Newspaper Page Text
CHECK IT IN TIME.
Pew people realize the grave danger
of neglecting the kidneys. The slight
est kidney sympton^may be Nature's
yarning of dropsy, diabetes or dread
ed Bright's disease. If
you hate any kidney
symptom, begin using
Doan's Kidney j Pills
at once. Harvey Rog
ers, Church Stv Pine
^Plains, N. Y., says: *T
was often laid up for
days with gravel and
serions kidney trouble
.and. the agony T endured when the
stones were passing was awfuL The
"best medical attention failed to help
me and I grew worse instead of bet
ter. It waB then I began?.with Doan's
Kidney "Pills and, noticed improve
ment /'Soon I was'without a trace of
Remember the name-Doan's.
For sale by all dealers. 50 cents a
box. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y,
COULDN'T BE VERY WELL.
Mra. Stoskson Bonds-StocKson, that
stenographer of yours is whistling!
Is*sho in the habit of whistling when
Stockson Bonds-I don't know. I
was never with her when she was
flUftSE TELLS OF SKIN CURES
"I have4 seen the Cutlcura Remedies
used with- best results during the past
twenty years. In my work as a nurse,
many- skin ;diseai3e cases came under
my observation, and In- every in
stance, I always recommended the
Cutlcura Remedies as they always
gave entire satisfaction. One case in
particular was that of a lady friend
bf mine who, when a, child, was af
flicted with eczema which covered her.
face and hands entirely, breaking out
at intervals with severer torture. She
could not go to school, as the disflgure
EMint looked terrible. I told her ta get
at once a set of Cutlcura Remedies;
After the use of only one set she was
"A grown -lady friend' was afflicted
witii salt^heum is one of her thumbs,
attd. she was cared by the Cutlcura
' Remedies. Still another lady had dry
sall; rheum in both palms of her hands
every fall of the year. They used to
bo so painful she could scarcely wet
her.hauds until she began to use the
Cn?c'ura Remedies 'which cured her.
I l:av? also Been them cure children
of ringworm., The . children's faces
* would be all circles .and rings around
the cheeks, and' the' neck ,and after
treatment wlth^the Cuticura Soap and
Ointment they were completely cured.
My husband had rheVmatism on his
ann and I used'the Cuticura Oint
ment. It made Iiis arm a? limber and
nice, whereas it was quite stiff before
I-began t? apply the Ointment
"Last May I had an ingrowing toe
nail which was very painful, as the
side of the nail was edging right
down in the side* of my toe. I cut
1he nail out of the cavity it made, and,
ol course applied the Cuticura Olnt
. r jnent.to the part affected. It soothed
; :.t and in less than ten nights- it was
?Oil healed through constant use of the
Ointment. Ten days .ago ,1 had my
left hand and wrist burned with boil
ing lard, and Cuticura Ointment has
completely cured them.' I have just
recommended the Cuticura Remedies
to another friend, and she is pleased
with the results and ls recovering
ricely. I will gladly furnish the
- rames of the people referred to above
if anybody doubts what I say." (Sign
ed) Mrs. Margaret Hefterson, 77 High
land Ave., Malden,'Mass., Oct. 1, 1910.
The Wise Bishop.
To the br ill'ant Episcopal bishop of
/Tennessee, Dr. Thomas F. Gailor, a
Memphis man, bf rather narrow views,
complained about charity balte. >^
?"I - doubt if it be quite reverent,
Bishop,'' the man said? "to give a/ ball
for the purpose of charity."
, But Bishop. Gailor, with a saving
burst of common sense, laughed and
"Why, my dear fellow, I'm sure, if
it would do anybody any good, I'd
dance the whole length of Memphis in
Tetter i ne for Ring Worm and Skin
/ VarnvUle. & C., July 17, 1308.
? My wife uses your Tetterine for Ring
worm, also uses it in her family for all
kind of skin diseases, and she -thinks it
a good medicine. There is no substitute.
L. R. Dowling.
Tetterine cures Eczema, Tetter. Ring
Worm. Old Itching Sores, Dandruff. Itch
ing Piles. Corns, Chilblains orijd every
form of Scalp and Skin Disease. Tetter
ine 58c; Tetterine Soap ' 25c. At drug
gists or by mall direct from The Shup
trine Co., Savannah, Ga.
With every mail order for Tetterine we
give a box of Shuptrlne's 10c Liver Pills
"I see that lae inmates of a New
York, lunatic asylum are going to is
sue a W?kly paper.",.
"Yes; arid I'll net every fool outside
will thlftc he could edit lt better than
it is edited by the lunatic inside."
Since the Price of Eggs Rose.
Hewitt--How did'he make his for
Jewitt-He kept a hen.-Woman's
Taylor's C?erpke? Remedy of Sweet Gunv
and Mullen is Nature's great remedy
Cures Coasts. Colds, Croup and Whooping
Cough ana ell throat and lang troubles. At
druggists, 2!>o. 50c and $1.00 ber bottle.
Love may make the world go round,,
hut it doesn't always seem to be able
to make both ends meet
A remarkable document wad Gov.
Coleman-. L. Blease's inauguarl ; ad
dress re?a.in.fche hall of the House
He. characterized his own victor}'
as follows: "Independence of
thought, freedom of action, an abid
ing trust in and,, devoted love for.
God have won for me the greatest
political (victory that has yet been
recorded in the history of South Caro
lina. Aligned, against me were a1
united daily press and almost solid
weekly and semi-weekly press, pour
ing forth all, kinds of falsehood,
vituperation and abuse, receiving
the ' assistance of a number of men
who call themselves ministers of. the
Gospel-God save the mark!-who
stood behind their pulpits and gave
vent to envy and 'malice and slanders
of the most virile, malicious nature
against me. >
"'These hypocrites had left their
marks and stood
In naked ugliness. '
They were mea who \Stoie the livery
. of Jieaven .... ..
To serve the devil in.' j
"All of these,' combined with o t n
?rs making a set of political charac
ter thieves, the.-meanest and most
contemptible people known to man."
Governor Blease then paid special^
"tribute" to the local morning paper,
his especial enemy. .
On education he said: "1 am ab
solutely opposed to compulsory edu
cation, and have little patience witn
and much contempt for, that man o'
those men who go around in the
State or outside of the State ann
parade figures to 'show the percent
age of.' the ignorance of our people.
And if they are State officers, or
hold positions under the State man
agement, they should be decent
enough to resign, and if they are not.
then they should be kicked out. Ir
what'they\ say is true, we should all
get togetehr and ;try to remedy it,
and not parade lt and humiliate our
State by advertising it?'
On the education of the negro Gov
ernor Blease said:
"I am opposed to white people's
taxes being used to. educate negroes.
I am a friend to the negro race. This
is proved by the regard in which the
negroes of my home county hold me.
The white people of the South are the
best friends to the negro race. In my
opinion, when the people of; this
country began to try to educate the
negro they made a serious and grave'
mistake, and I fear the worst result
is yet to come. So why continue?
On the whiskey question he said:
"Under no conditions or circum
stances would I sign a bill allowing
In the Senate.
Senator Wharton's bill to require
all circus shows to pay a Stave li
cense caused warm debate by the
author -and less spirited discussion
by other Senators.
Senator Croft's bill to ratify the
amendments of section 2 of article 5
of the constitution, relating to asso
ciate justices of the supreme court, a
third reading bill, by a vote of 25 to
2 was ordered passed and sent to tue
Senator Croft's bill to ratify th*
amendment to section 12 of article
5 of the constitution, relating to asso
ciate justices of the supreme court,
a second reading bill, was ordered
to a third reading by a vote of 27 to 2.
Senator Carlisle's bill ratifying the
amndment to section 7 of article 8
of the constitution, relating to munic
ipal bonded Indebtedness was passed
and ordered sent to the House.
The Senate passed to third read
ing Senator (Howard Carlisle's bill
providing for a marriage license law.
Senator Carlisle's bi?l "to declare
the words 'heirs' unnecessary in fee
simple conveyances" was passed to a
third, reading after some debate. Sen
ator Croft moved to strike out the en
acting words and spoke against the
bill. After Senator Carlisle and Sen
ator Hall had defended the oilT, the
motion to strike out the enacting
words was lost
Senator Carlisle's joint resolution
providing for a commission to investi
gate the "Torrens" system of land
registration was passed to a third
reading with notice of general amend
GSTON BLE ASE
JG URAL ADDRESS.
th? reinstatement of the oldx bar
room system, and if'license is allow
ed I recommend that you prohibit
any whiskey being sold in less quan
tities than one-half pint, or between
sunset and sun-up, and that you pro
hibit it from being drunk on the
premises or sold'under any. circum
stances to minors pr inebriates, or
behind closed doors or screens; pro
hibit any obscene pictures on the
premises, or a?V billiard or card or
pool room! connected therewith; and
providing that any person holding a
license who shall violate any provi
sion of the law shall immediately
upon conviction forfeit his license
and be forever thereafter barred
from being licensed, and in addition
be imprisoned at hard labor in the
State penitentiary without the alter
native of a fine." ?
This came after a declaration that
the present dispensary law be so
amended that if a majority of white,
vot?rs want licenso system they miffit
have it by voting just as ls nowdone
as to county dispensary.
In these words Governor Blease
advocated, public hangings:
"I respectfully recommend that
you amend the present law so as to
make executions for the crimes ol
assault, or assault with criminal in
tent-public, as I believe this will
bring about more satisfactory results
-allowing others, and 1 particularly
.those of the younger g?n?ration or
that race from which most of these
culprits come, to have a full view ol
the punishment meted out. Possibly
by this means some lynchings coule
be prevented, though so long as th:s
crime is committed I have little hope
of lynchings being stopped. ?ome
newspapers and some people in every
controversy between the white man
and the negro, seem to take delight
in taking the side of the negro ana
denouncing the lynching; but this ls
a white man's country and will con
tinue to be ruled by the white man,
regardless of the opinions or edito
rials of quarter or, half-breeds or
Cole L. Blease, of Newberry, was
sworn In as Govenor of South Caro
lina, succeeding M. F. Ansel, who
ha^ held that office for the past four
years. Mr Blease seemed rather
weak, and had the reading clerk ot
the House read the inaugural ad
dress. After Mr Blease had been
sworn in by E. S. Dunbar, notary pub
lic and Magistrate, C. A. Smith,
Lieutenant-Governor-elect, took the
oath of office, Ira B. Jones, Chief Jus
tice of the Supreme Court, adminis
tering it. Later in the day other
State officials were sworn.
In the House.
Among the new bills introduced In
the House are:
Mr. Dixon--Relating to the degrees
conferred at Citadel.
Mr. Fultz-Relating to assessed
taxable proper in an old county
when ner is formed.
Mr. Boye .'c provide for the reg
istration of names of farms.
Mr. Dixon-To provide houses ol
correction for'female convicts.
Mr. Ashley-To provide for sale ol
State farms and for disposition of all
able-bodied malev convicts.
Senator Hall of uheroKee* would
make it a misdemeanor to originate
and publish or to publish certain
slanderous and i libelous matters and
to provide for a punishment thereof.
The bill is worded: "Any person whe
shall with malicious intent originate
and publish or publish any false
statement or matter concerning an
other the effect of which shall tend
to injure such person in his or hei
character or reputation or which shall
be so published with the intent tc
defeat any candidate for any publK
office in this State."
Mr. Magill-A bill to prohibit the
hunting of wild birds and animals
with a gun without a license so to do
Mr. Smith-A bill to make insur
ance companies liable for attorneys
fees in cases of unreasonable contest
Mr. Smith-To fix the penalty foi
non-payment of taxes.
Mr. Smith-To prohibit the collec
tion of a greater rate of interest than
that provided by law.
Mr. Smith-To provide method o:
procedure in prosecution against cor j
porationa for violation ci crimina'
laws of the State.
What the theater really needs la a
Society for the: Prevention of Cruelty
to Audiences. J
' - ?
Why are we'supposed to have more
respect for gray hairs than for a bald
A man can face the world with a
good heart if he can also face it with
a good liver.
From a masculine point of view
would lt be'heresy to question the sex
of the deviV?
Some fat men are meaner than oth
er men simply because there is more
Many, a, man who thinks he is in
love lives to discover that second
thoughts are best.
Some men are born great, some ac
quire greatness, and others have great
ness thrust-upon them, but it doesn't
seem to take any of them long to get
rid of it.
"What did Mr. Hibrow say when he
found!you standing under the mistle
toe?" asked Maude.
"He said it was not genuine mistle
toe," replied Maymie, "and that he
could not think of taking advantage
of a botanical error."
Some Self-Explanatory Letters.
Battle'Creek, Mich., Jan. 7, '111
Dr. E, H. Pratt,
Suite 1202, 100 State St.,
My Dear Doctor:
"Owing to some disagreement with
-:- magazine several years ago
' they have become quite vituperative,
and of late have publicly charged me
with falsehoods in my statements
t\at we have genuine testimonial, let
"It has been our rule to refrain
from publishing the names either of
laymen or physicians who have writ
ten to us in a complimentary way,
and we have declined to accede to the
demand of attorneys that we turn
these letters over to them.
"I am asking.a few men whom I
deem to be friends to .permit me to
reproduce some of their letters over
their signatures in order to refute the
"We have hundreds of letters from
physician's,, hut I esteem the one that
you wrote to me in 1906 among the
very best, particularly in view of the
fact that it recognizes the work I have
been trying to do partly through the
, little book, 'The Road to Wellville.'
"I do not sell or attempt to sell the
higher thought which is more impor
tant than the kind of food, but I have
taken considerable pains to extend to
humanity 'such facts as may i have
come to me on this subjoct.
"In order that your mind may be r?
fre^etf^J^wn herewith ..enclosing a
copy of your good letter, also a c'opy
of the. little book, and if you will ?ive
me the privilege of printing this over
your signature I will accompany the'
printing- with an explanation as to^
why you permitted its use in publi
cation in order to refute falsehoods,
and under that method of treatment I
feel, so far as I know, there would be
no breach of the code of ethics. '
"I trust this winter weather is find
ing you well, contented and enjoying
the fruits that are yours by right. .
"With all best wishes, I am,"
Yours very truly,
C. W. POST.
Dr. Pratt, who is one of the most
prominent and skillful surgeons in
America, very kindly granted our re
quest in the cause of truth and jus
C^Jcago, Aug. 31, 1906.
Mr. C. W. Fost,
Battle Creek, Mich.
My Dear Sir:
"I write to express my personal ap
preciation of one of your business
methods,' that of accompanying e?ch
package of your Grape-Nuts produc
tion with that little booklet "The
Road to Wellville," A more appro
priate, clear headed and effective pre
sentation of health-giving auto-sugges
tions could scarcely be penned.
"Grape-Nuts is a good food in itself,
but the food contained in this' little
article is still better stuff. I commend
the practice because I know that the
greed and strenuousness, the conse
quent graft and other types of thiev
ery and malicious mischief generallv
can never be cured by legislative ac
"The only hope for the betterment
of the race rests in Individual soul
"In taking a step in this direction,
you- process has been so original and
unique that it must set a pace for
other concerns until finally the whole
country gets flavored with genuine,
"I shall do all that Hes In my pow
er to aid in the appreciation of Grape
Nuts, not so much for thc sake of the
food itself as for the accompanying
"Visiting Battle Creek the other day
with a friend, Dr. Kelly of Evanston,
Illinois, while I was consulting with
Mr. Gregory, my friend visited your
factories and came away greatly
amazed, not only at the luxurious fur
nishings of the offices, generally and
the general equipment of the place,
but with the sweet spirit of courtesy
and kindness that seemed to fill the
air with a spiritual ozone that was
good to breathe.
"The principles expressed In the
little booklet, 'The Road to Well
ville,' I well know are. practical and
they work in business of all kinds, in
cluding sanitariums, a? will be fairly
tested before time is done.
"I know you will not regard this let
ter of appreciation as an intruding
one'. It Is; simply the salutation of
good fellowship to you from a man
who, although he has never seen you,
feels dr^wn to you by the kinship of
"The only thing that makes a man
live forever In. the hearts of his coun
trymen, (and his race is the good that
he does/ Your position In this respect
le an enviable one and I wish to ex
tend nyk congratulations." V
j Yours respectfully,,
E. H. PRATT.
Sandfly School Ld ICU for Jan. 29, 1911
Specially Arr&aj-sd (or This Paper
LESSON TEXT-2 Chronicles 17:1-13.
Memory Verses 3. t
GOLDEN TEXT-'*Seek ye ilrst tho
kingdom ot God, and his righteousness:
and all these things shall be added unto
TIME-Jehoshaphat's reign of 25 years
was from B. C. 922 (or 878) to 897 (or 853).
The 61st to the S6th years of the kingdom.
PLACE-The reform extended to the hill
country ot. Ephraim. The battle against
the Syrians took place at Ramoth-Gllead,
to the east of the Jordan; the "hallelujah
victory" near Tekoa. south of Bethlehem.
This lesson covers the entire reign
of the good King Jehoshaphat. His
name means "Jehovah judged," a
name given by his religious father.
His parents were Asa, the good king,
and Azubah, about whom nothing
more is known. His age at his acces
sion was 35 years, and he reigned for
25 years. His character was pious,
prudent, enterprising. He was a skil
ful general, a wise statesman, a cour
ageous reformer. He "was alone
counted worthy in later ages to rank
with Hezekiah and* Josiah among the
most pious rulers of the Davidic line."
His reign was among the best and
most prosperous in all Judah's exis
tence. His great error, equally with
his success, points out to us the way
of true prosperity. He had a great
advantage in having a religious fath
er, who had ?ono much toward re
forming his kingdom, und uplifting
his people. A good inheritance of vir
tue and religion is one ot the greatest
blessings ever bestowed upon a young
Jehoshaphat strengthened himself
against Israel bemuse there had been
wars with Israel, there having been a
long rivalry between tucm, which was
renewed in a border warfare during
the last days ol A3a. Baasha king of
Israel had not only attacked Judah,
but had fortified Ramah, a town only
a few miles north of Jerusalem. The
warrior .ahab waa ?u tne tnrone of
Israel when Jehoshaphat began to
reign. He placed forces, "arsenals
for the supply of war material," as
well as soldiers, In all the fenced, for
tified, cities, Bet garrisons, probably
food supplies with leaders to take?|
charge of obtaining and caring for
The Lord was with Jehoshaphat, be
cause Jehoshaphat stood for the
things which God loved and wished to j
do for the nation. The Lord cannot
in this sense be with those whose
whole life and conduct are opposed to
all God wants to accomplish. This
was shown by the fact known to all
that he walked in the first ways of
his father David. The Greek transla
tion omits "David." i The reference
then might be to the beautiful Ufo
David lived before his fall ' and re
storation, but probably to .his father
Asa/ who began his reign.by devotion
to Jehovah, and sought not unto -Baa
lim, the false and impure idols of the
His heart was lifted up in the ways
of the Lord; lifted up above worldly
considerations and fears, filled with
high motives and enthusiasms, in the
cause of God, as in the case of the
apostles who when filled with the
Spirit joyfully went on in their hard
task against all the powers of Jew
. ish Sanhedrims,and Roman emperors.
He wa3 lifted up into union with
Jehoshaphat, like all other men was
not perfect. All God's work through
men is done with imperfect instru
ments, but the nearer perfection they
are, the better work God can do
through the-. The great mistake of
Jehoshaphat's life was not his being
a friend to Ahab, and seeking to live
at peace with him. but his making so
close an alliance as to injure both
kingdoms. He joined Ahab in an un
necessary war; and he married his
son to the hoathen daughter of Ahab
and Jezebel. It was doubtless done
with the good motive of uniting the
divided nation into one kingdom
again. It was a beautiful vision and
glorious hope. "The church and the
world were delightfully at' one." But
it was an almost fatal alliance, for lt
led to religious and moral declension,
and 'o'the almost total extinction of
the l family.
Jehoshaphat took away the high
places. Altars and places of worship
on wooded hilltops, where there were
also Idols for worship. These places
were near towns, and convenient for
the gatherings of the people for pleas
ure, and social worship, which was
often of the most licentious character.
And the groves, more correctly as in
R. V. Asherim, wooden poles or posts
representing the female goddess Ash
It must bc remembered that there
were two ways of using these high
places, one for heathen worship with
its impure rites, the other for the wor-1
ship of Jehovah. But the use of
these heathen *p!aces with their evil
associations, for the worship of the
true God, tended to .debase that wor
ship, and corrupt it with heathen
rites and immorality.
Jehoshaphat dwelt at Jerusalem:
and he went out again throwgh the
people from Beersheba, in the south
ern part of his kingdom 40 miles
south of Jerusalem in the less popu
lated districts, to mount Ephriam.
within the boundaries of the northern
kingdom; and brought them back in
to Che Lord God of their fathers. He
made as thorough work as he could,
for not only did the people need this
civic and religious reform, but their
reformation helped his own people to
be true to the God of their fathers.
Missionary work for others is the sal
vation and progress of the church.
The word is a storehouse of spirit
ual knowledge. It is wiser than its
friends and stronger than its enemies,
without it we should not know very
much about ourselves.-Rev. E. G.
Cryer, Methodist, Aurora.
The golden era is always before us
and never behind us. Now, in the
dawning of the twentieth century, it
is brighter and nearer than ever be
fore.-Rev. D. G. Downey, Methodist,
GUESS HER ?GE
Mrs. Jones, at 52, Rides Horseback
As Well As She Ever Could
Kenny, 111.-Mrs. Anna Jones, of
this place, says: "I used to be trou
bled with a weakness peculiar to
.women. For nearly a year, I could
not walk, without holding my sides
with my hands. I tried several dif
ferent doctors, supposed to be the
best, .md was never even relieved. I
got wsrse, and I told my husband I
believ-.hi they ?ore experimenting on
"Finely our druggist advised Car
for my complaint. I was so thin, my
weight was 115. Now I weigh 163,
and I ?rn never sick. I ride horse
back as good as I ever could. I am
in fine health, at 52 years. Some
think I am about 35. It was Cardui
built ihe up. If I ever need medicine
for^ womanly troubles, I shall use
Cardui, for it is all you claim."
Thousands of ladies have written,
like Mrs. Jones, in the past fifty yejirs,
to tell of the benefit received fi om
Cardui. Such testimony, from earnest
women, surely proves the great value
of this tonic medicine, for the diseases
peculiar to their sex.
Cardui is the medicine you need.
Try Cardui. (Your druggist has it.)
K. B.-Write toi Ladles' Advisory
Dept., Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chat
tanooga, Tenn., for Special Instruction*
and 04-pagc book, "Home Treatment
(or Women," sent In plain n rapper, on
A Sample Quip.
"Thomas W. Lawson's Thanksgiv
ing proclamation was a very good
piece of oratorical writing," said a
Boston banker. "Lawson is always
full of quips.
"Not long ago I attended the fu
neral of a millionaire financier-one j
of those real high financiers' whose
low methods Lawson loves to turn the
"I arrived at the funeral a little
late. I took a seat beside Lawson
" 'How far has the service gone?'
"Lawson, nodding towards the cler
gyman in the pulpit, whispered back:
" 'Just opened for the defense.' "
An Optical lUuslon.
"I 'specks Mlstah Rastus Pinklsy
is in trouble." said Miss Miami Brown.
"Las' eyenin' I saw de teardrops
streamin' down his face."
"Dem warn'fc teardrops," replied
Miss Cleopatra Jackson. "He d^s got
hisse'f a little splattered up Allin' his
Christmas gif' fountain pen."
TILTS CUBED Xii fl TO 14 DA VS
Tourdruflgist irtll refund money if PAXtr OtNT
. MENT fails to caro any caso ot Itoalnr, Blind,
Bleeding or Pru tm dins Elles in eva 14 days. 60c.
Some turn their hacks on oidihary.
principles to gaze at heavenly pros
Itch Cured In 30 Minuten br Wnolford'a
SanltaryLotlon.Never fails. At drug-gists.
Calculated piety is the poorest kind
By Lydia E. Pinkham's
The Change of Life is t
woman's existence, and ne?
Women everywhere should
other remedy known to medic
carry women through this
Pinkham's Vegetable Compoi
and herbs. Here is proof:
went through di
I tried Lydia I
pound. I was :
could not keep
had creepy sex
nights. I was ?
that I had a tum
" I read one dc
lbj Lydia E. Pi
?and decided to t
_j woman. My ne
has worked a miracle for me.
Compound is worth its weight i
period of life. If it will help
letter."-Mrs. Nathan B. Greata
CornwalMlle, N. T.-"I hai
Lydir E. Pinkham's Vegetable
some time for Change of Life, n<
a fibroid growth.
* Two doctors advised me
hospital, but one day while I wa
I met a woman who told mo to
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
know it helped me wonderful
thankful that I was told to
Pinkham's Vegetable Cwinpou
Cornwall ville, N. Y., Greene Co.
The makers of Lydia E.
pound have thousands of su
they tell the truth, else they c
for love or money. This med
stood the test for years.
For 30 years Lydia, E. Finkha
Compound has been the s tanda
female ills. ??o nick woman d
herself who will not try this f am
Made exclusively fr 3m roots ai
has thousands of cut es to its ere?
RngKJto Mrs. Pinkh&m invites a'
S?PfifiT to write hor for ad vb
guided thousands io health fr
Address Mis. Pink h am
Sore enro and poe! tl re prc
poisonous eena* (rom the bod;
end Inafliio Kidney remedy. (
Cause? ard Cures.'' t? peel al Al
SPOHH MEDICAL GO.,
Eradicates scrofula and all
other humors, cures 'all their
effects, makes the-blood rich
and abundant, strengthens all
the vital organs. Take it.
Get it today In usual liquid form or
chocolated tablets called Sarsatabs.
ENGINE AT A BARGAIN
23 Horse Power Payne Automatic Engine.
Thoroughly overhauled and practically os good
as new. Equipped ready for use Overhauling*
cost just what we are asking for the Engine;
Has never been used since being put in order.
Price $300.00, P. O B. Atlanta.
WESTERN NEWSPAPER UNION
ll J Central Ave. ATLANTA, GA,
ADVICE TO THE AGED
Ave brings Infirmities, such ns sluggish
bowels, weak kidneys and ton-Id liver.
have n specific effect on these organs,
stimulating the bowels, gives natural action,
and Imparts vigor to the whole sytsetn.
ENGINE AND BOILER.
Llddell-Tompkins 18-H. P. En
gine and 20-H. P. Tubular Boiler, '?
also Moffitt Heater, all in good
condition and now supplying
?power corner Fifth and College
streets. Price for' this power
plant complete $300.00. : : :
WESTERN NEWSPAPER UNION.
Charlotte, N. C.
This ia Cyrus O.
Bates, the man who
Joy' and Goose
two of the erratest
things ' known to
W. N. U.f CHARLOTTE, NO. 4-1911.
i Vegetable Compound
he most critical period of a
elect of health at this time
I remember that there is no
:ine that will so successfully
trying period as Lydia E.
md, made from, native roots
,-"I cannot express what I
iring the Change of Life before
3. Pink ha m's Vegetable Com
In such a nervous condition I
still. My limbs were cold. I
isa tiona and could7 not sleep
inally told hy two physicians
y of the -wonderful cures made
nkham's Vegetable Compound
ry it, and it has made me a well
ighbors and friends declare lt
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
n gold for women during this
other : you' may publish this
n, 51 Ko. Main St., NatickyMass.
re been taking
ervousness, and '
to go to the
? away visiting,
take Lydia E.
L I did so and I
ly. I am very
try Lydia E.
ind."-Mrs. Wm. Boughton,
Pinkham's Vegetable Corn
ell letters as those above-^
ould not have been obtained
deine is no stranger- it has
rd remedy for
oes justice to
id herbs, and
ll siek women
oe? She has
ee of charge.
9 Lynn, Mass*
Pink Eye, Epizootic
?i Catarrhal Fe ve?
?cn tl TO . BO matter how horsesat any slag* ara infected
n th e tongue ; acts os th? Blood and G lands i expels ta*
r. CoresD!?tenrp*r In Cogs and Sheupand Cholera la
i tock remedy. Cure? La Grippe among haman beings
10c and ll a bottle; 16 ?nd (10 a dosen. Cut tbluoul.
it. who vr 111 get lt for you. Free Booklet. "Distemper.
??.n? SOSHENs IND,, U. S. A.