SClkwMl'' Richest i Curative Qualities
UOOIW CHE RHEUMATISM,
; lr if B ;; C E YS BLADDER
r| H .nnoev TRBATKD. Giro quirk ro
am gh DnU“ lief, usually remove sw.-l.
■ Bu net In 15-45 days, trial treatment
* - JUKI:. .(lMS,fc*,‘ll-tA‘U.
• Pl,^ — , Bankrupt Sale Greatest
■Tvnewrucia wrm . r s. Like new anil ttuar-
j, <D e*. laiwaslio: set one now and
i, ■*!<■*£;, Send for free trial, cmrexpense.
' lt U-^ErtM d ;?' ' -re N,,. 7. Typewriter Insjpee
etl w. 4tl Bt., Cincinnati, Ohio
lx2o, delivered to you pro
n airHnADTk A! I N paid. Womako a beautiful
IJ\ 1 li/* 4 copy, exact likeness of your
lr latt^P v „ - .may order For 60c for crayon or 75e
lly tflß'o'erwl"- lili-liLiidFlcloreCo., Hithlu.a, nit-Lleu.
thi*,- If you firrab this winner.
lls to everybody. No tnlklDK
i , " I„t show it and the sale Is
hool.B* 1 '- s ' ;.r free particulars. VV. I .
,e!;!fci.n.' iii: " ih Av * Batver rallß - ra
to^^;„us.,ln ß men and women to
~'r ■ •■. ( preposition. All or spare
"”(,, r „iitnble. Sab s * asily
•h 1 ■iw- lav for fr e parlleulars. Ilann
, .an.. IJbrrty Center. Ohio. _
iff wKrTur -1 5* A. NEAR MT. GILEAD.
i , N <\; 600 a. cult.; 10 r. dwell
•‘ Cl 1 1!; i rant-‘lioufl.H. * barns, much., etc.
Baldwin. JR. Gilead, N. C.
p.*, Briara.s an Hie .i"b. Burxlar Alarm. Nov
ur3)^P,.a 1 1 ' , j,. , plated. Sample 3uC prepaid.
iispulv ( l*.fU4 Klk SI.. trail,. XX
O'JfeKi.ucnt' ’■ eurbiif list (if Huns ana ( attlo
, , BUMCRd . I eilies. pest paid lOe I.MI .lt-
U4o french St., Buffalo, N. V.
VICTIM OF DECEPTION
?J;<i ßird Realized Period Between Its Tern
3tV porary Oblivions Had Been Ma
imaH terially Cut Short.
a itH j e (joodleys have a sailor son, who
■noneoccasion brought home a parrot
amusement and enlightenment
■ the family. They kept it for the
of the donor —on no other ac
";!Boiiiit would it have been given house
loom. Of course, it was a perfectly i
bird —occasionally; but on
Hgnday evenings, when young Mr.
paid liis regular visit, it was
Heemcil advisable to cover Polly with
r>i Recently, however, Mr. S. took ad-
of ;■ half-holiday accruing to
aad made an extra call on the
no Bfednesday. As he was ushered in
Bliss Mary Coodley dexterously threw
Bie cloth over Polly's cage. Greet-
Bfsover, there ensued the usual awk-
Bard parse, which was broken by a
_ B'lawk from the covered cage.
■"Well. I'll be everlasting blessed."
> Baid Polly. "This has been a thunder
? B Clausy List of Pics.
■' Btlf r Mli'-,nan with a concave front
1 Btdalaia.’e vateh chain alighted from
} train at a junction in a western
, Bute, and rapidly made his way to the
f Being :;,i:m of the only hotel in the j
' B“\V'hat kind of pies have you here?''
; Be ask ,I eagerly of the kittenish old
Bdywln stood at. his elbow.
B"AI! four Kinds,” she replied, with
Bn air of disdain.
■ “What are they?”
■ “Open-faced, cross-bar, kivered up,
Bad the kind mother used to make,”
■as the catalogue which she gave.—
Knew a Poet’s Troubles.
■ "Had a queer experience recently,"
Bald the Billville poet. "Robber held
Be up on the highway. Didn’t have a
Beet in my pocket—only a poem which
■ was takin’ to the editor.”
■ "Didn’t take the poem, did he?"
■ "Xo. Read three lines of it, handed
Bback to me and said; 'Friend, here's
81. You need it worse than I do.’"
Easy Road in Music.
■I "My boy Louie is indolent,” said the
■msician, "but I must say he is smart."
H "Is lie going to follow in your foot
■ No. 1 learned to play the clarinet
Ind I've got to march at least eight
■files every time there is a parade,
iftouie is learning the harp, so that
■ley will have to let him sit down.” ;
■ For the Sake of Variety.
■ Customer —This, I suppose is a fold
■ Merchant—No, sir; we call this an
■infolding bed. I'll show you. (Un-
B A high priced box at the opera
■eems less expensive to some people
Bhan the cheapest church pew.
■ I know of no manner of speaking so
■iCens!'- as that of giving praise, and
B ! > ii with an exception.—Steele
I A Million
B Breakfast every morn
■ ing- on
■ Suppose you try the
food with cream and
m Su Sar,. as part of break-
B fost or supper.
B You may be sure it
It be a delicious part.
B The Memory Lingers”
Dostum Cereal Company,
BaUle Creek, Mich.
IN SHORT ODDER
fhe Latest Gleanings From All
Over the State.
A Democratic club has been organ
; 1?P(I at Perrymans in the interest of
!: Wilson, Marshall and Talbott.
i The Republicans of Chevy Chase
nave organized a campaign club with
! Home-coming day was celebrated by
the Methodist Church at Hast Now
j Market Sunday with all-day services.
Charles Conner, Western Maryland
Railway vardmaster, Hagerstown, has
J been nominated by Governor Golds
borough as ensign in the United States
The Wilson, Marshall and Talbott
Club of Joppa had a flag-raising Sat
urday and was addressed by Congress
man J. F. C. Talbott and Thomas H.
Eert, the 7-year-old son of Bert Key
-1 sor, of Mercersburg, was instantly kill
j ed by being run over by a wagon.
The boy climbed on the wagon as it
entered the town and fell off.
1 Policeman Charles Devine, of Ha
gerstown, was stabbed in the head by
Peck Monegan as the latter was put
| under arrest by the officer for being
! disorderly. The officer suffered a
' knife gash an inch long on his head.
The ministers of Havre de Grace
have organized a Ministers’ Associa
tion, with F. H. Reynolds, of Grace
Reformed Episcopal Church, presi
dent. and Alfred L. Taxis, of the Pres
byterian Church, secretary.
George Todd, of Secretary, charged
I with causing the death of Edward j
Hurst, was brought before Judge Pat- J
tison Saturday on habeas corpus pro- j
ceedings instituted by his attorney, ;
State Comptroller Harrington, and bail
was fixed at SBOO.
According to the registration fig
ures, there are 4,870 voters in Talbot
county, of whom 3,340 are white and
1,530 colored. The figures show a
falling off of the white vote from last
year of 27 and a gain in the negro
vote of 27.
H. C. Strine. Walter A. Brickner
and John IV. Gosh were arrested on
the Hagerstown fair grounds by Con
stable Rowland, charged with gam
bling. The men were operating a small
wheel of fortune with odds in favor of
the operators of 4 to 1.
At a large meeting of representa
tive citizens from all parts of Harford
county, the ratification at the coming
election of the law passed at the
recent Legislature authorizing the
County Commissioners to appoint a
county road superintendent was
Frederick county gained 357 votes
by the recent registration. The total
vote of the county now is 13,909, \
against 13,552 last year. Both parties
claim gains in registration. The elec- !
tion supervisors are making up the
gains and losses in each district, which
will show a loss in the colored vote.
Mrs. Harry Merriken, wife of a well
to-do farmer, figured in an exciting
runaway here Thursday. She was
driving a spirited animal down the
main street, when it became frighten
ed and ran away. She was thrown
headlong from the carriage, rendered j
unconscious and badly bruised.
The Harford County Commissioners |
have ordered that the money received '
from the Havre de Grace race track
be divided equally among the five
county districts for road building. The
Sixth district, in which Havre de
Grace is located, will receive nothing.
Each of the five districts will receive
At the annual meeting of the Chevy ;
Chase Citizens’ Association officers to
serve one year were chosen as fol
lows: President, Ralph P. Barnard;
vice-president, Walter C. Clephane;
secretary, C. R. Hillyer; treasurer,
Edward M. Mix; financial secretary,
C. R. Richards, and librarian, Clarence
The Easton Board of Health decid
ed to enforce the milk ordinance and
all dealers who do not comply with
the ordinance will be arrested. The ;
ordinance provides that all persons
selling milk in Easton, whether resi
dents of the town or not, shall have
their cows examined by a veterinarian
and they must be shown to be free
Farmers in the vicinity of Havre de
Grace report rabbits plentiful, more
so than for the past three years.
Partridges, however, are very scarce.
The Democrats made a net gain of
about 50 at the recent registration in ■
Montgomery county. The registration I
resulted in a gain of 112 in the white !
vote of the county and a (increase of j
25 in the colored vote, making a net j
increase of 87. The total registered j
vote of the county is now 7,804. of
which 5,760 are white and 2,044 col- |
The automobile of H. S. Hill, of
Hanover, Pa., who travels for a whole
sale grocery" company, was badly dam
aged by fire in front of Hotel Hamil
ton, Hagerstown. The fire department
was called out. Gasoline leaked from
the tank ami some person caressly
threw a lighted match. The fire was
extinguished with buckets of water be
fore the firemen arrived.
The average American eats more
food of a higher quality and a greater
variety than the citizen of any other
COURTESY GREATER BALTIMORS I
The date for Maryland Week in Bah I
| timore lias been set for November 18 I
to 23, and the several committees of
I the Maryland State Horticultural So
ciety and its affiliated bodies are rapid
ly completing a most varied program,
| which will draw together people from
all parts of the State. During the
week there will he held the annual
meetings of the Horticultural Society,
the Maryland Crop Improvement As
sociation, tlie Maryland Bee-Keepers’
Associatifin, the Maryland State Dairy
man's Association and the Maryland
State Grange. A special committee is
now making arrangements with the
railroads and steamboat companies for j
excursion rates. The show, which will :
he held at the Fifth Regiment Armory,
will be the largest that has ever been
held. The florists have promised a
gigantic chrysanthemum display while
tlie fruit growers will have several
carloads of fruit to show what the
1 State can do. Besides there will be
numerous other exhibits of interest to
the farmer. At every session, after
noon and evening, there will be speak- J
ers of national reputation and the ad- I
dresses will all be of an educational
character. Each evening there will j
also he special features. One even
mg has already been set aside for the !
! Boy Scouts, who will demonstrate the
I work they are doing. There will also
| be moving pictures and many other
forms of entertainment.
KIDNAPPERS TRY TO GET BOY.
; He Has Three Hands and Was Prob
ably Wanted For Show.
Hagerstown.—An attempt was made
on the Hagerstown Fair Grounds by
an unidentified man and woman to
kidnap Leon Gelwicks, the 6-year-old
son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Gel- j
wicks. Young Gelwicks has three
hands, two of them both well develop
ed, being on his right arm, and it is
believed his would-be captors intend
ed taking him to a distant part of the
country for exhibition purposes. The
lad escaped from the man and woman i
and was found by the police officers
on the fair grounds trying to find his
I way home. When he failed to return
| home his parents notified the police,
who instituted search.
Fox Fails To Qualify.
Rockville. —There will be no Bull
Moose candidate for Congress in this
district. Charles J. Fox, of Rockville,
who several weeks ago announced
himself as a candidate of the Bull
Moose party, failed to file with the
Secretary of State within the time
specified by law a certificate of his
candidacy, consequently his name will
not appear on the official ballots of
the various counties of the district.
It is understood that 51 r. Fox's failure
to comply with the law was due to op
position of certain of the Bull Moose
leaders of the district to having a can
didate in the field. The names of four
candidates for Congress will appear
on tlie ballot in the Sixth district, the
candidates being David J. Lewis,
Democrat; Charles D. Wagaman, Re
publican; William L. Purdum, Prohi
bition, and Sylvester L. V. Young, So
Apple Butter Boiling Fatal.
Frederick.-—Mrs. Annie Elizabeth
Crabbs, who lives near this city, was
fatally burned while boiling apple but
ter. She was stirring the ingredients
in a large kettle when her dress
* caught fire. In an instant she was en
veloped in flames and in her bewilder
! ment embraced Mrs. William Wolfe,
whose dress also took fire. Mrs.
Wolfe saved herself by beating out
! the flames. In the meantime Mrs.
I Crabbs ran madly into an adjoining :
field and fell exhausted. When found j
all her clothing had been burned away !
and her body was terribly scorched, i
She died two hours later without gain- j
ing consciousness. She was 32 years ]
old and a daughter of John Hilde- j
New Clerk for Appeal Court.
Annapolis. Formal announcement
was made of the resignation of Wil
liam T. Brantly, of Baltimore, for the
last 18 years reporter of the Mary
land Court of Appeals. The court ap
pointed William H. Perkins, also of
Baltimore, to succeed Mr. Brantly. !
Mr. Perkins has been serving in the j
j position for the past year, the court j
| having granted Mr. Brantly a year’s j
: leave. Mr. Brantly resigns because of
impaired physical condition. The par
ticular trouble is with his eyes, and it
was because of this that he asked for
leave of absence a year ago.
Operated From the Jail.
Prince Frederick.—Burden Wallace,
who escaped from the jail here Friday
night by cutting through the grating
of a window with a saw furnished him
from the outside, was captured in St.
I Mary's county and returned to the jail
i here. Wallace is an inoffensive-look
ing colored youth of 16 years, but he
has made for himself a reputation for I
store breaking and robbery in the past
six months that has exceeded the [
record in that line of any criminal j
that has ever operated in Southern
Maryland, and most of that time was
supposed to have been confined in the
Urges Purchase Of Watershed.
Frederick.—As a precaution against
a possible epidemic of fever, Dr. Ira
J. McCurdy, City Health Officer, has
j advised the Mayor and Aldermen to
! buy and clear immediately the prop
j orty adjoining the sources of the city’s
; water supply and forming the water
: shed. He said the purchase should be
| made before it becomes a necessity,
and before it may become a problem
to purify the water.
STOLE COPPER "BOND WIRE."
Homeless White Man Held For Anne
Arundel Grand Jury.
Annapolis—Charged with the lar
ceny of a quantity of bond wire from
the tracks of the Washington, Balti
more and Annapolis Electric Line and
the Maryland Electric Railways,
Charles Williams, 45 years old and
homeless, was held by Justice Feld
meyer in default of SI,OOO bail for the
, actio-i ' ii° Anne ArundeJ county
THE CITIZEN, FREDERICK. MD. ( FRIDAY,
1 PROFITABLE PRODUCTION OF BABY BEEF
ON FARM IN SOUTHWESTERN PART OF IOWA
Grade Beef-Breed Cows and Good Pure-Bred Angus Bulls Used as
Foundation Stock ior Operations—Pasture Provided
With Shade and Water.
\mSßm. ... I
Angus Grass-Fed Steers.
(By L. L. SHOEMAKER. In the Country
Judicious management, a knowledge
of cattle and values, and a natural lik
ing for the work have resulted in the
production of baby beef on a south
western lowa farm at a profit of S2O
a head for several successive years.
We used grade beef-bred cows and
good pure-bred Angus bulls as the
foundation stock for our operations.
We reduced the cost of keeping the
cows to a minimum in order to in
crease the profits on the finished calf.
The cows were fed on cheap, home
grown roughages, supplemented in
part by a grain ration consisting large
ly of corn and cottonseed meal fed in
moderate quantities during the last
few weeks prior to calving and con
tinued until the grass became well
grown in the spring. Care against
feeding cottonseed meal in heavy
quantities prior to calving lessened the
danger of abnormal calf birth. Feed
ing the cows largely on such roughage
as oat straw, corn fodder and clover
hay during the winter months, and let
ting them, remain on grass as much as
possible during the year, reduced the
cost of keeping them to S2S a year.
We managed to have most of the
calves come in the spring, from March
Ist to March 15th. and, under our sys
tem of managing the cows, they came
strong and vigorous. Keeping the cow
in good physical tone prior to calving
by feeding a ration strong in ash and
protein content so as to stimulate the
milk flow gave the calf a strong start
in life, and also kept the cow in such
condition as to tide her over the in
clement spring weather, which is the
hardest drain upon her. Through a (
careful management of the bull we ,
succeeded in having the calves come
within a short period of each other ,
He was never allowed to run with the |
cows during the day. A good blue
grass pasture was provided for him.
and a grain ration consisting of oats,
bran and cottonseed meal was given
during the heavy breeding season.
The calves were allow-ed to run on
the pasture with their mothers after
the grass had become well started in
the spring and until the flies had be
come bad and the grass no longer fur
nished an abundance of green feed.
The bull calves were then castrated,
and the entire lot were put in a well
grown blue-grass pasture. This was
provided with ample shade and avail
able fresh water, but they were allow
ed to nurse mornings and evenings
A grain ration consisting of oats, bran
and a small amount of shelled corn
was distributed in troughs convenient
ly placed in the pasture. As the
calves became older the grain ration
was gradually increased. Little trou
ble was experienced in getting them
to eat again, and they were soon eat
ing about three-fourths of a pound of
mixed grain per hundred pounds of
live weight. To this ration was added
a small amount of cottonseed meal
later in the fall. We found 'hat such
a ration gave the most desirable gains.
When the second crop of clover in
the bayfields arrived in the fall the
calves were changed to it from the
blue-grass pasture. After they had be
come accustomed to the new feed the
weaning was started, the cow being
returned occasionally so that she
would gradually dry up in good con
dition. The calves were allowed to
graze upon the clover until late fall.
In early winter they were given win
ter quarters. A well-drained lot, slop
| lng to the east and south and pro
! vided with an open shed and good wa
ter, furnished excellent conditions for
winter feeding. The shed floor was
kept well drained and bedded down
once a week; the water was warmed
during freezing weather, a very im
portant matter, and roughages were
supplied in generous amounts.
By the first of January our calves
weighed from 650 to 700 pounds and
were in thrifty, growthy condition,
though not fat. They had retained,
however, the natural calf fat which is
so necessary in making the best qual
ity of baby beef at a profit. The grain
ration was increased and cottonseed
meal was substituted for the oats,
making a grain ration of two thirds
Bells for Turkeys at Large.
Turkey raisers who live near woods
or rocky ledges have found the use
of turkey bells of great benefit in
frightening foxes, skunks and other
lovers of poultry from the flocks. Mrs.
C. S. Fox of Jefferson county, N Y.,
tested them thoroughly last season.
She allowed her turkeys the freedom
of the far*!. Although foxes, weasels,
etc., are common In the neighborhood,
she did not lose a turkey. The bells
are attached to a strap, which buckles
•>bout the turkey’s neck. The birds
-'■-A • 7 . ■>>!
corn and one-third cottonseed meal by
weight, fed at the rate of a pound per
hundred pounds of live weight.
Various roughages, all of which
were grown on the farm, were fed.
The corn fodder, usually shredded,
was fed in the early winter together
with clover hay, and later in the
spring oat straw was given instead of
the corn fodder.
The following summer the calves
were given a good blue-grass pasture
and in addition a liberal grain ration.
The ration was not changed in compo
sition from that previously fed. When
the grass was in the flush of growth
the grain ration was somewhat de
creased. During the entire grass sea
son personal attention was given to
the feeding so that the calves would
not be overfed. If overfed the cost
is not only increased but the steers
get out of condition and frequently
will not gain so well afterward.
They were ripe and well finished
beeves by September first and weigh
ed from 1,200 to 1,255 pounds, a de
sirable weight for such youngsters.
They commanded the top price for
such light-finished beeves. In com
puting the cost for our productions we
found that each calf had eaten from
27 to 30 bushels of corn, valued at
$16.20; 6 bushels of oats at $2.40; cot
ton seed meal. $7.50; grass $lO • hay
and fodder. $lO, which, together with
the cost of keeping the cow and the
interest, made a total cost for produc
tion of about $75. Our young stock
varied in price from $6.75 to $9 a
hundredweight, making an average of
$7.50, which gave us a cash value of
about $96 a head. This left a total
of over S2O clear profit, charging our
work against the manure produced and
the satisfaction of seeing the grains
and roughages marketed at home and
the land appreciably increased in fer
tility and condition.
Systematic Plan of Examining
Calves Needed to Bring Herd
(By W M KELLY.)
Many dairymen make a practice of
raising every heifer calf and fail to get
results. Then they select the heifer
calves from the best producing cows
and get nearer to w-hat they want, but
still, there are many inferior cows
raised by them.
It is not until we begin to carefully
examine every heifer calf that we can j
conduct any systematic plan of Im
proving the qimlity of the dairy herds,
for, unless the- calves are good indi- j
viduals and have stamina and strong,
vigorous constitutions, no matter how
liberally they are fed. some will
fail to come up to the qualities of their
Every heifer calf should be care
fully examined and if they show signs
of weakness they should not be raised.
Open their mouths, and if you find,
after examining their teeth, that you
can see but four of the milk teeth, you
can make up your mind that such a
calf is hardlj worth raising.
Many raise their calves, but few turn
out to be profitable cows. Next ex
amine the navel and teats. If the
teats are not placed In their right
position do fcot waste your time and
food trying to make a good cow out
of such a calf.
When we find a heifer calf that
comes up tc our standard or require
ments and when we decide to keep it
we must not forget that its value as
a cow depends lar/ely upon the treat
ment that it receives during the first
two years o'f its life.
Calves must be well cared for and
fed in such a manner that they will
never lose their calf flesh.
After they are a few months old
they should be turned out and allowed
plenty of exercise and good air so that
they may build up strong muscles and
good strong organs of respiration.
soon become accustomed to their
neckwear. Another factor which
makes them of value, so Mrs. Fox
tells us, is that the turkeys can be
easily located. The tinkle of the
bells can be beard for quite a dis
tance. She uses these bells on the
hens, and when the flocks are full
grown, as in the fall, the bells on the
matsre fowls serve for the flocks.
Set Out Gooseberries.
Good time to set our gooseberries
that is. if you like this fruit
HIS MIND UP IN THb CLOUDS
Professor Imagined Appeal Was From
Fido, and the Situation Became
A great lover of animals, Professor
Dryasdust was much given to having
his pet dog sitting beside him at meal
times eating tidbits from his own lit
The other evening he was at a dinner
party, and his partner was a very
great lady, who was proud of her
Mut the professor paid absolutely no
attention to her. His mind had
switched off on to some abstruse point
ano he was lest to the world over the
The duchess did not approve of this,
end presently, to attract his attention,
she pulled him gently by the sleeve.
Then the professor woke up. Grab
bing a half-picked chicken bone from
his plate, he thrust it under her
“Don't bother just now, Fido!” he
Said curtly. “Here, take this and go
and ept it on the mat, like a good dog
ITCHING, BURNING ECZEMA
.117 S. Wolfe St., Baltimore, Md.—
"My trouble was caused by a severe
sprained ankle; the bruised blood not
having been drawn off caused a skin i
affection which tho doctors pro- '
nounced eczema. It first started with
an itching and burning, with very dry
skin. Constant scratching, especially
during the night finally broke tho
skin, and during the day the watery j
fluid that came from it would dry and i
peel off like fish scales. My stocking
would stick to my ankle as if it. were
glued. I also had it on my fingers.
“I was treated without getting any j
benefit. I began using Cuticura Soap j
and Ointment as directed and then ap- j
plied tho Cuticura Ointment and bound j
the ankle with a soft bandage, after
bathing it with Cuticura Soap. They j
cured me in about two months.” j
(Signed) T. W. Henderson, Doc. 2,’11. |
Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold j
throughout the world. Sample of each ;
free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address j
post-card "Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston.” |
It was the time of the singing lesson |
at the local council school, and the
teacher was explaining to the young
hopefuls that if a "treble,” and “alto,”
a “tenor" and a "bass" sung together,
their united efforts would constitute
There seemed no trouble about that,
and the teacher thought the class was
getting on very nicely.
“Now, Jimmy, leave off pinching
your brother’s leg and listen to me,”
said she. “If a bass and tenor sang to
gether, what would you call that?”
Jimmy was the son of the local milk
man, and a bright lad withal. His an- j
swer was not long in coming.
“Please, miss,” said he, "that would
De a ’pintette.’ ”
London Opinion, commenting on
the recent celebration of the centen
ary of the steamboat, remarks that
It is Interesting to note that the Brit
Ish admiralty of that period rejected
the invention with the declaration
that “a paddle wheel steamboat could
be of no use in navigation," and that
a Dr. Lardner, a pundit of that day.
who proved "that no steam vesse:
couid ever cross the Atlantic, lived
long enough to bolt to America in a
steamer along with another man's
Baby Cried Day and Night
with Colie till she was ;? months old, ]
then we got Kopp's Baby's Friend and
that cured her. Used it also when she \
was teething and cannot speak too I
highly of it, so writes Mrs. L. P. Plum
mer, Rockland, Me. Sold by druggists.
10c., 25c. and 50c., or sent direct by j
Kopp's Baby’s Friend Co., York, Pa. j
Go to your nearest druggist for free
Part of the Truth.
"Robert, dear, how do you suppose |
these dozens and dozens of empty i
bottles ever got into our cellar.
"Why, I don't know, my dear. I j
never bought an empty bottle in my j
"They oughtn't to call that railroad ,
special the Comet.”
j “Why not?”
"Because comets nearly always
have their trains telescoped.”
"The papers say carrots will make
“Huh! That's only yellow journal
DOES VOI R HEAD ACHE?
Try Hicks’ CAPUDINE. It’s liquid—pleas
ant to take —effects immediate—(to<hl to prevent
Sick Headaches and Nervous Headaches also.
Your money back if not satisfied. 10c., -sc. and
50c. at medicine stores. Adv.
At the Opera.
"That singer has a powerful voice.”
"I should say so. I can't hear my
;elf speak when he's singing.”
ITCH Relieved in 30 Minutes.
Wool ford's Sanitary Lotion for all kinds of
contagious itch. At Druggist**. Adv.
When Dame Fortune knocks at a
man's door he always "rubbers” to see
If the neighbors are looking.
SHO E S %' %?'
*3.00 *3.50 *4.00 *4.50 AND *5.00 Vj 1 " f
FOR MEN AND WOMEN LS
3<W> wear W. L. Dougin* SUMO, $2.50 4 $3.00 School , Jf
Shoes, kocauae one o..ir will noaSiiwoiy oolwaar two ' 4
Cairo ot ordinary sAoea, midi m* thm mod’s aAous. r \ s
W L.Douglas makes and sells more $3.00,53.50 & $4.00 she i
titan any other manufacturer in the world. g
THE STANDARD 05 QUALITY FOR OVER 30 YEARS
The workmanship which has made W. L. Douglas shoe" faraotr • world
over is maintained in every pair.
Ask your dealer to show you W. L. Douglas latest farbiocs for is 1 , winter
wear, notice the tkort vamps which make the foot - ok tmaii ants in a
•hoe particularly desired by young men. 'wthecorn VP live • oh ch
have made W. L. Douglas shoes a househt : rd every wh
If you could visit W. L. Douglas large j, \r.a> u a, T re
for yourself how carefully W. L. Douglas un
derstand why they are warranted to fit be: -. . j
wear longer than any other make for the o- ;
CAUTION.—To pri 'oct you against .nferior shoes ' ' v
to y. Look for the stamp. Beware of ,tibsl . a
s*o. ... and shoe dealers ersrsws -r-. Neman,
. ercannot sup :)' v writ— .iirert ■■ -
‘.yes sent ever We'.-rery chr
Wants Other Women to Know
How She Was Finally
Restored to Health.
Louisiana, Mo.: —“I think a woman
naturally dislikes to make her troubles
— known to the public,
Bbut complete restor
ation tohealth means
so much to me that
I cannot keep from
ti lling mine for tha
sake of other suffer*
“I had been sick
about, twelve years,
and had eleven doc
tors. I had drag-
ging down pains.
pains at monthly periods, bilious spells,
I and was getting worse all the time. I
j would hardly get over one spell when I
J would be sick again. No tongue can tell
what I suffered from cramps, and at
times I could hardly walk. The doctors
said I might die at one of those times,
but I took Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegeta
ble Compound and got better right away.
Your valuable medicine is worth more
| than nountains of gold to suffering wo
men. ’’—Mrs. Bertha Muff, 603 N. 4th
Street, Louisiana, Mo.
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com
pound, made from native roots and herbs,
contains no narcotic or harmful drugs,
; and to-day holds the record of being the
most successful remedy for female ills wa
know of, and thousands of voluntary
testimonials on file in the Pinkham
laboratory at Lynn,Mass., seem to prova
this fact. v
If you want, special advice write t*
Lydia E. Piukbaiu Medicine Co. (confi
dential) Lynn, Mass. Your letter will
be opened, read and answered by a
woman and held in strict confidence-
I Stiff Joints
are relieved at once by an applica
tion of Sloan’s Liniment. Don’t
rub, just lay on lightly.
“Sloan’s Liniment- has done more
good than anything I have over tried j
Fop sttf joints. 1 got my hand hurt so
badly that I had to stop work right in
\ the busiest tinio of the year. 1 thought
j at llrst that 1 would have to have my
hand taken oil', hut I got. a bottle of
5 Sloan’s Liniment and cured my hand.**
Wilton Wjuckluk, Morris, Ala. ,
Good for Broken Sinews
G. G. tIoNES, Baldwin, L. 1., writes : '
—“I used Sloan's Liniment for broken
; sinews above the knee cap caused by a
5 fall and to my great satisfaction was
able to resume work in less tlnui threo
weeks alter tho accident.’* ' !
Fine for Sprain
Mb. Henrv A. Voeiil, 8-1 Somerset r
St., Plainfield, N\ .T., writes : “ A
friend sprained his ankle so hdly
that it went hlaek. lln laughed when
I told him that I would havo him nut
in a week. I applied Sloan’s Liniment
' and in four dava he was working and
said Sloan’s was a right good Lini
poultry sent free,
TRAPPERS’ MAGAZINE FREE
4 1 Tho Huntor-Truler-Trap
-118 per 1 oldest, larges*
via m. fB and best, magazine or
ajEAHk kind intho world.TheKdit
jmk or wants you to read a copy
ydtaa*. FKlUt—he knows you w.tj
V *• like it for ho has hud about
** 30 years experience with
Ww traps, nuns. a o gs. furs,eta,
I ftJLg so that tho magazine is
I'as-’juu pages issued most b
" w about Steel Traps, l>ead
pß falls, Sna-os. Baits, SoenLS,
Trapping Hcercts, Skin
ning and stretching Fnrs, Haw Fur Prices, London
Sale Reports. Fur !• arming, Ginseng, Coon and Fox
Hunts, Big < <amo Hunting, Training Night Hunting
Dogs, etc. The Editor has also written tunny hooks
on Hum ing. Trapping, Fur Farming. Ginseng tirow
ing. (’iimping. Fishing, etc. To .show you wba*. a
great NAUA/iMb io is a 17H page number, together
with 32 page booklet giving description of books andl
magazines, .ont Mtr.E. \. li. HARDING, I*L’ls~
HSI ILK. t’OI'A MBUS, OHIO.
(MWtWIWIIDIWO* WIWIWIWI Ml lt Witt IWI Wind Mill* '§
! FREE! i
A FULL 50c BOX OF
| Dr. Coonky s FAMOUS ORANGE LILY |
• The standard REMEDY for over 25 year* S
i for Leueorrhoea, Profuse or Irregular and $
a Painful Periods, Falling of the Womb, In* $
9 Humiliation, Congestion, and Uiceration of 5
, J the Womb and Ovanes. Send for it to-day. 3
i Address The COON LEY MEDICINE CO. i
i 309 Cass Street Detroit. Michigan 1
DEFIANCE Cold Water Starch
makes laundry work a pleasure. 16 oz. pkg. Ukx
I W. N. U-, BALTIMORE, NO. 43-192.
xml | txt