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Flavor Lasts! As toothsome as the name implies. The third of the WRIGLEV trio of refreshing, long-lasting confections. Good for teeth, breath, appe tite, digestion. Have it always with you—it’s a boon to the parched mouth in hot work or on long auto trips. Chew it alter every meal Even it tadpole cun boust of his so cial position,' for he Is in the swim. Women tuxl drivers are the latest in Kuglund. A FRIEND IN NEED. For Instant relief and speedy cure use "Mississippi’’ IMurrhcu Cordial. Price 50c and UOc.—Adv. Husband’s Soft Answer. She was waiting for him. Gathering her brows like gathering storm, nursing her wrath to keep it warm, ant) when he entered the room she began: "This is a nice time of night—’’ "I—er—know I’m late,’’ he hastily Interrupted, "but I couldn't help It, lay denr. Club hud—er—big discus sion on female beauty.” “And .What hud you to do with that?" demanded the fretful wife. “More’n anyone else. I was the one —er—who hud the most heuutful wife, tin’—er--—course, the best author ity on ferule beauty, an’—” “Why dou’t you take off your over coat, Henry? Let me get your slip pers for you. It’s awful cold outside; I think you must be half froxen.” Half a mluute later Henry was sufe ly ensconced in his easy chair with hts wife at his feet putting Ids slippers ou."—Philadelphia Inquirer. But Cool Million. “He talks a lot about being heir to a million." “Hot air!” To Drive Out Malaria And Build Up The System Tales the Old Standard GROVE’S TASTELESS chill TONIC. You know what you are taking, as the formula is printed ou every label, showing it is Quinine and Iron in a tasteless form. The Quinine drives out malaria, the Iron builds up the system. 50 cents. — Every policeman In Berkeley, Cal., now has an automobile. Limit of His Capacity. Spink—“Jones told me toduy that he Isn’t drinking auy more.” Spank— "I dou't see how he could.” Most particular women use Red Croat Ball Blue. American made. Sure to pleaae. At all good grocers. Adv. A Contrast. “Just because a man bus a great deal of money Is no sign thut he Is happy,” said the philosophic persou. "Of course not,” replied the casual observer, "but you will notice thut in nine cases out of ten he Is more en vied than the muu who goes about with u glad siulle on his face aud a : patch on the seat of his trousers.” You Can Make Excellent Cake With Fewer Eggs Just lose an additional quantity of Dr. Price’s Cream Baking Powder, about a teaspoon, in place of each egg omitted. This applies equally well to nearly all baked foods. Try the following recipe according to the new way: CREAM LAYER CAKE Old Way 1 cup sugar % cup milk 2 cups flour 2 teaspoons Dr. Price's Baking Powder Sects S cup shortening 1 teaspoon flavoring New Way 1 cup sugar 1 cup milk 2 cups flour 4 teaspoons Dr. Price's Baking Powder 1 egg 2 tablespoons shortening 1 teaspoon flavoring Makes X Large 2-Layer Cake DIRECTIONS—Cream tha sugar and shortening tog ether, then ml* In the egg. After sifting tha flour and Dr. Price's Baking Powder together, two or three times, add It all to the mixture. Gradually ndd tha milk and beat with apoon until you have a smooth pour batter Add tha flavoring. Pour into greased layer cake tins and baka In a moderately hot ovan for twenty minute* This cake la best baked In two layers. Put together with cream filling and spread with whit# Icing. Booklet of ret-ipee which economise tn eggs and other expensive Ingredients mailed free. Address 1003 Independence Boulevard, Chicago, UL Dh.PRICES BAKING POWDER Made from Cream of Tartar, derived from Grapes No Atom No Phosphate No Bitter Taste GOV. LAUDS WORK OF STATE ASSEMBLY GOVERNOR COMMENDS MEAS URES AIMED AT AIDING EDU CATIONAL INSTITUTIONS. GENERAL COUNCIL NAMED R. C. Hall, Retiring President, Ap po.nts Eight Member? To Assist in Work With Seven Vice Presi dents of Association. Little Rock. The feature of the closing session of the annual state meeting of the Arkansas State Teachers' Assoeia- i lion, held In Little Rock, was the ad dress by Governor Charles H. Brough, followed by a short talk of State Su perintendent J. L. Bond. Governor Brough was made a life member of tie association. In his address the gov ernor lauded the Legislature for the many measures it passed in the inter est of education, stating that the last Legislature appropriated more money uml passed more bills for the cause of education that! all tile General As semblies combined since the adoption of the present constitution in 187-1. Win. H. McAndrew, associate superin tendent of schools in New York City; Mrs. Percy Pennybacker, chairman of t.he General Federation of Womens Clubs of Texas, and United States Commissioner of Education P. i’. Clay ton oi Washington, I). C., addressed tiie teachers’ session. The conven tion was the most successful ever held by the association, its being esti mated that more than 4.000 teachers were in Little Rock during the week. Prof. R C. Hall, superintendent of Little Rock public schools, retiring president, was tendered a unanimous vote of thanks by the association for the excellent manner In which he presided during the sessions of the convention. Mr. Hall, retiring president of the association, announced the appoint ment of the eight members of the council of education, in accordance with the resolution adopted by the as sociation. The eight members up pointed will serve with the seven vice presidents of the association, making a council of 15 The appointments were: F. H. Harris. Conway; n. A. Crook ett. Hot Springs; W. R. Edward;. Bentonville; J. If. Hinemon, Little Rock; Dr. A. C. Millar, Little Rock; J. G. Rossman, Stuttgart; I. M Hen derson. DeWitt; Mrs. Dora L. Eln mens, Fort Smith. Survey Road Machinery. E. A. Stevens, commissioner of iho Department of Public Ronds of New Jersey, a member of the Executive Committee of American State High way officials, sent to the State High way Commission blanks to be used in securing lists of road machinery and men available for road work In case of mobilization. The blanks will be sent to the townships of the state and the lists filed in the commission office when they are returned. Report On Eleven Banks. Figures for five banks and six trust companies of Little Rock, not includ ing federal banks, recently compiled by the State Hanking Department, showed that at the close of business March 5 total deposits aggregated $12,019,291.58. The currency on hi>nJ was $595,051, and there was due from the reserve banks $2.189.561.74. The loans aggregated $10,142,302.32. J. C. Clary a Candidate. T C. Clary, retiring state commis sioner of labor, said tiiat he will he a candidate for the office of state high way commissioner, the office now held by W. H Owen, In the next general election Mr Clary has been comm: sioner of labor since 1913, when the office was created, and Is succeed* d by Ben D. Hriekhouse Jr., recently appointed by the governor. Delivers Slef To Pen. Hus Smith of Mississippi county, sentenced to one year's Imprisonment at Osceola at the last term of Missis sippi Circuit Court for stealing tim ber, appeared nt the office of the clt rk of the Supreme Court and secured Ins commitment papers, leaving at once for the penitentiary to begin his term of Imprisonment. To Undergo Operation. Governor Brough said that during May. June or July he will undergo an operation for hernin. He will be confined In a hospital for some weeks during eonvalenscence, but said that he would not leave the state, artd the operation will probably be performed Id Little Hock. Incorporation Matters. The Tomahawk Copper Company of Sallna. Kan., filed articles of Incorpo ration. The company will prospect tor copper and other minerals and devel op mines In Arkansas, and has nuthc Ized $40,000 In stock and $10,000 in other property to be placed in this state Headquarters will be at St. Joe, Senrcy county. Articled of incorporation of the Dor sey L'vnd and Lumber Company of Texarkana were tiled by M. J. and C. B. Dorsey and A. H. Welch. The appropriation of $o0,000 by the 1917 Legislature for state aid for vo cational training was reduced $25,000 by tiie governor. The State Board of Education decided to use the money for the latter half of the period, start ing in September, 1918. By starting at that time Superin tendent Bond said the work can be carried on as originally planned dur ing the second year of the period. Good results could not be accomplish ed, lie said, by distributing the reduc ed appropriation over the two years. The intervening year will permit the board to work out the full details of the state aid. which is intended to encourage the teaching of agriculture, domestic science and manual training in rural and village high schools. J. W. Kuykendall of Fort Smith re signed as secretary of the board and -It. W. Torreyson of Little Hock was elected to succ< ed him, Mr. Kuyken dall will remain on the board. Superintendent Bond and Mr. Tor reyson were appointed to complete plans for the distribution. Mr. Tor reyson said lie had conferred with I*. P. Claxton, I'nited States commis ioner of education, concerning the distribution of the Smith-llughes fed oral aid fund for vocational training and was told that the board to direct the distribution has not been ap pointed. The fund will consist of $1,500,000 for 1917. increasing to $10,500,000 by 1926, and $10,500,000 for each year a! terward. The general plan for the dis tribution will be to cover appropria tions. dollar for dollar, made by high schools for vocational training. • Plant Board Named. Governor Brough appointed the plant board created by the 1917 Leg ;Mature to provide for inspection and regulation of horticultural and farm ing products and the inspection of or chards. John II. Page, commissioner of agriculture, was named ex-officio chairman. Other members are Prof. George G. Becker of Fayetteville, ex officio entomologist; Prof. J. L. Hewitt of Fayetteville, ex-officio plant path ologist: John Eldridge of Grays, Woodruff County, and J. L. Garner of Lamar. Johnson county. To Collect Hotel Tax. slerks in the Stale Health Depart ment mailed blanks to the 3.000 ho tels and rooming houses in Arkansas to ascertain to what extent they will be taxable under the new hotel in spection law. The law provides an in spection fee of $3 for hotels and room ing houses up to 10 rooms; $5 for those of 10 rooms, and an additional 10 cents for each room over 10. Names Commissioner. 1. Isaacs of Fort Smith was ap pointed by the governor as a member of the Sebastian County Hoard of Election Commissioners, succeeding James Parker, deceased. Mr. Isaacs is a Republican, and tills the vacancy in the minority party's representation on the board. To Plan Highway Work. Informal joint meetings of the State Highway Commission and the com eiss-ion's Advisory Board will be held all week. It Is expected to work out the rules under which the board will work and its administration and dis tribution of state and federal aid funds. R. B. Wilson Reappointed. R. B. Wilson of Russellville was re appointed as a member of the Board of Tr»«,*-''s of the Fourth District Ag ricultural School at Russellville b> Governor Brough. The term Is for 10 years Miss Chambers Chairman. Tovrrnor Brough appointed Miss Erie Chambers of Little Rock chair man of the newly created Board of Charities and Corrections, at an In formal meeting of the board at the governor's office. RRIEK NEWS AND NOTES. The pupils of the Clarendon High ! School organized a savings bank with a paid-up capital stock of $1K6. which was subscribed by 45 stockholders, f ifteen directors were elected. The cotton gin of the Ilertig Store Company at Blytheville burned, caus ing a loss estimated at $.50,000, In surance amounts to $25,000. The Pine Bluff School Board sold to Speer & Dow of Little Rock a $105 000 bond issue, made to raise funds »o erect a new high school. One Russellville firm shipped eight carloads of eggs during the first three weeks in March. There are 144,000 eggs in a earload. A farm loan association has been formed at Huttig. It has 79 members and reques, loans amounting to $42, B00. Some of the farm lands in the vicin ity of Blytheville are renting for $19 per acre. April 10, 11 and 12 have been fixed as cleanup days, and the Nashville council has ordered that the city be cleaned thoroughly this year, as Nash ville will be hostess to the Arkansas Federation of Women’s Clubs April 18 to 21. The Prosperity Mining Company, made up of local men who are operat ing the Prosperity mine, seven miles west of Alpena Pass, on Bear creek, expect to ship a car of ore within the next two weeks. CALOMEL IS MM, IT SICKENS! STOP UJi SALIVATING 0006 Don’t Lose a Day’s Work! If Your Liver Is Sluggish or Bowels Constipated Take “Dodson’s Liver Tone.”-~lt’s Fine! loure bilious! Your liver is slug gish! You feel lazy, dizzy and all Knocked out. Your head is dull, your tongue is coated; breath bad; stomach sour and bowels constipated. But don’t take salivating calomel. It makes you sick, you may lose a day’s work. Calomel is mercury or quicksilver which causes necrosis of the bones. Calomel crashes into sour bile like dynamite, breaking it up. That's when you feel that awful nausea and cramp ing. If you want to enjoy the nicest, gen tlest liver and bpwel cleansing you ever experienced just take a spoonful of harmless Dodson’s I.iver Tone. Your druggist or dealer sells you a 50-cent bottle of Dodson’s Liver Tone under my personal money-back guarantee that each spoonful will clean your sluggish liver better than a dose ot nasty calomel and that it won’t make 'you sick. Dodson’s Liver Tone is real liver medicine. You’ll know it next morn ing because you will wake up feeling fine, your liver will be working, your headache and dizziness gone, your stomach will be sweet and your bowels regular. You will feel like working; you’ll be cheerful; full of vigor and ambition. Dodson’s Liver Tone is entirely vegetable, therefore harmless and can not salivate. Give it to your children! Millions of people are using Dodson’s I.iver Tone instead of dangerous cal omel now. Your druggist will tell you that the sale of calomel is almost stopped entirely here.—Adv. W. L. DOUCLASI “THE SHOE THAT HOLDS ITS SHAPE” $3 $3.50 $4 $4.50 $5 $6 $7 & $8 AfgRw^N Save Money by Wearing W. L. Douglas shoes. For sale by over9000 shoe dealers. The Best Known Shoes in the World. VV/ L. Douglas name and the retail price is stamped on the bot ” tom of all shoes at the factory. The value is guaranteed and the wearer protected against high prices for inferior shoes. The retail prices are the same everywhere. They cost no more in San Francisco than they do in New York. They are always worth the pnce paid for them. ' I 'he quality of W. L. Douglas product is guaranteed by more than 40 years experience in making fine shoes. The smart styles are the leaders in the Fashion Centres of America. They are made in a well-equipped factory at Brockton, Mass., by the highest paid, skilled shoemakers, under die direction and supervision of experienced men, all working with an honest determination to make the best shoes for die price that money s can buy Ask your ihoe dealer for W. I>. Douglas shoes. If he ran- /V, not supply you with the kind yon want, take no other ['t make. Wrlie for Interesting booklet explaining how to W get shoes of the highest standard of quality for the price, by return mail, postage free. ^ LOOK FOR W. L. Douglas name and the retail price •tamped on the bottom. 1M Spfcrk SU- Br $3 00 $2.50 ft $2.00 »U£lM Ntaoe Co., Kkton, Maws. Serious. "She’s only flirting with him.” "It's more serious than that. 1 saw her looking up his rating.” There Is No Art in Taking Medicine. Just follow directions on every boA tie of "Plantation” Chill Tonic and see how quickly those dreadful chills will leave you. It leaves the liver In healthy condition and yet contains no Calomel. Price 50c.—Adv. How Much Should We Weigh? A simple way to ascertain one’s Ideal weight was told recently by l >r. Harvey G. Beck of the Univer sity of Maryland in an address before the Los Angeles County Medical asso ciation at Los Angecls, Cal. First, put down 110. Then multiply by 5Vfe the number of inches by which one’s height exceeds five feet. Add the result of the multiplication to the orig inal 110 and the sum is one's ideal weight.—Popular Science Monthly. MOTHER! LOOK RT WS TONGUE If cross, feverish, constipated, give “California Syrup of Figs ” A laxative today saves a sick child tomorrow. Children simply will not take the time from play to empty their bowels, which become clogged up with waste, liver gets sluggish; stomach sour. Look at the tongue, mother! If coat ed, or your child is listless, cross, fev erish, breath bad, restless, doesn't eat heartily, full of cold or hns sore throat or any other children’s ailment, give n teaspoonful of ‘‘California Syrup of Figs,” then don’t worry, because it is perfectly harmless, and in a few hours all this constipation poison, sour bile and fermenting waste will gently move out of the bowels, and you have a well, playful child again. A thor ough "Inside cleansing” is ofttitnes all that is necessary. It should be the first treatment given in any sickness. Beware of counterfeit fig syrups. Ask at the store for a 50-cent bottle of “California Syrup of Figs,” which hus full directions for babies, children of all nges and for grown-ups pluinly printed on the bottle. Adv. More Nature Faking. “Iu your speech you talked about the ■love of peace as If it were a warlike bird." “That’s the modern Idea," replied the orutor. “The time has come when the dove of peace must be supplied with such defensive armauwut as sharp claws «ml a falcon’s beak.” DEATH LURKS IN A WEAK HEART, so on tlrst symptoms use “Renovine” and be cured. Delay and pay the awful penalty, "llenoviue" Is the heart's remedy. Price $1.00 and 50c.—Adv. Mother Knew. A Voice—Marywhut are you doing out there? Mury—I’m looking at the moon, mother. Voice—Well! tell the moon to go home and come in off that porch. It’s half-past eleven! An onion or a potato Is given nway with every purchase by a New York drug store. On the ocean tin* swell makes people sick and some of the swells encoun tered on land have a similar effect. Don’t Neglect Kidneys Swamp-Root, Dr. Kilmer’s Prescrip tion, Overcomes Kidney Trouble It is now conceded by physician* that the kidneys should have more attention as they control the other organs to a re markable degree and do a tremendous amount of work in removing the poisons and waste matter from the system by filtering the blood. The kidney* should receive some as sistance when needed. We take less ex ercise, drink less water and often eat more rich, heavy food, thereby forcing the kidneys to do more work than nature intended. Evidence of kidney trouble, such as lame back, annoying bladder troubles, smarting or burning, brick dust or sediment, sallow complexion, rheumatism, maybe weak or irregular heart action, warns you that your kid neys require help immediately to avoid more serious trouble. An ideal herbal compound that has had most remarkable success as a kidney and bladder remedy ia Dr. Kilmer’s Swamp Root. There is nothing else like it. It is Dr. Kilmer’s prescription used in pri vate practice and it ia sure to benefit you. Get a bottle from your druggist. However, if you wish first to te*t this great preparation send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer It Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a sample bottle. When writing be sure and mention this paper. Adv. Some people like to tell the truth when they heoouie Inured to the hard ships It entails. , WHAT IS LAX-FOS LAX-FOS IS AN IMPROVED CASCARA A Digestive Laxative CATHARTIC AND LIVER TONIC Lax-Fos is not a Secret or Patent Medi cine but is composed of the following old-fashioned roots and herbs: CASCARA BARK BLUE FLAG ROOT RHUBARB ROOT BLACK ROOT MAY APPLE ROOT SENNA LEAVES AND PEPSIN In Lax-Fos the Cascara is Improved by the addition of these digestive ingredi ents making it better than ordinary Cas cara, and thus the combination acts not only as a stimulating laxative and cathar tic but also as a digestive and liver tonic. Syrnp laxatives are weak, but Lax-Fos combines strength with palatable, aro matic taste and does not gripe or disturb the stomach. One bottle will prove Lax-Fos is invaluable for Constipation, indigestion or Torpid Liver. Price 50c. —IF YOU CAN-, Invert $25 ceeh and a law dollars monthly, you can become aaaociated with a company that should return bi« profcls. You will reeey. nice the truth of this statement whan it ia yea sented to you. This is not oil. miniaa or a schema. Your banker or Uwyar can O.K. assr business. Addraw T. 0. >01 fa. K TYPHOID js” ~ escy, «nd hanalsesnnw. of Antityphoid V Be vaccinated MOW by you sh your family, ft Is moss vital than Alto your physician, draulrt,ar yeu bad Typhoid!" tsUias of Typhoid results from ass, and danger foal " Prsdutlsp VasslasiMd Ssmrns W. N? U., LITTLE ROCK, NO. 14-1D17.