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This troublesome skin affection Is, diipcult to diagnose at the outset Be' on the safe si^e therefore, and when ever the skin'is-irritated use Tyree's Antiseptic Powder immediately^ and Avoid further trouble. 25c. at druggists. Sample sent free by J. 8 Tyree, Chemist, Washington, D. C.—Ad*. Accomplishment *Cholly aeems popular in society.* "Tea he can yawn with his mouth •hut." Mra.Wlnalow'a Soothing-Syrop for Ctalldrw teething, softens the guma, reduces IdIibu tton,»Uay« pain,curM wLndcolic.Sk a bot^eik Mean, Hint. h. "That was a strong scene, my dear It nearly took my breath away." "1 noticed your breath was still stronger, dear." Sarcastic. "Does your landlady allow you to amoke?" "No only the stove does that." Doctor's Dues. "The world owes a great de^l to medical science." "And it will be the last debt piid," declared the doctor somewhat bit terly. v. Let Them Wear Them! It is observed that one or two taste ful advocates of embellishment of the male dress are writing to the papers declaring that men should be allowed by custom to wear not only bracelets, but earrings, too, if they desire. Well, who prevents tbem? They can wear both If they wi$h. They can also do better and wear nose rings, which would be a more truly American adorn ment, inherited from the real natives of this country.—Pittsburgh Dispatch. Plans to Live, as Savage. To prove that the people of the twentieth century need not be slaves to civilized convention, Joseph Knowles, a Boston painter of. outdoor life, plans to plunge into the wilder ness of northern Maine this month without clothing, food, matches, fire -armb ir ammunition. He promises to stay there until Oc tober 1, to subsist on fish, game, ber rles and wild vegetables and to come out fully clothed. He will live 50 or 60 miles away from any settlement, and will accept no help from the out side world. Knowles will make his own fire by friction will build a log cabin from material he finds in the woods, and 'Will W I Ki- eS Jl iff- 5*8 make traps out of what he dis \covers in the practically unexplored northern part of the Pine Tree state. Astonishing Coiffures. Coiffures are to be high again, but not so high as in the past. Formerly ^doorways had to be heightened to ac commodate the eighteenth century woman of fashion. Marie Antoinette's hairdresser had to mount a stool in order to get above his work. Women of that time had to kneel in their coaches to get their head covering in side, or drive with their heads out of the windows. Mme. de Genlis was caught by her hair while hastening, to greet Voltaire at Ferny, but es caped Absalom's fate, her hair re maining on the bough. And the Duch ess de Chartres had room on her hair one evening for a miniature man-of war in full sail, on another for a rep resentation of her little son, Louis Philippe, sleeping in the lap of his nurse. Whom She Preferred. A lady suspected her two sons of carrying on a mild flirtation with one of the servants, a bonny Scottish las tie. In order to arrive at the truth of the matter she pressed the bell, and when the girl answered it spoke to her. "Tell me, Jane," she said quietly, "which of my two sons do you prefer -—James or Albert?" "Weel, ma'am," replied the blush ing Jane, "they are both nice, though I think of the two I prefer James but for a real guid spree gie me the mas' ter."—London Tit-Bits. CUBS' FOOD They Thrive on Grape-Nuts. Healthy babies don't cry and the well-nourished baby that is fed on Grape-Nuts is never a crying baby. Many babies who cannot take any other food relish the perfect food, Grroe-Nuts, and get well. "My baby was given up by three doctors who said that the condensed milk on which I~ had fed her had ruined the child's stomach. One of the doctors told me that the only thing to do would be to try Grape Nuts, so I got some and prepared it as follows: I soaked 1% tablespoonfuls 4 in one pint of cold water for half an hour, then I strained off the liquid and mixed 12 teaspoonfuls of this strained Grape-Nuts Juice with six teaspoonfuls of rich milk, put in a pinch of rait and a little sugar/ warmed it and gave it to baby every two hours. "In this simple, easy way I saved baby's life and hav$ built her up to a strong, healthy child, rosy and laugh ing The food must certainly be per /fact to have such, a wonderful effect aa this. I can truthfully say I think It is the best food in the world to raise delicate babies on and is alio a delicious healthful food for grows-p?* as have discovered in our family.? Grape-Nuts Is equally valuable to the strong healthy man or womaf. 'it stands ftt?, the true theory ot health, "There'sareaaon," and it Is explained In the little took, "The Road to W«ll "?Ule" f, tvww IsS 8ynopsis. v- THE MINISTER OP POLICE." by Henry Mounvjoy, is a romance of "Paris during the Louis XV reign, a period when Europe was in a condition of foment and ^unrest when Voltaire was breaking to leces the shackles of religion when tousseau at the Cafe de Regenanco was preaching the right to think and when a thousand meii, some In the gutter, some «f»ar the throne, were prep- -tag the great explosion of the revolution. Madame Linden, an Austrian lady, after completing a simple mission to the French county, lingers on in Pans, enjoy ing the gay fife there. De Sartines, the minister of police, thinks she rare in that- age of animal lust, chilling wit and embroidered brutality. He Is, in fact, steeped in the philosophy at Rous seau and Is trying to put this philosophy Into practice through his connection, with a secret society that is plotting the down fall of the state. Before he has gone far enough to incriminate himself he falls In love with the beautiful Austrian, who persuades him his method of righting the wrongs of humanity is impracticable, and ends by promising to go to Vienna with her to live. As he leaves her house a fellow con spirator, his chief, joins him, says several of their members are arrested, and en trusts the secret articles of the association to him. He then explains to De LusBac that their only hope Is to Intimidate the minister of police. This can be accom plished only by obtaining an Incriminat ing contract signed by the minister of po lice and In the possession and safe keep ing of De Richelieu, De Lussac's cousin. With this contract in their possession they can dictate terms to the minister of po lice, obtain the release of the memoers already imprisoned and be safe them selves. Do Lussac goes home, buries the papers he has just received, writes Madame Lin den that he Is attempting one last mission for the society, and also writes an asso ciate telling him where the papers' may be ,Jound in case of his death. Then he enters. Richelieu's home and almost suc ceeds in getting the document, but Is sur prised and leaves It In a drawer which he has unlocked. Before he can make an other attempt he Is arrested and taken to the Bastile but not before he has told Madame Linden how nearly he succeeded in getting the document. She, realizing how desperate her lover's position Is, vis its Richelieu's home and succeeedstwhere her lover has failed. A E II on in "Then render It by explaining your self quickly, for my time is not my own." "Monsieur," replied Placide, coming forward closer to Sartines, "I am in the service of Madame la Baronne Linden. I am also in her secrets." He laughed aiyi paused for a moment. "Proceed." ./v V: ...' "I am not satisfied with my mistress, monsieur." "A common complaint with servants. Proceed." "The other day, monsieur, I discov ered that the police were making in quiries about Madame la Baronne. An agent of police, disguised, attempted to enter the house by making love to. Rosine, the maid. She repulsed him. and I had the honor to assist, with a bucket of water. Well, monsieur, I said to myself, if the police are so anxious to find out some thing about Madame la Baronne, there is perhaps something to And out." "One moment," said de Sartines. "What is your name?", "Placide, monsieur." "Go on." "Well, monsieur, heaven has given me a fine nose for hunting out intrigues, and I said to myself, 'Here Is your chance of obtaining a post in the police agency, where the pay is good. Mon sieur de Sartines is trying to find out something about madame. Let us try if we can't help Monsieur de Sartines. Now,' I said to myself 'in a case where you want to find out anything about a woman, look for the man. Whom does madams favor most? Why, the'Comte de Lussac." & "Aha!" said de Sartines, beginning to feel some respect for the miserable old sinner who seemed to-glory in the betrayal of his mistress. "And did you follow the Comte de Lussac?" "Oh, no, monsieur. I stuck to my mistress. She left Paris for Compiegne, taking me with her as well as the maid, Rosine. We had scarcely been two hours at the Villa Rose—for that Vjas the name of the house where we were staying—when a messenger from Paris arrived on horseback, with a note for madame. "The messenger was Jasmin, Mon sieur de Lussac's confidential servant. "I, it was. who opened the door and took the note madame was in her bath, and I promised to deliver it to her as soon as she was visible. "I opened the note, monsieur, and it was of such an- extraordinary nature that I made a fair copy of the contents. This it it." He took a folded paper from his pocket and handed it to 'de Sartines, who read: "Today I am burying in the earth of the first orange tree tub on the right as you enter my courtyard a packet of vital importance to the S. de M.' Should I be arrested, or should I die. show this letter to Jasmin, my valet. He is en tirely to be trusted. Unearth the pack et and make use of it as your wisdom sees fit. "Signed,, "Armand de Lussac." "Mon Dieu!" said de ijSaftines, cast ing bis eyes: again over this'mobt vital piece of writing. "And what did you do with the original?" "I gave it to Madame la Baronne," re plied Placide. •. "It was only the egg shell. I had abstracted the meat." "Did she notice that you had tam pered with the letter?" "Oh no, monsieur I am not such a bungler In my work as that." De Sartines had now in his hand the means Qf obtaining those papers of the Society of the Midi which he knew to exist and for. which he had been hun gering., He had not only de Xqssac fully in his power, but de LussaC's mistress, the Baronne Linden, by at tainment But- the deep satisfaction that fiille that filled his mind left him quiteun enthusfantic as to Placide. the fount and origin of this precious informa tion. The perfldy of Placide, did not occur, to him at all in relation to the lnfbrma tlon, nor did .it mar his satisfaction, flat whenj ftcame to the question ot rewitrd, Placlde's perfidy shocked Mon sieur de 8arttneft and chilled tils a^ne as he :«ialdj «thls information nuty be important as a meansof carrying out ^MINISTER OJ •'ifi By has HENRY MONTtlOY Cfgifctfu. ma. The Bobbi-Merrin some other motive than pleasure in delaying her departure and surrounds her with •pies to discover, if possible, whether she is dabbling in state plots. ., De Lussac is a noble of exceptions character of that period.. Handsome, with "Yes,, monsieur," replied "Placide, without moving an inch. "I think you will And it most Important. And! now to the small question of my reward." "You have done your duty to the state," replied the minister. "Let your reward consist in the satisfaction of that- thought. There is no question of reward. All* citizens are required to assist the police In protecting the so cial order. Well, what are you waiting for?" The old villain seemed completely taken aback by this cool pronounce ment his bearc! wagged, his mouth opened and closed. Then, to de Sar tines' astonishment, he began to laugh/ "Oh, monsieur," said he, "the only reward I require, is for you to say, 'Placide, you are in my service," with, of course, the ordinary police pay for my services, which, added to my salary, will not be so bad." "Oh," said do Sartines, "you can serve me every day, if you like, as you served me today. Ma fol, if that is What you want, the thing is done. Placide, you are in my service.' "Thank you monsieur.'* "Now you can go," said de Sartines. "Continue to keep your eyes open and apply to Monsieur Beauregard for your salary, starting from yesterday. He will pay you weekly in advance." Placide left the room, and de Sar tines summoned Monsieur Beauregard. "Monsieur Beauregard," said die Sar tines, "go at once with half a company of guards to the house of Monsieur le Comte de Lussac, in the Rue de Valois. Surround it, arrejst all the servants, place a man in each room should your entrance be contested, break the doors down. "Immediately you enter-i the court yard, examine the first orange tree tub on the right examine it care fully, to see if the soil hias been dis turbed. Then, with your own hands remove the soil and bring tne the packet of papers you find concealed there. It is of vital lmpartance. It is concealed in the mold. Do not fear to dirty your hands. Beauregard laughed. "And the servants, monsieur?" "Have them all removed under a strong guard to the conciergerie and by the way, that old scoundrel who has just left the room—enter him on your pay list as an agent, and pay him the first class agent's salary weekly in advance." "Yes, monsieur." Beauregard saluted and CHAPTER HI. went.out. If: /K). :J ROSINE TELLS TALES. Placide left the Hotel de Sartines ami took his way to the Rue Coq Heron. He had no need to ring. Rosine was at the gate, taking the air, glancing up and down the street. It was a loVely evening, warm and perfumed with the scent of flowers from the little gardens behind the Rue Coq Heron. The instant Placide's eyes fell on Ro sine standing at the gate vof the court yard he knew' that Madame la Baronne must be out. "Well, idler," said Rosine, "where have you been? Ma fol! but when Madame la Barronne returns you will catch It." "So madame is out? Where has she gone to?" "Versailles." She moved back, for Placide, with a pretense of mock gal lantry, had attempted to slip his arm around her waist. Placide was fine example of the snuffy old mar servant common in the families oK the lesser nobility of that age. The old retainer, a product of feudalism, impuder.t with family pride, insolent to the lower orders, making love to the maids and stealing his master's snuff open of speech, garrulous, and licensed' to be drunk on holidays often dominating the household as old servants some times will. "Oh, Versailles! And where has she gone to at Versailles?" "What is that to you, impudence?" "Nothing, for you are not speaking the truth. Madame la Baronne has gone to the reception of Madame de Stenlis." "I tell you, madame has gone to Ver sailles, to the house of Monsieur le Due de Richelieu gone in a carriage with two horses and with directions to the driver not. to spare them. Well, what do you Bay to-that?" "Only that you have told me all I want to know," replied Placide, turn ing on his heel. "I'm oil." "Where to?" "A cabaret. If madame is gone to Versailles, she won't be back for a good time yet." Rosine grumbled as she watched him depart "And the silver?" she cried after him. "You have not cleaned it." "Ma foi," said Placide, "clean it yourself. The exercipe will do you good." i, He walked off. 'j He left the Rue Coq HerCn and passed through Several streets till he reached the Rue de la Ville L'Eveque, where he entered the Couronne, a posting inn possessing one of the best stables in Paris. He,had determined to follow the baroness to Versailles, and as a stage was just starting, he took his place in A E IV THE GALLANTRY OF DE RICHELIEU. That evening Monsieur de Richelieu was in very good humor. He had fin ished supper and his: digestion was behaving itfeelf he had got'rid of his half-yearly accounts with the assist ance of Raffe, examined minutely his financial position and found himBelf with 2,000 louis more in hand than he hadr 'e^n^cted besides, -politics were shaping favorably. De Choiseul. hot destined to fail tor another seven months, seemed on the point of falling and* the fail of De Choiseul as' minis ter meant, every one said, the eleva tion of Monsieur de Richelieu. He had Supped alone, and' after sup per, followed, by Raffe, he returned to is a "Ma foit*f said the marechal, as:.he entered the room, "I, have bad. oter 70 yews' experience of Ufe, only to .learn that he who sups alone sftps best. |n company we eat to mUch. to cover hour boredom and drink too much, to liven our wits." I^ff« laughed the little noiseless »£f®Lpe.cuMar to hlm- Monsieur de Blchelleu'e philosophy alwifys left him quite cynical. r. "Well," said M&ultfur wll! pursue politics, he,must fspifet, wha* 'And what do you think he may ex pect toflnd—-grumbler?" Oh, ma fol! what else but dull din ner parties apd indigestions, not to spea.lt of headaches, pitfails,' traps and rogues." "It's true," said De Richeileu, tak ing1 his seat at the bureau. "Everi* politician is a rogue, with .this diffe* ence, that whereas most rogues are amusing, all politicians are dull." "And since monsieur is a noli tlclan—" "I am not. It is true that yester day, when De Cholseul seemed on the point of falling, as he will1 fall some day. I was prepared,* for the good of France, and not for any personal rea son—I say I was prepared—-" "TO take his portfolio."' "Yes, for the good of France." "Ay, ay," said RaflCe, with another silent little laugh. "For the good of France, the old motto of the politi cians." "Silence!" said De Richelieu. "For what other reason would I mix my self up in affairs of state? What am bitions have I, who possess every thing. An old man—" "True," said Rafte. "Yet not too old to strike a blow—" '-For the good of France." "For the good of France. All the same, there are younger men. Why should I waste the last years of my life struggling against 'rogues, avoid ing pitfalls, laboring under the Weight of a portfolio heavy with the mistakes of my predecessor? No, mordieu! give me peace, my hawks and hounds, quietude and the' friends' I^care for all better than a dozen portfolios." "True," said Raffe, "but it seeniB to •me monsieur, that there is someone at the door." Someone, in fact,, had knocked at the door. It was a servant, bearing in his HBnd a heavy goldt salver, upon which lay a letter with a yellow seal. 3Phe king alone Bealed his letters With .yellow, wax,, and De Richelieu's eyes lighted up as he stretched out his hand and took the letter. Ho broke the seal and read: "Dear Marechal: Our friend De C. is very ill so hold yourself in readiness should the worst occur. L." The note was addressed from Lu clenncs. His majesty, who had been seized with "a scribbling fit, had dis patched It by special messenger. It had no significance at all the position of De Choiseul had not altered a whit since yesterday, but it amused the mischief-loving king to excite hopes doomed to destruction, and certainly it would have amused him to watch the little comedy that followed. De Richelieu, having read the note, turned to Raffe. a,. 'De Cholseul has' fallen." Oho!" said Raffe. 'He is not nuite overturned, but a few more days will do it." "Well, monsieur," replied Raffe, **I do not see how that affects us who have declared for a quiet life, who care nothing for portfolios, who would avoid the struggle against rogues—" "I am asked to hold tnyself in read iness," went on the marechal, without regarding the other's words.' "The king's mind is made up." "Of contrarieties." "He has chosen me as De Cholseul's successor.' Well, grumbler, what do you say to that? From ail the men in France I am chosen." "To follow Monsieur de Choi eul "No—to precede him." "Well, monsieur," replied Raffe, "I congratulate you on the compliment his majesty has paid you. Your knowl edge of men will, doubtless, stand you in good stead when the heavy portfolio comes under your arm and your knowledge, of women, and if I- may say so, the fascination yoii still exercise over them," Raffe was De Richelieu's bitter tonic unpleasant as his raillery and cynicism might be, it Was at least always sin cere it helped De Richelieu, to digest all the poisoned sugar of the court, the falsities and the absurdities. But there was one subject on which even Raffe, privileged as he was, dared scarcely to touch and that was the love affairs of his master. When a man is nearly 80, his amours form a target that even a blind man can hit,, and Raffe, to do him justice, rarely expended his ammunition on So easy a mark. 1 "1 have some knowledge of women,'' said De Richelieu stiffly, "and what is better than that, though* I have some influence over them, they have none over me. It is a power, that—though, mordieu! one pays for it by growing old. Had De Choiseul made a study of wo men as I have done, he would not now be on the eve of destruction." "Listen, monsieur," said Raffe. rais ing his hand. "Is not that a carriage?" Faint and far away came the sound of carriage wheels on gravel. It ceased. A carriage rapidly driven, had turned into the avenue way and drawn up before the door. Coming as it did on the message of the king, this arrival of some one un known seemed ominous. De Richelieu, sitting sidewlse in his chair, listened intently. Notwithstanding his age, his campaigns) his affectation of weari ness with the world, the old marechal was filled with the burning ambitions that most men leave behind them at 40. To be chief minister of state, to match in stature the great Cardinal Richelieu, to complete in diplomacy the wonder ful career that had commenced In war, this was the chief ambition of the Due de Richelieu at the present moment. (Continued next week.) Reservoirs and Forests. From the American Review of Review* The vast areas required, and the enor mous cost, of constructing storage reser voirs of .sufficient capacity to prevent or materially mitigate floods has so far made such a plan appear impracticable, al though it may prove feasible under cer tain favorable conditions to utilize this method. Reforestation, especially along the up per reaches of streams, has not Infre quently been urged as a means of flood prevention. It must, however, be said that so far aa reliance can be placed upon data already' secured the amount of benefit from this source is exceedingly limited. The theory that floods were less exten sive and the precipitation greater during the period when the country was almost entirely covered with forest rests very largely pn unreliable data. Scientific in*, vestlgatlonr fails to substantiate these con tention^. It Is perhaps true that' the adoption, of a system of farming Which would retain the rainfall on areas not irt actual cultivation might to a limited ex tent reduce floods. In general, a plan which retains the run off, in the Upper reaches of- the streams and accelerates the movements of the water In the lower reaches,' especially when adequate chan nels can be provided, are the two essen tial elements of an adequate and com prehensive system for preventing destruc tive floods. Improvement Noted. From the Washington Star.' "Dolyoii think the great fortune you have amassed makes the world bet ter?" "A man can speak only from al knowledge," replied |j£r. **I must say that since fortune the world, seema. very much better to me than It did before.''^ from person- 0L0SE TO NATURE'S HEART One. of the Boone Granted to Farm ers for Which the City Man Will Grope In Vain. —r- On eveiiiii'a when breese comes soft an' sweet an' mild, Just clingin' an' caresain' like the lingers of a child, it brings a kind of longln' to a feller's heart to be at peaoe, an' feelln' full of love t'wardB all humanity it thaws out all the hardness' an' the spite he's stored away an' charged 'gainst some that's wronged him, to be used some other day it makes him mild an' yieldin' so he hardly could refuse a favor to most any one even if he knows he'll lose. .' The birds an' beasts are matin' an' the trees an' grbwln' things are spread with all the soft new life an' beauty summer, brings. It all acts like a tonics-lightens up a .feller's heart it brightens up old friendships an' helps new ones get a start it helps a feller s6e the work ot his Creator's hand he gets'a glimpse of mightiness that men can't under stand—that is, if he's a farmer with a real farmer's heart—when the mild,' sweet southern breezes of the early summer start—Christian Herald. Call Again, Pleaae. Bix—Jones says he gives employ ment to a large number of men. Dix—So he does-bother people's col lectors. served other hot or cold. ln»i»t After This He Went. It was gbtting ver^ late, and the dear girl had smothered yawn after yawn. Still Mr. Stay late Showed no signs of going hqtne. Fattier wound up the clock. ^Mother let the cat out, and still he stayed and stayed. "Won't you sing something, MIBS Minnie?" he suddenly asked. "Why, Mr: Staylate," she replied, with another yawn, "don't you know it is considered unlucky tp sing be fore breakfast?" ECZEMA BURNED AND ITCHED 203 Walnut St., HUlsboro, 111.—"My chUd had a breaking out on the lower limbs which developed into eczema. The eczema began with pimples which contained yellow corruption and from the child's clothing they were greatly irritated. They seemed to ^urn, which made the child scratch them, resulting, la a mass of open places. They made her so cross and fretful that it was impossible to keep her quiet. They eaused her to lose much sleep and she was constantly tormented by severe itching and burning. "I tried several well-known reme dies, but got no relief until I got a sample of CuMcura Soap and Oint ment, which did so much good that I got a large quantity that cured her in ten days after she bag been affected for two months." (Signed) tors. Edith Schwartz, Feb. 28, 1913. Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold throughout the world. Sample of each free,with i32-p. Skin Book. Address jpoBt card "Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston."—Adv. To Get Father's Consent. "Sir," began the young man nerv ously, "I wish to ask your consent for «iy marriage with your daughter." "Eh?" quickly rejoined the parent. "What of your income? Is it sufficient to support a wife "It is," boldly returned the slightly lettled aspirant "and, what is more,, '.t's sufficient to stand an occasional touch from my wife's father!" "Then she's your, my son!"!^ ,• Important to Mottiers Examine carefully every bbtUe of CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for Infanta and children, and see' that It Bears the 6ignatureof in Use For 0ver80'Years. Children Ciyfor Fletcher'sGsstorisi Not Going to Waste It.. Young Man (whispering: to jew elep) —That engagement ring }.tKmghtv of' you- yesterday— Jeweler—What's the idatter with it? Oidn't It at? Young Man (cautiously)—-'8h! It didn't have a chance,-. iQimme studs, tor it Youthful Slayer. A case of "preoocious violenfee" is reported from Newark, N. J., where a twenty-months-old Infant, supposed to» have been jealous of his baby sister, two daya old, struck, the baby a assist ft'- Phimp and nut-like in flavor, thoroughly dunce pork. Prepared the Ubby way, nothing can be man appetfanng and aatisfyhig, nor of greater food value. PM up with or without tomato sauce. An cxcdlfat on Bary •MP* about for rettadysT Leaifa from the same suffering. Get Doan's Kidney same that Mr. Le? had. Gat Dou'i st A*r Slat*, a0« list DOAN'S •aaota semu. im ar*ujw. a. m. Delicious Nutrition* Libby'a McNeill W$, One' "Ho'ina '':e ^•'Teacher—What little' 1 me where the hoine 6^tKa sinttlow tit I Small Boy—'Is It thef stummlek?—' lui^bia Jjpster. Proper Kind. A Skye terriet'^iof 'tootirse'^ WbMt, C% erea«eitU« price Ther#' Spllmild now tostts o**iUMr cnpiMUfiii climate Is «x ebnre Dd^folUltsrattt omatMkisUinkjr ui UMmUHUiitmlUSi. Your Liver Is Clogged Up Thai's Why YiM'te —Have No Appetito CARTER'S UTTUS UVERRILS will put you riflht in a few day They do thdr duty. Cure Con stipation, Biliousness SMAUraj*SMAlJ.lXSE,SMAUnU Genuine inust bear 1 '^11 v'-w,y -s VfiSS* FOSfEItMILBURK CO.^ SOFPAlO, R.Y. DAISY FLY KILLER ggg' arag •S1 V5'i *.* fi-- ••SMS. It« •K5,eWNein«MpB *Mri.«U| ss« SHI« iijiwaiinitf Signatyiy WHY RENT and avMmsni •no«atS%^ PouhtffM -v.i a-rii ®i »f & $ Ml SS&£*. TA7iUil» Jfv *.• '7 S v*"1 yVff •f Xv JLt 1 bm 5B 'v1K 1 1RK "Y- 1^-'"