Newspaper Page Text
MOVED HIM TO ADMIRATION.
Texas Ranchman Genuinely Aston
ished at the Knowledge of the
At one time Prof. Snow, the well
known Kansas naturalist, was out
with a party of students on his annual
insect hunt, writes Mr. C. ii. Stern
berg in "Life of a Fossil Hunter,"
when the owner of a large herd of
T'exas cattle, who was passing
through, noticed the party out on the
prairie with their nets in their hands,
running about as if possessed. It
happened to be the first time that he
had ever seen insect collectors at
.work, and his curiosity was aroused.
"What are those men doing?" he
asked Jim Thompson.
"Catching bugs," was the laconic
"1 don't believe it," said the cow
man. "They are grown men."
"All right," said Jim, "you can find
out for yourself if you want to."
The man started off after the pro
fessor, and I waited, with a good deal
of curiosity, to hear his report of the
conversation. On his return he was
in a brown study. The professor had
taken him into his tent and shown
him hundreds of mounted insects,
reeling off their names to him until
his head whirled.
"Well, did I tell you the truth?"
"That man," said the cow-man, "is
the smartest man I ever saw. He
knows the names and surnames of
all the bugs in this country."-Youth's
WHAT HE FOUND HARD.
"Hit suttinly must be hard, Sambo,
to have de reputation foah chicken
Itealin' wot you've got!"
"Yass, chile, but chickens is so
scarce nowadays, dat de hardest part
is tryin' ter live up ter dat reputa
Like an Earthquake.
Former High Sheriff Chesterfield C.
Middlebrooks, whose bungalow at High
land lake stands partly over the lake
on stone and cement foundations, was
awakened at four o'clock the other
morning by loud noises which he says
shook his bungalow like an earth tre
He says that after the household
had been shaken out of a sound sleep,
he, not wiating to dress, went outside
to ascertain the cause of the noise.
He found, he says, that a monster
frog had its bed directly under the
bungalow. The frog weighed fully
six pounds, he says, and every time it
croaked the bungalow cracked and
Mr. Middlebrooks bought an anchor,
strong rope and enough red flannel to
baIt 100 hooks, and will try to save
his property by capturing the bull
frog.-Wineted (Conn.) Dispatch to
New York World.
Valuable Knowledge Spreading.
Every day sees hundreds of new re
cruits in the war against tuberculosis,
and every day brings new methods for
the fighting of the plague. The Na
tional association predicts that if the
present degree of interest is main
tained, within five years everybody in
the United States will have been in
formed on the way to prevent and
cure tuberculosis, and concerning the
infectious nature of the disease. Two
things in particular are needed, and
for these the National association is
,working in every way. They are, a
more complete registration of tuber
culosis cases, and the further isola
tion of dangerous advanced cases of
"I have just had an invitation to an
electrical tea to be given by a woman
doctor," said the bachelor girl. "I'm
looking forward to it and wondering
what is going to happen to us
whether she will give us a little bat
tery and let us entertain ourselves,
make the tea on an electric stove, or
5ua electrocute the bunch of us."
The Right Foundation of Health.
Proper food is the foundation of
health. People can eat improper food
for a time until there is a sudden col
lapse of the digestive organs, then all
kinds of trouble follows.
The proper way out of the difficulty
Is to shift to the pure, scientific food,
Drape-Nuts, for it rebuilds from the
'foundation up. A New Hampshire
"Last summer I was suddenly taken
with indigestion and severe stomach
£rouble and could not eat food with
out great pain, my stomach was so
sore I could hardly move about. This
kept up until I was so miserable life
.'as not worth living.
"Then a friend finally, after much
argument, indnced me to quit my for
mer diet and try Grape-Nuts.
"Although I had but litttle faith I
commenced to use it, and great was
my surprise to find that I could eat
it without the usual pain and distress
in my stomach.
"So I kept on using Grape-Nuts and
soon a marked improvement was
shown, for my stomach was perform
lg its regular work in a normal way
Without pain or distress.
"Very soon the yellow coating disap.
peared from my tongue, t'e dull,
heavy feeling in my head disappeared,
and my mind felt light and clear; the
languid, tired feeling left, and alto
gether I felt as if I had been rebuilt.
8trength rnd weight came back rapid
ly and I went back to my work with
'"To-day I am a new woman in mind
as well as body, and I owe it all to
this natural food, Grape-Nuts."
"There's a Reason."
Look in pkgs. for the famous little
'book, "The Road to Wellville."
Ever read the above lettertl A anew
aem appears from tI to time. They
WATER IN TE XAS
Irrigation of Soil in Lone Star
State Returns Much Profit.
Several Systems Established at Con
venient Points Along the Rio
Grande River-Largest Plant
in the World Near San
Several irrigating systems have
been established at convenient points
along the Rio Grande river. With
their installation the southwest is
rapidly developing into an important
agricultural section. Especially is
this true near San Benito, Texas.
where much attention has been giv
en to the development of the soil
through irrigation. I made a per.
sonal inspection of the most unique
and largest irrigation canals in the
entire southwest, if not in the world,
writes L. E. Dew in Orange Judd
This canal is watering a tract of
30,000 acres, and the results obtained
by farmers who, within the brief
space of 12 months, have not only
cleared their land of a dense growth
of cacti, mesquite and other vegeta
tion which attested the fertility of
the soil, but have raised various
crops which, in production, have ex
ceeded even their most sanguine ex
pectations. The canal gets its wa
ter from the Rio Grande, at which
point an immense head gate, which
cost in construction $50,000, has been
erected. This head gate acts as an
intake from the waters of the river
by means of eight portals or gates,
which when opened by rack and pin
ion lifting screws, allow the waters
to pass through by natural gravita
tion, as the base of the head gate
rests 26 feet below the deepest point
of the river. An immense basin or
artificial canal, 11/2 miles long, re
ceives this flow in turn and passes
it on to its tributary laterals and
drainage ditches, which cover the
30,000 acres with a chain of water
way. The system complete com
prises 114% miles of irrigation
Another important feature of this
irrigating system is the introduction
of a series of immense locks, sta
tioned at frequent intervals to hold
the water in check. These locks
were built of reinforced concrete and
are large enough to permit the pas
sage of boats and barges which will
carry the products of the farms to
the nearest shipping point. They will
also be used for the transportation
of sugar cane direct to the sugar
mill, located at a convenient point
on the main canal.
SURE CURE FOR HOG CHOLERA
Successful Experiments with Serum
Have Been Made and Epidemics
The members of the Maryland
State Live Stock board will go to
Chestertown, Queen Anne county,
within a few days to make final ob
servations of the experiments being
conducted there with anti-hog cholera
serum. Tests are being made on the
farm of Mr. W. Irving Walker, near
Chestertown, with the serum discov
ered about 16 months ago by the
United States bureau of animal in
dustry. Dr. Frank H. Mackie, state
veterinarian, has high hopes of the
results of the experiments and he
expects to be able to announce to the
farmers within a short time that epi
demics of hog cholera are a thing of
the past. With the use of the serum
as a preventive and cure a success,
over 50,000 hogs will annually be
saved to the Maryland farmers.
Similar experiments are being con
ducted in /Prince George county, but
no report has been heard from there
by Dr. Mackie. From Chestertown,
however, comes the report that of
the nine hogs inoculated some days
ago, none of them have as yet shown
any signs of the dread disease.
TICKS AND FEVER.
As a general rule and where no pre
cautions are taken to prevent it every
calf becomes infested with ticks dur
ing the first spring and summer; but
the disease is in no violent form and
Is not often fatal 'to calves, but its at
tack renders them immune or proof
against the disease during the remain
der of their lives.
The chacteristic symptoms of the
presence of the fever are as follows:
"Loss of appetite, standing apart from
other cattle, constipation, hot, dry
muzzle and an elevation of body tem
perature from two to four degrees. In
milk cows the flow of milk will cease
suddenly-often within a few hours.
As the disease advances these sym
toms are intensified, the head is held
down, the ears drooped, the back is
arched, the breathing and pulse is fast
and labored, emaciation ensues, the
constipation may be succeeded by
diarrohoea and the urine will be red
colored. The actual presence of ticks
on the animal is of course a neces
sary symptom, although these may be
so small as not to be found without
careful search. Convulsions and par
tial 'unconsciousness eventually occur,
and many cases die in two or three
days, others in five to ten days. If
the patient survives eight or ten days
there is a chance for recovery."
It should not be forgotten that the
spring is the proper time to prepare
the alfalfa crop that is to be planted
next fall. The ground which is ex
pected to be used for this crop should
not be planted to small grain; neith
er should corn precede alfalfa, be
cause the ground will not be kept
free of weeds and grass. The best
preparatory crop for alfalfa is eow
peas; then after the vines are re
moved or- plowed under the ground
should be well broken and kept clean
of weeds and grass by surface culti
vation until it is seeded in alfalfa the
following fall. Peanuts may be grown
instead of cow peas, if the crop is
considered' more desirable, as it is,
perhaps, but they must be kept well
cultivated, and especially allow no
earth grass to grow in the crop. I
POOR MAN'S CORN SHELLER.
Contrivance Can Easily Be Construct
ed with Piece of Plank and
Stips of Iron.
In a piece of plank 14x10 and
three feet long cut grooves with a
handsaw 1,, inches apart and 9
inch deep on about half the plank
as indicated in the accompanying il
Economical Corn Sheller.
lustration. C(ut strips of one-inch
hoop iron the proper length and
drive into the grooves so as to leave
about 1/ inch above the face of the
Place this implement In a barrel.
obliquely, and push the ears down
the small end foremost.
FIVE-HORSE PLOW EVENER.
Illustration and Directions for Mak
ing Very Useful Farm implement
in Easy Manner.
A writer in the Prairie Farmer
gives the following instructions for
constructing a five-horse plow even
er: Take a 2x5 piece of hardwood 50
inches long for the large evener.
Bore a hole 2/2½ inches from each end
and on the larger end nine inches
from the end hole bore another hole
for the clevis, which attaches the
doubletrees to the plow. On the right
End of the evener put an iron pulley
to carry chain to lead horses. The
general plan explains itself.
COUNTRY LIFE IS ATTRACTIVE
Agriculture Is the One Profession That
Stimulates the Prosperity of
Agriculture, the one profession
which stimulates the prosperity of the
entire country, is commanding in
creased attention at Washington and
also at the capitals of the several
states. Farming is the great na
tional wealth creator, supporting not
only the domestic population of 87,
000,000, but providing a vast surplus
annually for export that aggregates
hundreds of millions of dollars.
The increased interest shown agri
culture by legislative representatives
is a spontaneous acknowledgment of
the importance of husbandry as com
pared with other national industries.
The wealth annually produced from
the soil in the United States has
reached the enormous sum of $8,000,
000,000. A source of such immense
wealth not only attracts the attention
of state governments, but also stimu
lates their assistance.
The problem now being considered
by the Washington government is,
How can the attraction of country life
be improved to encourage migration
from cities to rural districts? During
the early history of the American re
public the population of 4,000,000 peo
pie were distributed 96 per cent. in the
country and four per cent. in cities.
The trend of population for the last
half century has been toward cities
rather than rural districts. When
there were 1,500,000 farms in the coun
try the great mass of the people oc
cupied farms, but to-day, when there
are 6,000,000 farms in the United
States, 70 per cent. of the population
lives in cities.
Metropolitan cities are growing rap
idly, principally from the gregarious
instincts of immigrants who flock to
cities and eke out a precarious exist
ence in preference to settling in the
country, where the opportunities are
multiplied, as compared with the ad
vantages in cities, to accumulate
wealth. The department of immigra
tion should arrange to show foreign
ers who come to our shores to make
a home the great inducements that
the country offers a laboring man to
establish his home as compared with
the opportunities of cities.
This is such a pretty and effective
shrub and flowers so early in the sea
son that it should be more freely
planted. The species is said to be not
strictly hardy, but is growing in Jack
son park, Chicago, quite exposed and
no protection of any kind is given
in winter. It flowers well annually and
the flowers are followed by the black
seed pods that remain on all the sea
son afterward and well into the new
year. When in full flower the effect
of the starry white flowers on the
light green foliage is exquisite and
it is a clean growing, graceful shrub
at all seasons. Winter killing does
not affect it to any great extent un
less the situation is very much ex
Rivals Spinach in the Market.
Dandelions are becoming yearly
more popular as the public becomes
more widely acquainted with the fact
that they are raised under cultivation
and that they have already almost
equaled spinach in demand. A large
local grower ships daily to the com
mission merchants an average of 100
bushels of leaves, and continues his
shipments for a period dt two months
About the end of May the dande
lion becomes too bitter for table use,
even when raised under cultivation.
The growers pack their crops in or
dinary boxes holding a bushel each,
Give the weather credit as well as
AN EASY WAY.
How to Cure Kidney Troubles Easily
It is needless to suffer the tortures
of an aching back, the misery of back
aches, rheumatic pains, urinary disor
ders, or risk the danger of diabetes or
Bright's disease. The cure is easy.
Treat the cause-the kidneys-with
Doan's Kidney Pills.
H. Mayne, Market
St., Paris, Tenn.,
says: "Weak kid
neys made my back
*·, stiff and lame. The
urine was cloudy and
saqr irregular and I had to
get up many times
at night. I lost en
ergy, became weak
and could not work. Doan's Kidney
Pills removed all the trouble and re
stored my health and strength."
Remember the name-Doan's. Sold
by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Fos
ter-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
GENEROSITY OF THE GOURMET
Frenchman Partial to Properly Cooked
Chop, But He Did Not Alto
gether Forget his Wife.
"A Frenchman hesitates to pay $2
for a pair of ready-made trousers, but
it is his delight to spend a fiver on a
The speaker, a waiter, smiled.
"My brother, Gustav of l)ax," he
said, " is a renowned gourmet. They
talk all over Dax of Gustav's way of
grilling a lamb cutlet. It is a good
way, but expensive? Oh, la, la!"
"La, la?" The guest frowned "\What
do you mean by 'la, la?' " he inquired.
"It just means 'gosh.' 'jingo,' 'my
goodness,' anything like that," said
the waiter impatiently. "About my
brother Gustav. He always grills his
own chops. He won't trust the work
to any one else. He does it like this:
He lays three chops, one on top of the
other, on the grill. Seated before the
fire, he turns the chops over and over
till the two outer ones are done to a
very dry brown. The middle one only
Is the one he eats. Ah, but it must be
delicious. It has received, you see,
all the rich, delicate juices of the oth
The guest sneered. "And does he
thrown the other two away?" he
"Oh, no," the waiter answered. "He
gives them to his wife."-lluffalo Ex
Almost Any Mother.
The mother of a large family fell
ill and died, and the attending phy
sician reported that she died of star'
vation. It was incredible, but he
proved it: The woman had to get the
dinner, and then spend the next two
hours in waiting on the family and
getting the children to the table. It
was never on record that she got all
of them there at the same time, and
they came straggling in all the way
from potatoes to pie. By the time
she had wiped the last face, her own
hunger had left her, and she had no
desire to eat. Chickens, the doctor
said, come running at feed time, but
children don't. A hen has a better
chance to eat than a mother.-Atch.
Pleasant for Mr. Bennett.
William S. Bennett, a representa
tive from New York city, went to ad
dress a political meeting in his dis
trict one night, when he was much
younger than he is now.
"The chairman," said Bennett, "was
a very literal person. He looked at
the gallery, where one woman was sit
ting, and said: 'Lady and gentlemen,
this is a most momentous campaign.
There are grave issues to be dis
cussed. Later we will hear from our
best speakers, but, for the present, we
will listen to Mr. Bennett.'"
Died in Good Company.
A clergyman, who was not averse
to an occasional glass, hired an Irish
man to clean out his cellar. The Irish
man began his work. He brought
forth a lot of empty whisky bottles,
and as he lifted each one looked
through it at the sun. The preacher,
who was walking on the lawn, saw
him and said: "They are all dead
ones, Pat." "They are?" said Pat.
"Well, there is one good thing about
it-they all had the minister with
them when they were dying."-Tit
Praises American Woman.
Alfred East says that American
women, like American machines, need
but little man power. The American
woman, he says, is the most chum
mable woman in the world, therefore
she is the most charming. Our excel
lent educational system, he thinks, is
responsible for the fact that American
women are such "good fellows."
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for
Infants and children, and see that It
In Use For Over 30 Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
What Did He Mean?
The Major-I saved that rose you
gave me last week, Miss Antique; for
though it is withered it still reminds
me of you!
For Headache Try Hicks' Capudlne,
Whether from Colds, Heat, Stomach or
Nervous troubles, the aches are speedily
relieved by Capudlne. It's Liquid-pleas
ant to take--Effects immdiately. 10, 2
and 50c at Drug Stores.
A Parting in High Life.
"What were the terms of the di
"She keeps the poodle."
Cured at Once.
So say all who take Dr. Biggers Huckleber.
Rv 5cordial fdr Dysentery, Diarrhoea and
ChildrenTeething.At Druggists 25e and 50c.
When you hear a girl speak of a
young man as being a bear-well, you
can draw your own conclusions.
Be6ause ol thee ugly, grizzly, gray hairs. Use "LA CREOLE" HAIR RESTORERa PRIC $ll00, resall.
AS STRAIGHT MEN SEE HIM.
The Dead-Beat Is Probably the Most
Despised Creature That Walks
No man is wholly free from sin. but
so many lesser evils are tolerated that
a man should hesitate long before be
coming a dead-heat. Criminals are de
spised and abhored, but to the dead
beat all that is coming, as well as the
contempt of his fellow men. There is
something at once so mean and so lit
tie in taking advantage of the confi
dence which comes with friendship
that the hand of every man is turned
against a dead-beat as soon as his
reputation is well established. The
dead-beat may fondly imagine he is
living easy and making money with
out .. ork, and, of course, he takes no
account of the confidence he violates
and the hardships he inflicts on oth
ers. hlut, that aside, he really has a
harder time than the man who is
honest and fair. lie is compelled to
move a good deal and peace of mind
he knows not. Like other types of
crooks, he doesn't prosper, and his
finish is more unpleasant than the be
CHILD HAD SIXTY BOILS.
And Suffered Annually with a Red
Scald-Like Humor on Her Head.
Troubles Cured by Cuticura,.
"When my little Vivian was about
six months old her head broke out in
boils. She had about sixty in all and
I used Cuticura Soap and Cuticura
Ointment which cured her entirely.
Some time later a humor broke out be.
hind her ears and spread up on to
her head until it was nearly half cov
ered. The humor looked like a scald,
very red with a sticky, clear fluid com
Ing from it. This occurred every
spring. I always used Cuticura Soap
and Ointment which never failed to
heal it up. The last time it broke
out it became so bad that I was dis
couraged. But I continued the use of
Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Resol
vent until she was well and has never
been troubled in the last two years.
Mrs. M. A. Schwerin, 674 Spring Wells
Ave., Detroit, Mich., Feb. 24, 1908."
Potter Drug & Chem. Corp., Solo Props.. Boston.
She-Two men whom I refused to
marry, sir, have become millionaires!
He-Is that the reason why?
Evening Things Up.
There is much rivalry between
Judges Rosalsky and O'Sullivan of the
general sessions in New York and last
week it looked as if O'Sullivan had
the laugh on his rival for all time. He
had a man before him whose name
was Rosalsky, but who swore that he
was an Irishman. But Friday things
were evened up when a man named
Flynn was brought before Judge Ro
salsky and swore that he was a Jew.
The Doctor Explained.
The doctor had brought a patient to
the hospital. The operation was not
to be a complicated one.
"Was it really necessary for the
patient to go to the hospital?" some
The doctor nodded.
"Yes," he replied. "It means a roof
for the new house I am building."
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
The Worm Turned.
The clerk in the shoe store was
tired. The day was insufferably hot.
The customer who was trying to catch
a train was clamorous. Goaded to
desperation the hard-driven clerk ex
"No, we don't have a salesman for
each customer. This ain't no Chinese
Says a Press Humorist.
"Shakespeare, it is said, never re
"He didn't have to run a daily
"But Montaigne, whenever he saw a
good things, annexed it."
"Ah, he was more like the rest of
Rough on Rats, unbeatable exterminator
Rough on Hen Lice, Nest Powder, 25c.
Rough on Bedbugs, PowderorLlq'd, 25c.
Rough on Fleas, Powder or Liquid, 25.
Rough on Roaches, Pow'd, 15c.,Liq'd,25c.
Rough on Moth and Ants, Powder, 25c.
Rough on Skeeters, agreeable to use,25c.
E. S. Wells, Chemist, Jersey City, N. J.
Reprehensible to Allow It.
Husband (reading from his paper)
-Here, they say, is a comet coming
towards the earth, traveling at the
rate of a million miles a minute.
Wife (awaking from a doze)-Why
don't they enforce the speed laws bet
Author-Don't you think my latest
Editor-I certainly hope it has ex
hausted you sufficiently to prevent
your writing anything more for some
True to Life.
Teacher-Johnnie, do you know
what a blotter is?
Johnnie-Yessum. It's de t'ing wot
youse hunts fer while de ink gets dry.
A small boy doesn't have a very
good time at a picnic unless he re
quires the services of a doctor a few
THE LAW'S DELAY.
Hix--What's the best way to never
settle a llquestionl
Dix-G-;o to law about it.
A Sunday Sermon.
One nmust a((cetl)t life as it is. It
gi'ves us gretat happiness if we are
wise enough to see it, and it balances
the scales by sending great sortrows,
But that is life.
If you would mlake the world bright
er try to forget your :.urts, dry your
eyes and turn to help those who need
the pressure of a friendly hand, the
encouragement of a smiling look.
Sorrows and troubles of all kinds
should teach one a great lesson-the
lesson of universal kindness--New
Strictly After Nature.
A public building was in course of
erection in one of the western towns
of Scotland, in front of which a bust
of The IBruce was being carved. A
well-known bailie halted opposite the
sculptor one day and called out:
"I say, sculptor, d'ye no think ye
hae that beard inclining a wee thing
to the left?"
"'Man, bailie," said the sculptor.
"d'ye no see the win's blawin' up the
street the noo?"-Tid-flits.
Couldn't Blame the Boy.
"Young man," said the stern parent,
"when I was your age I had to work
for a living."
"Well, sir," answered the frivolous
ly inclined 'youth. "I'm not to blame
for that. I have always disaplproved
of my grandfather's attitude in the
For Colds and Gripp-Capudine.
The best remedy for Gripp and Colds i~
Hicks' ('apudin.-. Reli-eves the aching and
feverishness. ('ures the cohl-Iealaches
also. It's lq'uil'--Effects Immediately-10,
25 and 50c at Drug Stores.
If a girl can pass her thirtieth birth
day without detection she begins to
think the dates in the family record
may have been slightly mixed.
Sore throat is no trifling ailment. It
will sometimes carry infection to the en
tire system through the food that is eaten.
Hamlins \\ izard Oil is a sure, quick cure.
Chicken-hearted people are always
ready to hatch up an excuse.
PERRY DAVIS' PAINKILL.ER
Is the best, safest and surest remedy for cramps,
colic and diarrhea. Asa linimru nt for wounds and
sprains it is unequalled. 25e, 35c and 5t'r.
Occasionally women try to reform
a man by roasting him.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothlng Syrup.
For children teething, softens the gums, rsduces I0.
Uammnatlon. allys pain, cures wind colu. 25c a bottle.
An easy beginning doesn't always
justify the finish.
There's a marked distinc
t i on between Ukby'e
Beef and even :the best
that's sold in bulk.
Evenly and mildly cured
rand scientifically cooked in
5Mlbys *e*at White
WftoHes all the natural
lSavor of the fresh, prime
beef is retained. It is pure
whoesome, delicious and
selady to serve at meal time,
Saves wrek and wory is
Other Libb "RaEakhful'
Mcal-Tinme-Hinats, d redg
o serve, are:
Wporara M- r
"Purity goes bhand in hand
with Products . the Libby
Write for free Booklet,
"How to make Good
Things to Eat".
W. N. U., MEMPHIS, NO. 33--1909.
T`.n 1*ty Genufline IuEIra Y .IN.srrr in A-rkansas.
Frley For WHISKEY
and DRUG USING
702 Park Avenue, A course of fHot Springs LBths given ea-h patient.
NOT SPRINGS, ARK. Write for Information. Crre ponrence Co:(fiential.
Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vienna, \'. Va.- " I feel that i owe
the last ten years of my lift t, Lvydia
E. linkhan'sl ege.
Eleven yerars aio I
1 tas- a walking
shadow. ! had hu etu
under the dotoir's
fMy husband Ie'r
suaded me to try
Lvdia E. l'inkham's
t egetahble Com
pouud and it worked
like a charmn. It re
lievrel all Imy pains
and misery. I advise all suffTering
women to take Lydia E. l'itkl;amn's
Vegetable (Complound." - 3M1. l:EMM
W1 t:.lri- oN, Virnna, W. Va.
Lydia I. I inkhaains Vtgetahble ('omn
pound, made from native r,,ots and
herbs, contains Ino narcotics or harm.
ful drugs, and to-day holidl the record
for the largest numbiher of actual cures
of female diseases of any similar mledi.
cine ill the country, altn tholsands of
voluntary testimonials are on file in
the Pinkham laboratorv at. Lynn,
Mass., from women who have been
cured from almost every form of
female complaints, intlatnliation, ul.
irregularities, periodic pains, backache,
indigestion anl( nervous prostration.
Every such suffering woman owes it to
herself to give Lydia F. l'inkham's
Vegetable Compound a trial.
If you would like special advice
about your case write a contiden
tial letter to Mrs. Pinkham, at
Lynn, Mass. 1Her advice is free,
and always helpful.
C Positively cured by
CARTERS these Little Pills.
They also relieve Di..
IýTLE tress fr:n .-l,yp,tia,. In.
IVER n aind..u leart
PILLS. ed for Dizziness, Nau*
I - sea, Drowsiness, Bad
Taste in the Mouth,Coat.
ed Tongue, Pa;iu in the
Side, TORPID LIVER.
They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE.
S Genuine Must Bear
C TR Fac-Simile Signature
IVER 'Ii v
4 W. L DOUOLAS SHOD ae letter
Value for tho Price Than Ever Efora.
The qnalry, workmanship and style cannot
S e excelled. A trial is all that i ollsedei to
fiff convince anyone that W. L. DoIlals shoes
hold their shape, fit better and wear longer
S than other makt
W. L. Doulas respntaton forth. bet shoes
that can be prodred for the prie Is world.
wide. He stands backn of every palr and
Sguarantee full vralue to the wearer.
to CTIOr. - see that W.. .. DoUIngla, nam l
Sthe retail pri o Ir itmped onn the brttom.
TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE.
Shoes for Every Member of the Family,
Men, Boys, WVomeu., Misses and children.
Wherever you live, W. i.. houiglas ahucs are withllln
our reah.o If your dealer cannot fit yelt, Write for
I Olde Catalog. W.LDOU'GLAI, irockton, Mas
"Por over nine years I suffered with ehroane
constipation and during this time I had to take
Sn injection of warm water once every 34 hours
before I could have an action on my bowels.
Happily I tried Cascarets, and today I am a well
man. During the nine years before I uned
Cascarets I suffered untold misery with internal
piles. Thanks to you, I am free from all that
:this morning. You can use this in behalf of
suffering humanity. B.F. Fisher, Roanoke, IlL
Pleasant, Palatable, Potent. Taste Good.
Do Good. Never Sicken.Weaken or Gripe.
10c., ZSc, 50c. Never sold in bulk. The gen
nlne tablet stamped CC C. Guaranteed to
cure or your money back. 930
'tDWmr 5. CsAIGaAD. LL. . 1recdesL
w l th t le n t , l lh re e h,u l: . h l M u i r A n a. sltr€. c" l lx r a i e al
Uuil Course. are offered In Languses. 5Belao
ngonna ring. Architecture, Art. Iw . M oe -
leIte, Pharmacy, and Dentatry
PApaI*te Plfam i$r H191.,e. Is e he hIBE
na~to rl~' Net i . Pn'., .. trpartmee.t.arp, H ' atol
clix'n t rrt. 'y.*> Pr 'autp" NyovniAr t les
Eotc. atah'Cuf A-or... It K Ia';r. oAmstu1
Aents wanted to 9ell
PACIFIO PINLE OLOTHEI LIWE 0
IECIluolve tcrrtto'ry. 0Nal.oC by uail . crnots.
.Lumber ExchallE' Bulthling, IuPortland, Oregon
TENNESSEE COLLEGE (For Women)
fla· nddotol t w 7;fJ.. 19 'i bu;)log. I:a ,'re r am;,i.. Fine
talle. llIeaIthful climate I h. ut, I du d atutlonaltradltlont.
9 IhrOtan tll'llellte, n lcrl0' h It lnfor~p. Traloled E lnl.e
0r' II rlr .-tt . %t.,r .' I tar,r.ttr re·tcr9, Tenrt.
FREE'l T "' .I i ." ttri't.cc. I, mrurr a ,' pr ,'rO.
wfI 0.I, o;uT, utI itt ' ;l . ll-Ioar lllc¥1ced#,4 .lu,etba,,eL.l