Newspaper Page Text
IN TOUCH WITH
Diaphanous Scarfs of
Filmy Lace and Big
Other Pretty Fancies
NEW YORK. Even If the tailors
snd milliners and modistes
were compelled by law not to
change the stylo of sulU or
hats or gowns, season after
season, the sellers of things that wo
men wear would still have ample op
portunity to keep Dame Fashion In
the forefront of the fickle. For there
are a thousand and one dress acces
sories in addition to the mainstays of
one's costume, and In these acces
sories the chance for change is un
limited. The sash, or belt, or scarf,
or bow, or Jabot which one wore as
the newest of new wrinkles a year
sgo is this year not even endurable.
Shapes, lengths, widths, colors all
vary with the turn of the year al
most of the month.
Consider the scarf of today the
scarf which looks particularly well on
her who is divinely tall. It may be
like scarfs of other seasons In a gen
fral way, but it has something that
seems to spell only the year 1912.
You don't know exactly what the dif
ference is. wherein the change lies,
hut It is there. A diaphanous affair
Is this scarf. It has a witchery all
its own. but yet a practical use at the
same time, for in its flimsy mesh is
enough warmth to keep draughts off
the shoulders or throat. The scarfs
used with evening gowns nowadays
ire of old Spanish lace, chantllly. and
embroidered chiffon. Lace is fre
quently laid over chiffon. Taffeta and
satin scarfs also are popular for street
wear. One of semi-dress is made of
two contrasting colors, forming an ex
?eedlngly smart combination. Anoth
er Is of taffeta, and band-embroidered
with a wide flat muff to match. Still
another is of b!ack mouscellne over
white, edged with narrow black che
nille fringe. A charming big muff
goes with this. The scarfs are all
very wide, and. they usually have the
muffs to match.
Flower Muffs for the Opera.
Many of the evening muffs for opera
and theater use are made entirely of
flowers. A billowy one of pink roses,
veiled over with pray moiisseline, and
with a gray and pink scarf to go with
it. is a thing of beauty. For such a
muff alone one has to pay the modest
price of 125, i But one shouldn't talk
of cost when oue Is writing about fash
Ion, should one?)
Another dainty creation In the way
of a muff is constructed of Parma vio
lets, draped over with wavy folds of
lavender chiffon. The accompanying
scarf Is a satiny fabric, the same color
as the violets, with a layer of the lav-
A FILM OF LACE LAID OVER A
These Lace Webs Are Sometimes Laid
Over Satin or Velvet.
ender cbiffon over all. Edging of silky
chenille fringe completes the scarf.
The muff is of such enormous size
that muffs of a year ago would look
like pigmies beside it. Underlying the
craze for the vast and capacious even
ing muff is a story of feminine fad
euch as is rarely heard even In the
world of mode. Here it Is: Women'
have come to wear rings with settings
so huge that no evening gloves of
moderate proportions can be slipped
over them, and so the opera muff has
been seized upon as a pretext for not
wearing gloves at all. How long will
it last, the most sanely bejeweied are
asking. Not very long, let us hope.
The muffs are pretty enough In them
selves, but who will say that any crea
tion of flowers and silks and laces can
equal the daintily gloved hand? For
the time being, however, the muffs are
certainly the "rage," and are much
used even by women who scorn the
over-large ring settings. All the ex
clusive outfitters are offering them,
made to match your gown, in any
shade or color, at any price, of any
Sashes are legion these times.
"Speaking of hard luck," remarked
Senator Klutch, "I had lome hard
luck once during my early dajra."
-lcinHdate." said Senator Oraball.
hj nai just invested by last $5.00
"As I started down the street a
ust of wind tore the ticket from
niy hand. A lumberjack was passing,
wearing heavy, hobnailed boota."
"Yea, go on "
I Voung girls, naturally, are the- Ami
generally the last also, to be affected
by recurrence of the gash fever, and
one sees them sashed as variously
aa tney were ten years or so ago.
'j, ana green Is a favorable com
Oinatlon for tnll aaoti h-m,i, a
i. . . .
from the corsage down the front of
the skirt. There Is a rosette at the
upper end. and a second larger one at
the hem, both formed of vivid green
shamrock leaves, which furnish a
startling, but very pleasing contrast
to the black tulle.
Novelties of Many Kindt.
Novelties in collars and cuffs the
detachable ones used on house dresses
are always In order. Rapidly aa
these necessary accessories wear out,
one cannot get rid of them as fast as
new ones are designed and put on
sale. One of the attractive styles Is
embroidered In daisies, each of which
has a center of black velvet. In the
same category with the collars and
cuffs, one must consider the ribbon
bracelet and neckpiece. It is no longer
sufficient, If one really follows the
mandate of the passing fashions, to
cut a piece of plain ribbon and use
It for throat or arm. You buy rib
bons already embroidered, or trimmed,
or finished with fancy ends, and you
TAFFETA SCARFS ARE POPULAR
FOR STREET WEAR.
Muffs Repeat the Scarf Treatment
with Satisfying Harmony.
put them on just as you would a gar
ter or n gold bracelet or your shoes
and stockings. The more skilled the
novelty maker becomes In finishing
new and dainty things to wear, the
more generally she can develop into
salable articles those simple odds and
ends which customers of a decade ago
fashioned for themselves with the aid
of scissors and needle.
Another accessory that has a quaint
charm all of its own, is the fichu.
There are two kinds, the Marie An
toinette and the kind worn by the
faithless Macon Lescault, both equal
ly popular. Lierre lace is the favorite
material, and one can work wonders
with an old gown by the means of
the fichu, for it will remake a gown
transform it, so It needs no further
Fichus made of mousseline and
edged with two narrow hemstitched
plaited frills are popular for tailed
suits of silky taffeta changeants and
For wash dresses fichus are made
of soft mull or sheer organdie and
bordered with hemstitched frills. As
their daintiness Is their charm, every
stitch is made by hand. Here is a
golden opportunity for the girl who
can use her fingers. For there are
things that can be made as well at
home as by a modiste, and fichus are
one of them.
Rosebuds and Violets.
As In other bits of decoration, the
rosebuds on this spring's hats have
changed a little from last spring's,
and the milliners have found different
angles at which to slant them. Moss
roses they are, for the most part
pink ones, shaded from the deep and
nearly red hue. down by the stems, to
the delicate petals, pale as a peach
blossom. Roses, of course, are not the
only flowers for hats. One sees
piquant brims resting on bunches of
violets; drooping brims leaning over
clusters of sweet peus; saucy, tilted
brims set off by Isolated carnations,
or snowballs, or even gorgeous Imita
tions of the laurel. If a botanist
should walk down Fifth avenue, on a
warm afternoon auguring the ap
proach of real springtime, doubtless
he would declare that not a flower of
temperate or tropic zone had been
omitted from the milliner's artificial
list. Strange blossoms that no gar
den in this part of the world knowa
have been contrived and the milliner
tells you that these blooms represent
genuine plant life of places nearer
the equator. It matters little whether
the story Is fiction. The blossoms are
pretty enough to be true. If they are
frauds, so much the more credit is
due the designer who puts them to
gether. Sweet Crackers.
Three cups sugar, whites of five
eggs beaten stiff, one pint lard or but
ter, one pint sweet milk, five cents
worth of baking ammonia, five cents'
worth of lemon oil, flour enough to
mix like cookies; roll thin, pierce with
a fork, cut Into squares and bake In
& quick oveu.
"And he stepped on my ticket and
punched out $4.85." Kansaa City
SAFETY IN NUMBERS.
Doctor I allow you only one drink
a day. Are you following my advice?
Gayboy Yes, and the advice of five
other doctors who each allow me the
same. Boston Transcript.
You'll be misjudged by the com.ia
yon're trying bard to keep.
TROUBLE IN SNEERER'S WAKE
Path of Such a Man Is Marked With
Woe for All Those Forced to Deal
It Is bad enough when the man Just
neers on general principles at the
Ideals of a life-time, at the old beliefs
and ways. What when those sneers
become specific? A man of this type
has turned his wife completely against
her own family. Apparently be la on
the best of terms wlfn bis wife's peo
ple. Why not?
It Is must easier to sway wife by
suggesting that Brother Bob Is trying
to work her, that her father Is show
ing favoritism to others of the family,
that her mother's sweet nature is Just
a cloak to cenceal her selfishness, and
that Sister Nan is feathering her own
nest and trying to get more than her
share of the family Income and heir
looms. Unless a clrl la most loyal to her
own people these Innuendoes leave
their mark. She first grows restive,
then resentful, finally drifts Into 111
Harder to bear Is It when the sneer
er turns his cynicism on wife herself.
He ridicules ber religion, makes light
of her occupations. Intimates that the
affectionate ways of her are a pose,
and sneers most of all at her pretense
his word for It of an opinion.
What Is thd result?
If the wife Is weak and In love she
becomes an echo. She poses as a
cynic until finally she loses her faith
In human nature and love itself.
If a stronger character Is matched
to the sneerer there are ructions. The
girl fights back when her Ideals are
attacked. But, because fighting does
not make for a peaceful home and the
sneer is ineradicable in the man, the
girl gradually gives In. First she suf
fers in silence or resents with seething
discontent, the more seething because
hidden. Soon she stops resenting as
not worth while. Finally she wonders
If John Is not right after all In his
estimates, and comes to think this
world and its people alike "rotten" to
the core Chicago Tribune.
Driven to Drink Alone.
"The opponents of temperance."
said Edward F. Marvin, conductor of
the Sons of Temperance, "advance
about as good reason for their oppo
sition as did a drunkard one morning
in a police court.
" 'You are accused, sir," said the
magistrate, 'of being drunk and disor
derly. Any defense?'
" i am a respectable man, sir." the
prisoner answered, 'and this would
never have happened, only I traveled
front Pittsburg to New York y.-sterday
In bad company.'
"'What sort of company?' said the
" 'Sons of Temperance, sir."
'"Sons of Temperance? Why. they
are the salt of the earth. I should
think they'd be the best company a
man like you could ask for.'
" 'No, sir. Excuse me. sir. You're
wrong.' said the prisoner huskily. 'You
see. I'd bought a quart of whisky for
the journey, nnd on account of the
company I had to drink it all my
Belf.' " Cinclnnstl Commercial-Tribune.
"I told the doctor I was tired of
waiting, so he asked me to put out my
tongue and close my eyes. Kept me
that way for ten minutes."
"He attended to four other pa
tients." Ever Notice It?
The young woman who devotes her
thoughts to higher criticism and logic
and ethical culture is the one who
gets thoroughly rested at a country
club dance, while the silly, fluff
brained girl with the contagious gig
gle is the one who splits her waltzes
Into three parts.
"De only objection to lettln' de la
dies vote," sold Uncle Eben, "is dat
dey's liable to require special hats
foh election days, same as Easter."
Gave Pet Lion to "Zoo."
The Bristol "Zoo' has just been
presented with a fino young lion, by a
young sportswoman who had brought
the animal up since Its capture as a
tiny cub In East Africa. The lady
bade her pet an affectionate adieu in
its cage. London Mall.
Redd Saw you out with your wife's
dog yesterday. Greene How did you
know it was my wife's dog? Uedd
By the growling. Greene Hut the dog
didn't growl. Redd No; but you did.
Yonkers Statesman. (
EAST pt. UOU18 Cattle Native beef
Btecrs. I5.00Q8.SO; rows and heifers, 13.00
7,50; etocBers and feeders, 3.75a&-2wi
Texas st.'ers. 16,0007,00; COWS ;,ud i.elf-
ers. 13.7001.00: calves, in carload lotii
IS.OPift 7.00. lings -Mixed ami butcher.
7.TLr(i8.0D; tiood to heavy. $7.9.MffS.uS;
rough. I7.50ti 7. 7-,: Unlit 17.7501.00; bulk,
i.jn-a.""; oik. "fi ".
stockerH anil feeders. ti.'Md 6.50; Texans,
34.8013.75; calves. .50ff 8.90. Sheep
Native. 14.3306. 8; western. 4.4O0(.Wi
lambs. t.7S07.t(; western. 36.254) S.I5.
ST. LOUlg Wheat No. I red. 1O3H0
1041; No. 3 red. 1024i is; No, 4 red. ui
lOOn; No. 2 hard. IO30U3U; No. :i hard.
iOlOUtn; No. 4 hard. 96fi!'9n Porn No.
S. T40H; No. 4. 72Vi ;bNo. 2 yellow. 77:
No. 3 yellow. 74S's; No. 4 yellow. 7:t.
No. 2 white 76H; No. 3 white. 74: No.
4 while. 73 Oatts No. 2. 55n; No. 3,
64n; No. 4. 53n; No. 2 white. 55055Ui
standard, 55H05I; No. 3 white. Mfjtf;
No. 4 white. 54055, Rye No. I, 95n.
CHICAGO Wheat No, 2 red, lOiHO
104v. No, 3 red. IOO01O4U: No. 2 hard.
102'ii Hiti; No. 3 hard. 1000105; No. !
northern. 109(lill4; No. 2 northern 10S
ft 112. Com No, I, 72; No, 4. 1(071 1
No. 3 yellow. 73H073H; No. 4 yellow.
70ii71 No. 3 white. 71M04i No. 4
white. 7141-":.. OatS O, 2 white, 55
66; standard. ".'iW ; No, 3 while. 5HU
055U; No. 4 white. 3555. Rye No.
NSW YORK kwtter -Crcanvrry extra.
11H0I state dairy. 240::ic; Imltatioi.
creamery, lirst, 350, Kgg Nearby whit
fancy, 2. c; nearby mixed fancy.
022c; fresh Art-tR. 2H23e. Pressed po"
try Turkeya. 13tj)'2c; chicken. If'
21 fee; fowls, lltjttfVse; ducks, 13t;..
I THE MARKETS J
CHJCAuO- -Hogs Mixed and butchers
I7.55Si7.S2: ood heavy. I7.S0O7.9B
rough heavy, 7. SO 7. 70; light. I7.CMI
7.90; pigs. t:..2f.i 7.3:.. Cattle Beeves
OF WOMAN'S LIFE
From 40 to 50 Years of Age.
How It May Be Pasted
Odd. Vs.: "I am enjoying better
health than I have for 20 years, and 1
believe I can safely
say now that I am a
well woman. I was
reared on a farm and
had all kindsof heavy
work to do which
caused the troubles
that came on me la
ter. For Ave years
during the Change of
Life I was not able
to lift a pail of wa
ter. I had hemor
rhages which would last for weeks and I
was not able to sit up in bed. I suffered
a great deal with my back and was so
nervous I could scarcely sleep at night,
and I did not do any housework for three
"Now I can do as much work as
any woman of my age in the county,
thanks to the benefit I have received
from Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound. I recommend your remedies
to all suffering women. "Mrs. Martha
L. Hollo way. Odd, Vs.
No other medicine for woman's ills has
received such wide-spread and unquali
fied endorsement We know of no other
medicine which has such a record of
success as has Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound. For more than 30
years it has been the standard remedy
1 for woman's ills.
If yon have the slightest doubt
that Lydia I. Pin k hum's Vegeta
ble Compound will help you. write
to LydloE.Pinkham Medicine Co.
(confidential) Lynn, .Mass., for ad
vice. Your letter will be opened,
read and answered by a woman,
and held in strict confidence.
Sloan's Liniment is a great
remedy for backache It
penetrates and relieves
the pa.n instam.lv no rub
bing necessary just lay
it on lightly.
"I ha'- my btttk hurt in the Boer War
and in San I rancisco two yens agu I
MM hit by a street car in the'same place.
1 tried all kinds of dupe without sue
cess. Two Wtwtl ago I sa-A our lini
meat in a drug itoiW and got a' bottlfl to
fcy. '1 lie first appiuation caused instant
relief, and now except for a lime tiaf
new, 1 am jumoft walls"
is the best remedy for
sore throat and sprains.
Miss E. Rim of Brooklyn, N.V.,
writes: "Sloan's Liniment is the bct
for rheumatism. I have used six bot
tles ot it and it is grand."
Sold by all Dealers.
Price, 25c, 50c., and $1.00.
"Why was It you never married
again, Aunt Bailie?" Inquired Mrs
McClane of an old colored woman In
" 'Deed, Miss Elllo," replied the old
woman earnestly, "dat datd nigger's
wuth moah to me dan a live one. 1
gits a pension." Llpylncott's.
Instead of liquid antiseptics, tablets
and peroxide, tor toilet and medicinal
uses, many people preier Paxtine,
which Is cheaper and better. At drug
gists, 25c a box or sent postpaid on re
ceipt of price by The Paxton Toilet
Co , Boston, Mass.
All ot That.
"Who Is Mat Goodwin?"
"He's the center on the All-America
Tou are only what you are when no
me is looking.
Stop the Pain.
The hurt of a burn or a cut steps when
Cole's Carbolisalve la npplled. It heals
eulrkly and prevents sears. 25c and 50c by
oriiKgists. lor rree sample write to
J. W. Cole & Co.. Black River Falls, Wis.
"My lad. 1 was a newsboy once."
"Aw, what cha tryin" to do git me
A remedy that hss stood the test of time
Is worth trying, tiarneld Tea relieves liver,
kidney and stomach troubles.
Some men haven't sense enough to
stop borrowing when they strike oil.
"Pink Eye" la Epidemic In the Spring.
Try Murine Eye Renisdy for Reliable Relief.
The way to get a reputation for
gooduess is to be good.
There are imitations, don't be fooled.
Ask for LEWIS' Single Binder cigar, 5c.
Measure the depth of the water be -
fore making your dive.
VJNNnI R Ct.Eirl S.SIoin
HIS UNKNOWN GOOD POINTS
Widow Found It Hard to Reconcile
Eulogy With Her Knowledge of
An old Irishman who had made a
good deal of money, but who wasn't
very particular about bis habits or
conduct, lived in Chicago. His '-v
torn was to go downtown about once
a month on a spree, and then come
back home and beat up his family and
break the furniture. His aged wife,
who had stood him for many years,
Finally he died, and bis children
Rave blm a fine funeral. They bad
plenty of money now that the old
man was dead, and so they spread
themselves. At the church there was
elaborate ceremony. The blind widow
was dissolved In woe. She cried and
cried all through the services, paying
scant heed to what was going on un
til the eulogy was pronounced. She
listened. The priest referred to the
dead man In glowing terms. After
about ten minutes of this the aged
widow nudged her son and whispered:
"Danny, do they be bavin' two fu
nerals here today ?" Saturday Eve
HANDS BURNED LIKE FIRE
"I can truthfully say Cuticura Rem
edies have cured me of four long
years of eczema. About four years
ago I noticed some little pimples
coming on my little finger, and not
giving It any attention. It soon became
worse and spread a.11 over my bands.
If I would have them In water for a
long time, they would burn like fire
and large cracks would come. I could
lay a iln In them. After using all
the salves I could think of. I went ttS
three different doctors, but all did '
me no good. Tfce only relief I go, was
"So after hearing 0 much about the ,
wonderful Cuticura Remedies. I pur- :
chased one complete set. and alter
using them three days my hand? wero
much better. Today my hands aro
entirely well, one set being all I used."
(Signed) Miss Etta Narber. R. F. D. 2,
Spring Lake. Mich.. Sept. 26, 1910. I
Although Cuticura Soap and Oint
ment are sold everywhere, a sample
of each. v.iUi 82-page book, will be
miiiitd free on application to "Cuti
cura," Dept. L, boston..
In a Bad Way.
Stranger (In train) A man in your
business cau't get home very often, I
Commercial Home? 1 should say
not. Why, sir. 1 get home so seldom
that I can't remember half the time
where I live. Have to telegraph to
the firm to send me n.y address!
j Stranger You don't say so!
Commercial That's true. Why. one
time I was away so lor.g that I forgot
I'd ever been married ur.d 1 took
such a fancy to a pretty womrn I met
in a strange town that 1 eloped with
Stranger My! My I
Commercial Yes. It would have
been a terrible thing; but when I call
ed on the firm during my honeymoon
and introduced her tLe old man told
me she was my wife beiore. London
His Coming Out.
A fond Chicago mother is to give a
comii.gout party for her son. Of
course, we have no means of know
ing the youth, but we fancy be must
be exactly that kind of son and we
await with bated anxiety a full de
scrlptlon of his coming-out costume.
What will be clone with the gentle
youth after this severe social ordeal
isn't stated, but it can be believed
that he Is to be rushed around to all
sorts of society functions and, of
course, carefully guarded against the
matrimonial designs of fortune-hunting
' Possibly Willing t: Assist at It.
j At a little party John T. McCutCb-
eon consented to do a little impromp
tu chalk talking, with the preslden-
till possibilities lor his subject. Mc-
Cutoheon had made several bits. One
of the party, chuckling, leaned over to
another, a Democrat. "Pretty good.
' isn't it?" he asked. "What do you
think of his execution?''
"I think It would be a darned good
1 thing." replied the Democrat.
Vncle Ezra Do you think the
money young Kph Hofkins made
down in New Y'ork will last him long?
I'ncle Eben You bet it won t! He's
going at an awful pace. I was down
in the general store last night, and
young Eph was writing $100 checks
and lighting bis cigars with them.
Same Old Story.
She How did they ever come to
He Oh, It's the same old story
Started out to be good friends, you
know, and later on changed their
Political economy may be all right,
but political liberty counts for more
about election time.
A man is apt to get so rattled when
a leap year girl proposes to him that
she can make blm believe he did it
TO COtE A COI.D IN ONE DAT
Take 1.AXAT1VH HKOMO Qulmne Tatilrtt.
liruMglstttreluna money II It Tails I,' caro. fc. S
.U STp l
bigDsturs (sea each box. -v
Poverty does not destroy virtue, nor
does wealth bestow it. Yrlarte.
ra. Wrnslow's Soothing Syrup for Children
teething, softens the gums, reduces laflsmms.
uou, aaiays pain, cures wind colic, 26c a botUe.
Regret for the mistakes ot our
youth doesn't always prevent us from
making them in old old age.
For constipation use a natural remedy.
Garfield Tea is composed of carefully select
ed herbs only. At all drugstores.
1 Avoid the race course If you would
keep on the right track.
"IWIOVlKt." Madt t
OR THREE Oft POUR.
Green I wouldn't marry a widow.
They are always looking after num
Wise I differ with you. I think
they are usually looking after number
"Henry," remarked Mrs. Henry
Peck, "we are going to have some
company this evening, r.nd I do wlsb
you would brighten up and look less
like an honorary pallbearer. Say
The company came, and with a few
preliminary coughs and winks, wtilrti
were Intended to announce to his wile
that the witticism was about to be
perpetrated. Henry said timidly:
"Yes. dear, what is It?" asked Mrs.
"Have you got all of your hair on
this evening?'' Boston Globe.
They were taking tne visitor from
up-state around Manhattan, showing
him the sights. The big automobile
rolled jjasr many wondenul buildings,
all of Which the host pointed out with
some feelings ot civic pride. At last
they chanced to pass by the Municipal
"What's that place?" flaked the
"Oh. that's one of New York s home
for cripples." was the reply.
' What kind of cripples.'' was asked
"Financial," was the reply, as the
car sped on. New York Herald.
A woman who wants alimony says
ber face powder coits ber 4O0 a year
We shudder to think what he must
Epecd for tooth paste.
Ther Is one thing cert ran. The
hus' with a wite like that should
dea directly nlth the factorial and
cut out the middleman,
Important to Mother
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTOP.IA, a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
In t'se For Over 30 ears.
Children Cry for Fletcher9! Caitori
Also With Gloves.
Assistant Kdltor Here's a farmer
writes to us asking bow tc treat tick
Kditor Tell him he'd tetter treat
them with respect.
Use Allen's Foot-Ease
The antiseptic powder to be shaken into
the nhne for t.red. Under, smarting! a h
ing, swollen feet. It make? vour feet feel
e,isy and maKcs walking a fJchcht. SSold
everywhere, 25c. For free triiil p;iekaj:o,
address Allen 8. Olmsted. Le Key, N. V.
Most of 'Em Do.
"You certainly started out with fine
prospects. Your credit was good ev
erywhere in town."
"That s why 1 failed."
Mrs. Howard Did you give Johnny
an unbreakable toy?
Mrs. Harker Yes, but the trouble
is that he has broken everything else
with it. Harper's Dazar.
Y'esterday we cheerfully clipped In
two metallic men to help Inter I friend
of ours who could "take u dr:rk or let
Thre i- no oxm for th dyspeptic, witb
Gftrfltltl Tm ftooetttblt at every drugstore
Even a wise man cover gets over be- , i
ing a fool to a certain extent.
Woman's most glorious endowment it the power
to twakeo and hold the pure snd honest love of a
worthy man. V. hen she loses it and still loves on,
DO one in the wide world can know the heart agony
she endures. The woman who suffers from weak
ness and derangement of her special womanly or
ganism soon loses the power to sway the heart of
man. Her general health suffers and she loses
tier good looks, her attractiveness, her amiability
nd ber power and prestige as a woman. Dr. R.V. Pierce, of Buffalo, N.Y. .with
the assistance of his staff of able physicians, has prescribed for and eured many
thousands of women. He has devised a successful remedy for woman's aiU
meets. It is known as Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It is a positive
specific for the weaknesses and disorders peculiar to women. It purifies, regu
lates, strengthens and heals. Medicine dealers sell it. No kontit dealer will
advise you to accept a substitute io order to make a little larger profit.
XT MAKES WEAK WOMEN STRONG,
SICK WOMEN WELL.
Dr. Pierce' Ptcaa&Bt Pellets regain mad Mtrmngthea Stomach, Liver mad Bowel.
The Prize Winners of the GATE
POST Cigar Contest are as follows:
1st Prize Mr. C. Stanley, Cairo, HI. $15.00
2nd Mr. M. Foulks, Mound City, III. 10.00
3rd Mr. C. Scholfield, Winchester, III. 3.00
4th Mr. H. Wiseman, Jersey vllle, III. 100 date Post
All contestants who failed to send in tin foil wrappers were disqualified
according to the rules of the contest.
Lest You Forget; It's Keeping Up the Quality That Sella the OATE POST
Strmlght S Cent Cigar. Try One and ha Convinced.
don't you want to see them?
Peep into other people's new homeland gel
the latest ideas for your $va decorating Our
book tells alxiut the FRKE Color Plana oar
expert designers w ill send ynu for any room
you wish to decorate. You will be glad ta
know more about
The Beautiful Wall Tint
to nquUite In MM md Quality tt It nted In tb twn
cipeiuive n.'.'-'t, bomef ihoiifb It eoets fir lea them
wall piper or paint. Kaltomine cnlori apprw fcai
ind crude briKle the nft-bued Aliba-tiM unts tit
furtbeit ob tfM Mill and li eaaie to aw. Full din
tioni on every parka fe limply mix with cold WH
rid p it on. uori ri eiiip.
peel or rub of?. ' Beautiful
With cur Coor Plant
ycu can easily haie the
most artistic home in your
Send for onr FREE BOOK
Full 4 lb pke White 50c.
Reiular I MM 5 Sc.
5i CrswMtV Rati frud RmMv MkK
Kn Mr? Ut, Desk 2. IDS ft.trr M.
ia the '.:
in the kriK run
for it nrwr MMDH
mintina or rtoam
hirst Cost Lft"t Coat.
It i wutrrproofed with
u "trlota aaohaJl MMtmr
and WtMkM rproofvd both
i.i, - with an "nrmor tl:ttin
of nlflgu1 Gives protection!
against hrc and lightning.
Ideal Koofincroranylrind of
Prompt Relief Permanent Cur
i nfrr mi a
H V LK riLLS neve-
fail. Purely vegeti
ble act surely
improve the complexion, brighten the eyesi.
SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE, SMALL PIUCB.
Genuine must bear Signature
THE NEW FRENCH RE MED V. No I, No a. So 3.
fcKF.i M CTSftlT, fcl HKS BIDS BY. BXaDDRR mhiusk
P1UM CHKONIC ITLCI K8, HKIN l-Ki I'TldNh FlTHtU KB
a.. ' Dvini for FKKK hoo1t to IH L C'UinO
WUK 00.. aVBMTOCK ftJ. UBWtmm9 LOKDUH a
Brown's Bronchial Troches
TJotlilri(r MUMll tbll Couch RMBadf, V
Miopia fret Jonn I. Bbowii a sos. Boau
WHY INCUBATOR CHICKS DIE
Write foe book eaviag yoau ebleks, Bpod nv
book free. Kia:! Brmedy Co.. Btei-kwei: . Okie.
Judith Basin, Mont. i"'W!VeB
ouk borlay, oifii'fa. potatoea, unj farm ra da or
it ;- U: U i,vio WSwallaaieIMM l .,! iatt.-ti.Uw,
W. N. U., ST. LOUIS. NO. 13-1912.
milium ft in any Kina 01 n rnmitw. m
Ilua euxKi the 'T(t of Time." g
Tt is put up in rolls ot 10iitQ. g
m ft. with i-i;ic-r"ntd, (rnlvm- g
find naitn. eetnent MMl UJ- g
m uftffttvd dirtction ibwfc g
A?-k f ir MT for Qa g
m vaefilte RoofinC nr wna g
m : it aimr -nd book g
m m$, ' i.'il-va-nm- g
m cunl'tH-a" & "TdI B -
loRkla of an Out gfvc?
PU1C S'l 'IK.- g XI r
m twar" g m,
ford Ktj Co. K
Jm W IIVER