Newspaper Page Text
i Your /'
-dnd intestinal 111
Jt This good old-fash
<riT loned herb home
K remedy for const!-
pation, stomach ills
A ments of the sys
tem so prevalent these days is in even
greater favor as a family medicine
than In your grandmother’s day.
I a. M
f \ MBI
30e at all druggist*
iof aehhiff tooth use Pike's Toothachs Drops.
Shave, Bathe and
Shampoo with one
Soap. — Cuticura
■ ■ ■ Is oat of fashion;
■■ M UaiM Is unnecessary
■■W 9lf PO 9|r for you can have
M 9 I W I I I P abnndant hair
W of the original
by using Q-Ban Bair Color Restorer.—Safe
as water—try It. At all good druggists. 75 cents,
Sr direct from HESSK-ELUS. Otakb. HeaU>. Ism.
lor the prompt relief of Asthma and
Hay Fever. Ask your druggist for it.
25' cents and one dollar. Write tor
Northrop & Lyman C0.,1nc., Buffalo, W.Y.
Clear as Mud.
“Did he tell you the way?”
“No; he only gave me directions.”—
New York Sun.
Discovery by Scientists Has Replaced
Pills and salts give temporary re
lief from constipation only at the ex
pense of permanent injury, says an
eminent medical authority.
Science has found a newer, better
way— a means as simple as Nature
In perfect health a natural lubricant
keeps the food waste soft and moving.
Bvu when constipation exists this nat
ural lubricant Is not sufficient. Medi
cal authorities have found that the
gentle lubricating action of Nujol most
closely resembles that of Nature’s own
lubricant. As Nujol is not a laxative
It cannot gripe. It Is in no sense a
medicine. And like pure water It Is
-harmless and pleasant.
Nujol is prescribed by physicians;
used In leading hospitals. Get a bottle
from your druggist today.—Advertise
The Only Policy.
‘Are you in favor of the open door?”
"Why not—the landlady will hear
you, anyhow.”—New York Sun.
Cuticura for Pimply Faces.
To remove pimples and blackheads
smear them with Cuticura Ointment.
Wash off In five minutes with Cuti
cura Soap and hot yater. Once clear
keep your skin clear by using them for
daily toilet purposes. Don’t fail to In
clude Cuticura Talcum. Advertisement
“Is your son in college?”
“He is touring the country with the
glee club just now.”
A torpid liver condition prevents proper
food assimilation. Tone up your liver with
Wright’s Indian Vegetable Pills. They act
gently and surely. Advertisement.
The man who has nobody dependent
upon him Is in a bad way.
I# Morning m*SM\
Clean - Clear* •>>* Healthy
IlfcMa Tor Fra* EVa Cara Book florins Co.Chicago.U.&&
.irt of the
inches high, bears a
.reral thousand pounds.
, tension Is transmitted to
.ier post from two angles it
.s that tlie post lias to be unusu
.y solidly anchored if it is to re-
A Reinforced Concrete Corner Post.
sist the strain. A very substantial
type of corner post is siiown in the
illustration. It is made, of rein
forced concrete with a vertical sec
tion 12 inches square and two wings,
each six indies thick, extending in the
direction of the two lines of fence
which meet at the corner.
Forms Are Necessary.
To make such a post, forms are
necessary and the first step is the ex
cavation to provide room for them.
Ordinary one-inch lumber is good
for form use in work of this kind,
t since it can be braced with little diffi
culty. The forms are put together
so that the post, wings and all, is cast
in one operation. The reinforcing
for the vertical part consists of seven
steel rods, nine-sixteenths of an inch in
diameter, arranged on the two out
side faces of the post at intervals of
about three inches, with about one
Inch space between the bars and the
surface. Similar bars extend down
through the post and into the lower
part of the wings, two bars being used
for each wing.
Rich Mixture Used.
The concrete mbtfure used is one
part cement, two parts of well-graded
sand and three parts of pebbles or
broken stone, with no particle larger
than one inch in diameter.- This Is
a rather “rich mixture,” but since
strength is the principal requirement
It is the proper one to use.
No strain should be put on the
post until it has hardened for at least
four weeks. During this time' it
should be thoroughly wetted at least
once every day so the concrete may
attain its maximum strength.
FIGHT AGAINST TUBERCULOSIS
Huron County, Ohio, Dairymen Fi
nanced Their Own Campaign
In Lyme township, Huron county,
Ohio, owners of dairy cattle organized
an association through which they
financed their own campaign against
tuberculosis when state and federal
Indemnity funds had run out. The
members were assessed $2 a head for
grades and $4 a head for purebreds,
one-fourth being used for organiza
tion work and the rest for paying in
demnities. The association has tested
83 herds containing 662 cattle, 26 of
which reacted. The owners of the
reactors received the salvage value of
the animals and a straight indemnity
of S2O a head for grades. For pure
breds the indemnity was doubled.
About 85 per cent of the herds In the
township were tested.
FEED COWS AS INDIVIDUALS
Trouble Results When an Ownei
Doesn't Know How to Care for
When a high-producing cow- falls in
to the hands of an owner who doesn’t
know- how to feed for milk production,
trouble results. The basic principles
which govern the feeding of dairy cows
are easy to understand and simple tc
follow. It is necessary to feed the cows
ns Individuals and make certain that
the ration is ample to care for the an
imal’s body requirements, and to leavt
a surplus of nourishment for produc
ing milk. More dairy cows are under
fed than are overfed. When the ra
tlon is balanced, and composed largelj
of first quality silage, cases of over
feeding are rare.
Manure Is Saved.
Tests made at the Ohio experiment
station prove that not only is more
! manure saved from paved floors, hut
that the quantity saved contained
-higher percentages of phosphorus, pot
ash and nitrogen.
Potatoes as Stock Feed.
Cull potatoes may be fed in small
quantities to sheep in about the same
way as roots are fed to this class oi
Sows Should Have Exercise.
Brood sows should be encouraged te
exercise, because exercise helps to de
! velop the unborn pigs.
Reduce Labor of Feeding.
Concrete feed mangers simplify and
reduce the labor of feeding stock and
I are highly sanitary.
Reduc.e Labor Cost.
I A well-built, well arranged J>arn
lowers the labor cost of feeding and
1 jaj-Lng tat stock.
jnited States Department
lias been to exist
.lie temperature- 'of the soil
e ensuing minimfuu temperature
.tie air immediately above, says the
.eather bureau of the United States
I Department Agriculture.
Low nir’nt-alr temperatures in gar
. J den an<l truck farms may often be pre
, j vented by the selection of soil in
[ ! which there is a sandy component, as
• j sand and sandy loams generally store
, up more heat during the day than do
i most other soils and give off more in
the night time by conduction to the
, air above, thus diminishing the prob
- ability of critical temperatures and
’ the formation of damaging frosts. The
land in use should be well drained of
surplus moisture, as wet soils are in
variably cold soils and more suscepti
ble to frost damage. Any soil, wheth
er it be sand, loam, or clay, is warmer
when it is clean and free from weeds
| and unnecessary vegetation.
I Frost may form on one side of a
street and not on the other, or in one
i section of a level farm and not in an
j other, for one or more of several rea
sons, such as difference in soils, slight
difference in elevation, in moisture, or
in kind and extent of surface covering,
or the amount of insolation received.
Frost may appear in sections which
have wet, cold soils covered with
heavy vegetation or uncultivated,
while on the same night and under
; the same meteorological conditions it
: does not form on other ground close
by where the soil is relatively dry,
warm, and clean.
GATES OPEN AUTOMATICALLY
Device Invented by New Mexico Man
1 Will Open and Close Without
. Driver Alighting.
The Scientific American, in illustrat
ing and describing an invention of
| D. M. McCauley of Toas, N. M„ says:
, More particularly the invention re
lates to mechanism for gates, an ob
ject being to provide a gate normally
positioned across an entrance or rail
! way crossing, which automatically
opens to allow an automobile or other
, Front Elevation of Gate.
J vehicle to pass through and automat
-1 icaily closes after the vehicle has
passed, without necessitating the driv
-1 er’s alighting. The gate is held by
locking means which must be released
by the weight of the vehicle and will
! resist manual operation.
' PAINT WILL HELP MACHINERY
* Certain MetaL Parte Which Endure
Much Longer If Treated—Red
Stands Weather Fine.
Whether you store your machinery
or not, there are certain metal parts,
: like rods, braces and other pieces,
r which would endure longer and save
many a breakdown if paint were ap
plied to them. A good barn paint will
> do, and red is a color that stands the
* weather line. If another shade is de
sired to harmonize with other parts or
not to be so conspicuous, this color
can be toned'down o.- changed. There
may be fine cracks in ipetal that
escape the eye, but they take in mois
’ ture and rust forms in there. Paint
I would cover them up safely. Freezing
helps to weaken such places when
r WHY WASHING INJURES EGGS
- Pores of Shell Are Sealed With GelaU
Inous Matter and Water Seems
I to Dissolve It.
5 To retain the keeping qualities of
f eggs, do not wash ‘them. The pores
7 of the shell are sealed naturally with
-a gelatinous substance. Water seems
• to dissolve this substance allowing
i air to be admitted through the pores
of the shell into the egg. Then de
composition of-the egg begins. Wash
n ing also has a tendency to harden the
i shell. This permits too much mois
ture to escape and this injures the
r vitality of the egg.
CARE FOR ASPARAGUS BEDS
t Cleaned Off and Covered With Manure
Plant Starts Off With Rush
3 in the Spring,
0 Asparagus starts off with a rush in
3 spring if beds are carefully cleaned off
t and covered with a heavy coat of
'• stable manure when winter sets in.
e The plants will be protected from ai
y ternate freezing and thawing that
v tends to lift the roots out and expose
l * them; and then, too, the nitrates from
>’ the manure have time to leach down
First-Class Daily Barn.
t An abundance of sunlight, uniform
e temperature, plentiful supply of fresh
t air with freedom from drafts, with
1 the highest possible degree of cleanli
ness, are necessary to the first-class
II A barnyard pavement of concrete
e should be at leasr six inches thick, if
,f subjected to heavy loads, otherwise
four inches will be sufficient.
Forage and Live StocK.
0 Where there’s a will to fence the
•- fields, there’s away to grow forage
crops and raise live stock.
Seif-Starter for Garden.
1 Now is a good time to provide the
1 j garden with a self-starter by building
, a hotbed or cold-frame.
Save Fertilizer Bills.
i ' Money in cover crops now saves
\ | double money on fertilizer bills next
"Here’s a long from an
1 anonymous correspondent who signs
1 himself ‘Taxpayer.’ ”
1 “We can’t publish it without'know
ing the writer’s name, of course, but
whoever he is, he wouldn’t \je justified
In signing himself ‘Fro Bono Publico.’
1 No taxpayer ever made a kick for the
1 public good.”
’ A Tibi.
1 “Jack, dear; before our wedding I
! wish you would see a doctor."
“Why should I? I nm well except
for a touch of dyspepsia.”
; “That’s just it. I'd like you to get a
certificate from him which would show
that your dyspepsia antedated our
1 “After a man has sat around In the
sunshine of your climate for a number
of years, what makes him think he’s a
“The fact that he sits around In the
sunshine and lets the world go by. If
he didn’t have a great deal of philos
ophy in his makeup he couldn’t do It.”
Father —Son, did you learn anything
1 at school today?
Son—Yes, I learned that the arith
metic examples that you worked for
■ me last night were all wrong.
' The Ancient Complaint.
“A woman’s work is never done,”
she said, brightly, as dinner came on
the table half an hour late.
“So I observe,” he answered, gloom
i lly, as he pushed away the potatoes.
“Your girl, sir, I would like to wed.”
Jho suitor to the old man said:
The latter snapped with scornful
*<Which one—the nursemaid or the
A School Girl's Song.
I like to He and watch the sky.
Indulge in dreams and wishes.
And while away a pleasant day—
While others wash the dishes.
A Prospectus Gusher.
“I understand they have struck oil
on your place.”
“No,” replied Farmer Corntossel. “I
won’t say they’ve got so far as to
strike oil. But I will say they’ve got
far enough to turn loose a wonderful
i flow of printer’s ink.”—Washington
Repaid in Kind.
“Now I’ve had my revenge,” said
the shoe-shop proprietor to his friend,
as a customer left.
1 “Revenge? How so?”
••Well, the young lady who just went
out is a telephone operator. I gave
, her the wrong number.”
A Well-Read Man.
. “What Is this w ghty volume on the
, hall seat?" asked tne visitor.
“That’s pa’s minute book,” said little
“His minute book?”
“Yessum. When ma tells him she’ll
be down In a minute pa reads two or
three chapters in It.”
1 She —You know, Dick, I think you
are a bit of a rolling stone.
. He —On the contrary, my dear, I’m
permanently on the rocks.
Travel in the “Sticks."
• “I want to know how to get to
, Spriggsville.” __
“Yes, ma’am,” said the clerk at the
, Information window. “You take a train
, that leaves here in half an hour over
| the Juniper Junction line.”
“And then you trust to luck.”
Knocking His Sex.
She —This Is the first time’ I’ve ever
! been kissed by a man.
He —That’s a sort of slam at the
rest of ’em, isn’t it?
A Bad Case.
! “What does young Bjinks mean by
sending me one carnation a day, right
“Why, don’t you know? He’s saying
it with flowers, and he stutters.” —
, Oral Hygiene.
Judge—Sam, there’s more uses to a
. razor than to shave with. A razor is
a dangerous weapon to carry around.
Sam —But, jedge, dis razor ain’t no
dangerous razor. It am ah safety
“Tell me, what do you like best
1 “Your beautiful eyes and your pearly
1 “Ah—and I thought you loved me for
( myself alone!” —London Graphic.
Two Kinds of Tears.
“My wife has cried only twice since
we were married.”
; “On what occasions?"
“When I told her I couldn’t afford
‘ to get her a car and when 1 got hei
J “Ar ou a competent chauffeur?”
i “Yes, sir.”
“But I’m a hard man to please. I
j don’t know whether you could get
' along with me or not.”
} I “Don’t yon worry about that, boss. 1
, | used to drive for a fnima donna.”
Kriss —Short claims that his ances
tors were ail early settlers.
* Kross —Yes. And lie thinks tha'
1 gives him the right to never settle a f
boy of the north
“It is time, Boy of the North,” said
Santa Claus. “Come, now, do not wait
hr— ——j And Boy of the
North rushed over
to Santa’s side
V and putting his
} Jgg3SS& bend I, P Against
Wtn, in his
after Santa Claus
got back home, he
)virp H \ got out llis maglc
m>t fjny Vt—_ telescope and he
* W'Sr r YLJ favorite
dog, Boy of the
through the tele
-1 1 scope.
“It 1$ Time” ii® could see
any distance at
ail with this telescope. It was very
wonderful, of course, because it was a
magic telescope, and he could see tlfe
children opening their presents and
emptying their stockings and standing
around _the Christmas trees.
“Oh, see that smile, Boy of the
North,” shouted Santa Claus. “Did
you ever see such a smile in all your
life? Isn’t it wonderful? Do look,
Boy of the North.”
And Santa Claus drew aside and
Boy of the North looked through the
After he had looked, he wagged his
tail to let Santa Claus know how fine
and wonderful he thought what he
had seen was, and how glad he was to
be allowed to look, too.
And he gave little barks of joy.
Then Santa Claus looked through
the magic telescope again.
“Well, did I ever,” said Santa Claus.
“How Milly does love that little lamb
I gave her.
“Yes, Boy of the North, and she
likes the blue bow I tied around the
“She is admiring that. Oh, I am so
glad she likes that bow.
“I was undecided for a time whether
I would give that lamb a blue bow or
a little collar. i
“I think she likes the blue bow bet
ter than anything else. Oh, lam sure
she does!- I can tell by her happy
“She just loves that little lamb al
“And, Boy of the North,” Santa
Claus went on, “little Eugene is per
fectly devoted to that harmonica. How
he does play it.
“And he wiggles his nose, Just like a
little rabbit, as he*plays.
“Do look. Boy of the North! It’s so
funny to see him, and he looks so gay
So Boy of the North took a look
through the magic telescope and he
saw little Eugene playing the har
Boy of the North barked delightedly
at the sight.
Then, again Santa Claus looked
through the telescope, and this time
he was happier than ever, for he saw
how overjoyed Jack was with his
“He wanted hockey skates,” said
Santa Claus, “and he is so pleased
with them. Dear me, he looks as
though he wished that libraries and
dining rooms and parlors and halls
were all covered with ice!
“I fancy he’ll be getting out soon!
“And, oh. Boy of the North! There
Is little Mahalia with her dolly.
“She asked for one of the kind that
could open and shut its eyes.
“And now she
has it! She is
simply delighted! S;
“Well, well, I
can see that Jim
rule is mighty /
fond of that train A
of cars. /fcJsP'N \ '
“And Jimmie’s Vsg* i
daddy likes it A J V\ 1
pretty well, too. J
Oh, Boy of the
North, Jimmie’s : ttT
daddy is down on PprtnH'y jffiaSQ
the floor with
Jimmie, and HiStR
they’re putting up ft
the stations and —J—L—
alIJ T . "How He Does
“I can see in Play."
that there are plenty of smiles. Mar
jorie certainly is fond of that set of
dishes I left there. See! She is al
ready pouring out make-believe tea.
“And Marjorie’s little sister, Doris,
is so pleased with her toy elephant.
“You must look, Boy of the North.”
So Santa Claus and Boy of the North
spent Christmas morning watching
the smiling children.
Don’t Pet It.
The girl scout directors at Tacoma,
Wash., were recently examining a
class of scouts in nature work. To the
question, “What is a skunk?” one girl
wrote the following:
“A skunk is an animal that does not
take to. petting.”
Wanted Deaf and Dumb Nose.
Little Lela, who had to pass a glue
factory, on her way to school, rebelled
on account of the disagreeable odor.
“I wouldn’t mind it so much, mam
raa,” she remonstrated, “if I had beer
born with a deaf and dumb nose.”
“George,” said the teacher, “supposf
I had two squash pies and cut one intc
six pieces and the other into twelve
pieces, which pie would you rathei
have a piece oi’?”
“The one divided into twelve pieces,’
answered George. “I don’t like squash
Nothing to Be Ashamed Of.
Hazel’ (aged five) —Our family is aw
fully exclusive. Is yours?
Mildred (aged four)-—No, indeed
We haven’t anything to be ashamed of
Sent for Air.
Little Robert had been ill for a few
days and wanted to get out doors.
The first sunny day his mother
bundled him up and fold him to go
down as far as grandma's and in that
way get fresh air. He stayed so long
that mother phoned for him but he
wouldn’t go home, saying: “Dramma.
when you gives me the fresh air
mamma sent me for I’ll go home.”
What is the difference between a
oenny dated LSfll and a dime dated
1001? Niue ceJiUL
Warning Came Too Late,
vvdimny V/ctmc iuu uatc,
Mother was in the kitchen hurrying
to get dinner. At the busiest minute
I saw the minister coming down the
Street. Knowing there was a drive to
collect money, I knew the object of his
visit and that it was apt to be a long
I announced to mother who was
coming, and she, annoyed at the inop
portune time for such a call, said, “Oh,
tell him I’m not home.”
I went to the door and told him
mother was out; he expressed his re
gret. Mother, not realizing he had ar
rived so soon, came in from the kitch
en, calling: “Rose, you’d better not tell
him a lie. I’ll come in and see him.”
The next few moments were such a
muddle neither mother nor I knows
what was said. —Chicago Tribune.
Yes, but Did She?
Martha Ann's dignity was ruffled
when her mother, tray in hand, un
cermonlouslj*H)umped into her. Fol
lowing her mother to the kitchen, she
“When the ladies is gone, I’ll stick
out my tongue at you, mother.”
Martha Ann was very sorry a mo
Greatest of Conquests.
Better conquest never canst thou
make than arm thy constant and thy
nobler parts against giddy, loose sug
"Why buy many bottles of other Vermi
fuges, when one bottle of Dr. Peery’a ‘‘Dead
Shot” will act surely and promptly? Adv.
Women like pretty clothes, because
—well, they like pretty clothes.
There is only one medicine that really
stands out pre-eminent as a medicine for
curable ailments of the kidneys, liver and
Dr. Kilmer’s Swamp-Root stands the
highest for the reason that it has proven
to be just the remedy needed in thousands
upon thousands of distressing cases.
Swamp-Root makes friends quickly be
cause its mild and immediate effect is
soon realized in most cases. It is a gen
tle, healing vegetable compound.
Start treatment at once. Sold at all
drug stores in bottles of two sizes, medium
However, if you wish first to test this
great preparation send ten cents to Dr.
Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a
sample bottle. When writing be sure and
mention this paper.—Advertisement.
Conscience is a constant witness,
but seldom comes into court.
Uul SetUUIU LUIIItS imu LUUIL.
For Infants and Children.
Mothers Know That
Bears the /%&
Sis °f m /)Qr
° f w
\y For Over
Exact Copy of Wrapper. / nttcmwwiWHwr.wwwM om.
A man’s real limitations are not the
things he wants to do Imt can’t;
they’re the things lie ought to do but
Unless a man is a dry goods clerk he
will never know very much about
/ Breaks colds
M pOR YEARS Bear’d
■ M Emulsion has been
■ giving quick relief from
■ coughs, colds, bronchial
■ and lung troubles.
|l It is a thoroughly tested
I and proven remedy, rec
ti ommended by druggists.
? Bear’s Emulsion will
I break up the most stub
i bom cough or cold. It
1 will tone up the system
1 weakened by sickness and
p help win back health and
■ On sale at lead
■ ing druggists, ________
■ Can be ordered ,—I
■ direct from 1$
John D. |j|
Made With Raisins
—and already baked for you
SAVE the trouble and the a delicious sauce I There’s
time of baking pies at nothing left to be desired in
, home, yet give your men a pie.
folks pies that are exactly to Made with finest seeded Sun-
Iheir taste. Maid Raisins.
. , . , 1560 calories of energizing nu-
Master bakers and neigh- triment per pound in practically
borhood bake shops in your predigested form. Rich in food
city are making luscious * r ° n > a * 3o B ood * ood * or
raisin pie fresK every day Makt cjtt , puddi „ gs „ d i
Your grocer or these bake o tjj er good foods with them,
shops can supply them. You may be offered other
Taste them and you’ll brands that you know less well
, . . , . than Sun-Maids, but the kind
know why there sno longer you want is the kind you know
need to bake at home. is good. Insist, therefore, on
/-< .. .1 . i. Sun-Maid brand. They cost no '
Crust thats light and raore thaQ ordinary raisins.
flaky tender, Mail coupon now for free book |
juicy fruit, the juice forming of tested Sun-Maid recipes.
The Supreme Pie Raisin
Your retailer should sell you Sun-
Maid Raisins for not more than the
Seeded (is IS oz. bltu pkg.) —2oc
Seedless (is IS oi. rrd pkf.) —lßc
Seeded or Seedless (11 ozj—ISc
CUT THIS OUT AND SEND IT
Sun-Maid Raisin Growers,
Dept. N-536-13, Fresno, CaWornia. /
Please send me copy of 3%r free book, '
Blut Package Cmf State
Saved by Lollipops.
i A year ago receivers for a New Jer
; sey candy factory were racking their
t brains for a means of saving it from
bankruptcy incurred by buying large
quantities of sugar in 1920 at profiteer
ing prices. The receivers decided to
revive the old-fashioned lollipops, oth
erwise known as all-day suckers. It
, was a happy thought. A sudden pas
sion for lollipops was developed among
eastern flappers and proved a life
saver for the concern. The nearly
bankrupt candy factory has made a
clean pyofit of $4,000 in the last 12
months, helped by the lollipops and
Everywhere She Goes.
We have a little dog that Is rather
fond of me, and follows me wherever
I go. /
It happened in church as I was sit
ting at the end of the pew, during a j
sermon, that I noticed all eyes fixed i
I looked and saw little Trix wiggling 1
i his tail for all he was worth, glad to |
j have found me.
As I could not chase him home, 1 |
had to get up and walk out, feeling j
the heat that made me blush as Trix
and I marched down the aisle. —Ex-
“Something powerful queer about i
Josh Juckett,” said a resident of ; 1
Grudge. "He got back day before yes- \
terday from a week’s stay ' i Kansas i
City. Last night me and him went to j
the picture show and saw a Harold j
Lloyd comedy. And, actually. Josh j
never said a word about how much j
funnier it was when he saw it with the (
original cast up to Kay See.’’—-Kansas , ]
A man who never turns to look at ■ j
a pretty woman is a fit subject for
j the undertaker.
The meanest kind of hypocrite is the
man who praises the Lord and refuses
to pay his debts.
Air castles are properly built on a
I foundation of impossibilities.
I6HTENS, REFRESHES, ADDS NEW DELIGHT TO OLD DRAPERIES
jTNAIW FADELESS DYES—dyes or tints as you wish
Restores Color and
Beauty to Grey and Faded Hail
toe. end SI.OO at IVujrrlsta
Rlscyii Cbcrn. Wits. Fatcfaognr.lLT
HINDERCORNS Removes Corns, Cd>’
louses, etc., stops all pain, ensures comfort to tbs
(cot, makes walking easy. 150. by mall or at Drug
riots. Hlsoox Chemical Works, Patobogue, H. X.
Lee Radio Corporation
Haddonfteld, N. J.
Manufacturers of IHgh-Claa*
Dealers write tor catalogue and proposition -
Large Virginia Peanuts Direct From tfcs
Farm. Pay postman. 2 lbs., 30c. 7 lbs., $1.09.
22 lbs., $3.00. James Owen. Carrollton, Vs.
65—ACRE FARM—46 acres old growth pins,
6-room cottage, tenant house, barns, sugar
cane mill, orange and fruit trees. IT head
cattle, 30 hogs, tools. Price $4,000. tenna.
HARRY WELCH. SPARR. FLORIDA.
W. N. U„ BALTIMORE, NO. 51-192 Z
Torrible Force of Habit.
As an illustration of the terrible
force of habit, there Is the story of
the man who had been visiting at the
home of a millionaire. When he re
turned to his boarding house he ab
sent-mindedly left his shoes outside
hla door to be shined by the butler.
When he looked for the shoes the next
morning one of the other boarders had
made away with’ them.
At Close Quarters.
Mamma —Who was that young man
who was just dancing with you?
Flossie —I don’t know.
Mamma —Well, then, what did he
Flossie —I don’t know that either.
He danced so close to me that I
couldn’t see him.
Men who are always attempting to
kill two birds with one stone never bag
Always proceed—Neither stand still
nor go back nor deviate.
S' OrMUo/J Wk
i Millions wear them. Norubber. Lots Mf
comfort and easy stretch from Phos- m\\MJf I f
phor Bronze Springs. Year s
tee. Suspendersv-Tfio. Oerters,-Me;/fll M IXMI///
No Way name on buoklSa. Saod
direct, siring dealer • name If
he hadn’t them; a . l/7fc
mm sth sosmon at. Wa M
ss6*7&*B SHOES Ml
W. L. Douglas shoes are actually de
manded year after year by more people
than any other shoe in the world
; BECAUSE JUzS&St
Ing aarpassmgly good shoes
for forty-six year*. This ex- fife*?. HRL
perience of nearly half a cen- kQ
tury in making shoes suitable wS SKS S(\
(or Men and Women in all M
walks of Hfe should mean Kf
something to you when you
need shoes and are looking
for the best shoe values for
quality, material and work
manship are better than ever aSsmi TOBmßwb
before; only by examining %7 /VwßWj
theif l HOES
superior qualities. *4.00 At S4JIO
Bo Matter Where. You Llvs i f|Tf nrrr .
shoe dealers can supply you <,„'<* portrait i§ Ik*
with W. L. Douglas shoes. If best known shot
not convenient to call at one Trad* Mark t the
at our 110 stores in the large JSf]|ss£jlfi!S£!s
cities, ask your shoe dealer
for W.L. Douglas shoes. Pro- %ipo!l*igUee*t. TK*
Section against unreasonable name and price <4
profits is guaranteed by the plainly stamped on
name and price stamped on I™ sole
the sole of every pair before uasah asiUh
the shoee leave the factory. —a. i- iUSoLm
Refuse substitutes. Prices m / "m
ore the some everywhere. /// fIL /l
To MorehanU : If no dealer '
in your town handles W. /,. FreHdemt v
Pouf las shoes,write today for W.L. Douglas Shoo Oa
weeiusive rights to handle this lO Spark Stroot
tuick selling. Quick turn-over loss*. Itrovhtoa, tfmoo,
AS SUR£ AS DAWN BRiWCSANEWDW
Will DreakT/tat Cbbland
B ySp Make You Fit Tomorrow. a^l
S w.H.HUnUCOs, OKTuorr.