Newspaper Page Text
a.Jap Mckee~ Steph
envine,Texas, wrtes: ''For
ae (9) yeas. I sffered wit
main y trouble. I had ter
tde beadaches, and pains In
bAst, I decided Sotry Cardui.
.le -woman's tonic, and It
helped me right away. The
fb treatment nt only helped
m but bI cred, me. .
Cadn helps women in time
of greaest need, because ft
Ca84#0igre4eats which act
weakened womanly organs.
so, if you feeI Assemd.
blue, out-of-sorts. unable :
do your househol work, on
account of you enndfin;slop
worrying and give Cardul a
trial. It Us helped thousands
o0, women -why not you?
mes.aonti onr c
Desirable Property Foi
I have the property below describ..
for siste - This-is a very fine ,piece vo
.real estat, and must be -said.
AD~ hat 'tact of 1land containioa
slty: five (65) acres, more or-less
bounded North by public road, leadina
-to St. Pawl, Eastriby lands-nower forn
ery of the estate of Mrs. E.'A. Tinda
andl lands of John. Parson, .South. b:
lands ots Mrs; Harvin, and West b;
lands of Mrs' W. M. Brociniton..
The said -Irset~ of land being know
as the M. D Wells land and lies be
tween Sanunrton and St. Paul.
SFor pa.rtialars apply to
. A.- LEVI. Attorney.
For FICKEN JORDAN & CO,
-hamesr You-Need a General Toni1
r ake Grove's
? he Old.Standard' Grove's Tasteles
eb1 Tomie is equanly valuable as
Osassa1-Tonic because it contains th
ma~O?. c~on he LverDriv
.. Mala.i., En.ices the Blood a.
Deluds up the Whole System. 50 cent
Anyone will realise the seriobsnesi
of neglecting a cold if .hot 6ieie
results of such negiedt .-among his
aequaintances. How 'often have yot
heard,.'"He caught col4:didn't do any
thing for It and it tuneint'ther
aome dreaded dsease gaed ''
Ordinary colds yil tb rompi
teatem~a-te b g .:--a&That..Ii
why y shudbe supplied
phlegm, allay frri
tatin~ete~. eness and stol
the tickling sensation in the throal
that does not permit one to sleep.
7oly's Honey and Tar Compound
Is invaluable for relief of coughs
)ag in throt, tightness cr ~renes
gripe er bronchial coughs. It con
tains no barmful ingrcdier ts. It ii
healing. goothing, effelent and pleas.
Dickson's Drug store.
kiT 7 EN
Ct oo< for the Ailments of
jHorses, Mules, Cattle, Etc.
Good for your owon Aches,
~Pailn Rhieumatism, Sprains,
Cuts, Burns, Etc.
25c.di0c. $1. AtaflDealera.
Art That is Seldom Practiced.
Some people can talk fluently anl4
tink well at the same time, but evej
*er Hldom de se.
A NEW THREE-YEAR 0)
A good winter task for farmers is I
low is a new tbree-year rotation that i
farmers by Clemson College. The old t1
has proved satisfactory, but the new One
spects and there is a reason why. farm
once. This reason is that it will adapt
fgrmers should become used to it befo
Carolina at a date that cannot now be
-. In Sept. or Oct.-sow When grat
oats and vetch in vested, sow
middles and cut for for hay (or
hay or harvest for ing if prefe
seed , the following low peas i
spring. Ift wheat Is ber by crim
t preferred to oats'and or vetch. I
> vetch, land may be clover, strli
I- turned after harvest- fore plantli
ing cotton, and wheat the followi
sown after first frost.
o When grain. is har- Plant velve
0 vested, sow to peas corn or so'
o for hay (or for turn- in middles.
- Ing if preferred)._Fol- fal or w
low peas In Septe- plant to ce
IM ber by crimson clover thorough s]
or vetch. If sown to ing. (Abr
Slover, strip seed be- may be soy
z fore* planting to corn crop after
O the following spring. ing. Rye
in early si
- CORN COT
. Plant velvet beansn In Sept. 01
0 corn or sow cowpeas oats and
e in middles. Turn in middles an'
fan or winter and hay or hi
2 plant to cotton after seed - the
thorough spring diso- spring. If
in& (Abruiml rye preferred t
- 'a wn as cover -Yed slnd
cro after fall break- turned aftl
% -sye houl4: be .Ing otOn,
disced before turning sown after
- ..In early spring.)
to Driae Out Malaria
! *Kandulid UpThe System
Take the Old Standarad GROVS 1
TASTELESS chil TONIC.. You know
what yon are taking, as the formulabs
- on every label, showing it ,s'
and Iron in a tasteless for& c
- Abinine drives out malaria, the
Iron builds up the system. 50 cena
gfgg nar~Latsti UD~ AND AD DI
!o wr T9 _ve Qinine_ T bChdren F
P3ER"IrImatbetrade.mark name given to an F
-impwwe4 ItisaastelesasaP. pleas
ant to tae ad oes not disturb the stomah.
Chldren take ft and never knowit-is Quinine.
Aso - radPted to WAuls wbb cannot a
Does net nanseate aor gl
cause nervousnessnoringingiathehead. Try
it the aeztbne you need Qusaine for any r- q
pose. Ask for 2-ounce orgina ackage. , SC
-ameBEt CriMEis bown inbtUle. 25cents.
SucUen's Arnica Salve
e Sest Sav& in The Wof. E
'et df Racidng La Grippe Couh-It a
For the severe rackioz cough that D
comes with la-grippe, Foley's Honey
and Tar Compound 's wonderfully heal
ing and soothing. R. G. Collins, ex
potasrter, .Barnegat, N.''J.., says:
-Foley's Honey and Tar Compound al
soon stopped the severe lagrippe e~'ngn o<
hat completely exhausted mue. It cant is
be beat." Dicksons Drug Store.-Adv 18
* Thse Shlort Days.
- 'fhe Nacher was trying to explainb
to her class the-eifects of heat aind '
cold, says Pearson's Weekly. .She told
her little charges that an iron bridge
would expand several inches -in hot
wether; and contract a like amount
in cold weather. She then asked a lit
tie girl for another instance of the ex- as
pasion -and contraction caused by *p
heat and cold.y Theehtild'.heltated for in
a minute or'so. and then replied: "In dt
ho eather tha days arsl$ng; 1o cold 'E
weather faey are much'shorter."~
January's Slowing U,. D
Winter indoor life, heavy food andT
irreular exercise cause' a dull, -tired
feeling Folev Cathartic Tablets tone
Iup the stomach and bowels. liven up
te liver, cleanse the system and give
the light, free feeling of proper diges
Lion and good health. Do not gripe or
nauseate. Dicksons Drug Store.-Adv
Engllsh Soap.Clubs. f
"Soap clubs held here," is the notice
In a shop window in Sohe, London. On si
Inquiry it was found that the clubs C:
ere similar to the bat and feather eC
Iclubs which abound in Whitechapel a.
and Bethnal Green. The money is c<
pooled together every week for soap,1
and there is adraw who shallbhavelit ta
irst. You may be lucky and get your ft
soap the first week you join the club. 'I
or you may have to wait three months.
But a glance at Soho waiting for soap
aggets that It is not such a terrible
hardhip as It appears at first sight. b
; SIx-Year-04d Sad Croup.o
"i bave a lit:le girl six years old
wo has a good deal of trouble with the at
roup' wsrites W. E. Curry, Evans- F
vii le. Ind, "I have 'used Foley's Honey 1
-d Tar, obtaining inst.ant relief for as
1 er Mv wife and Ialso use it and will F
.eyi it is the best cutre for bad cold. m
rough, throat trouble and croup that I d,
.-ver,aw." Dick" -n's Drug Store. A.'4y
On Wearing Goggles.
Safety Engineering has this to say
about the wearing of goggles by in- li
lustrial workers: In order to reduce
njues to the eyes of industrial work
er, two requirements are of primary
importance-to provide, the goggle el
-which meets the needs of the opera. L
t, and insistence that the goggles b
"e worn at all times when in the dan- o
er zone. The fact abould not beW
overooked that not only must the lE
enses be best suited to meet the con- tu
ditions of work, but the goggle must p)
not occasion discomfort. If the gog- it
le causes discomfort to the wearer IE
'to is apt to remove It,-and many eyes hk
nive been Injured and lost from this di
cause. An entirely satisfactory gog- O
le will ealdom be removed by .the a.
wearer who appreciates that an s7s pl
can never be renlaced..
Cold Weather Aches and Pains. ~~~..'
Many aches and pains, sore muscles, er
stiff j ints and mu'-h rheumna.ism a hi
tributed mo cold weather have their D
first "auas" in thp failure of t he k dneys p
properly eliminate waste matter from ,
the system. Foley K 2n y Pila n u .t It
weak and Idiseased kidneys, giving a
orompt relief from aches and paius cc
Dckson's Drug Store. Adv..
Plles Curedln 6to14 Days ~
Iour druggist wit! refund money if PAlO 'ri
ITNTMENT fails to cure any case of Itching, Q :
- ' edirg or Protruding Piles in6toi4days. ra
[D CROP ROTAIONV I
the planning of a crop rotation. Be
i recommended to South Carqdpi
Iree-year rotation is simpler and
given here Is better in certain re
rs of this state should adopt itat
ithelf to boll weevil conditions and.
re the bon weevil arrives in South
n is 'har- Plant velvet beans in
to peas corn or sow cowPasS
for -turn- in middles. Turn fit
Ted). Fol- fan or winter and
i Septem- plant to- cotton after
.on clover thorough spring disc
f sown to lng. (Abrulsi rye
) seed- be- may be sown as cover
g to corn crop after fa brea
Lg spring. ing. Rye should be
disced before turning
In early spring.)
t beans in In Sept. or Oct. sow
r cowpeas oats and vetch In
Turn In niddles and -cut for
inter and hay ot harvest for
>ton after seed the -following
prlng disc-, spring. .If wheat is
uzzi rye preferred to oats and
n as cover vetch, land may be
fan break- turned after harvest
should- -be lng cattoi and wheat
re tMning :sOwn after 1rst frost.
Oct. sow When grain is har
vetch in -vest.. Sew to peas
a cut for forbay (or fbr tia.
Lrest for .ag if prefered). Fol
following 'low peas finseptem
wheat Is bei- bycrimson clover
o oats and or vetch. If sown to
l may be clover, strip seed be
r harvest- fore planting to con
and wheat the fdllowing spring.
HE ErrENSION DIVISION.
Clemson Agricultural college.
Our Jitnev Offer.
This and 5c. Don't miss this. Cut
it'this-slip, enclose with dive cents-to
0ey & Co', Chicago, Ill..~ writisir
ur name and address plainly. Tey
Il receive in retin'a 'iTal packsje
Wtaining Foley's Honey and Tar *m
"und. for coughs. calds and croup,
oley Kidney-Pills, and Foley Cathar
c Tablets. Diskson's Druir Store. Adv
Down on His Back.
"About two years ago I got down on
iy back," writes Solomon Beqye,
la River. Mo. "I got a 50c box of
ley Kidney Pills and they straight
med we right up. I recommend to all
ho have kidney tro6ibie." Rheumatic
,hes-and pains. soreness and stiffness.
eep disturbing bladder trouble. yield
icTklv t Foley Kidney Pills. Dick
i's Drug Store. Ad.
Liven Up Tour Torpid Liver
To, keep your liv-r active, use Dr.
n'New L f-- Pills. They insure
o. gt.Uou. relieve constipation.
id -u. ut, the. whole System-keep
u.- eve etar and .our skin fresb and
a:b'. looktne. Only 25c, at your
How Iadians Sleep Warm..
The Indian, acoding td a writer.
lout camp life, resorts to two meth
Is to keep warm while asleep. If It
not unduly cold, he lights a rather
rge ire and warms tlie earth then
tes away the coala, lies down and
ills his blanket over him. In colder
eather, besides this, he .heats a big
mlder, covers It lightly with earth,
id curls himself around It. He never
raps himself in the blanket, but user
exclusvely as a covering.
To Cure Children's Cold.
Keep child dry, clothe comfortable
roid expocsure and give Dr. Bell'
ie Tar-Honey. It is pleasant, so->th
, antiseptic, raises phiegm and re
:ies inflammation. The: first dose
yes relief, continued treatment wit L
-per care nsill avoid serious illnes
-a long cold. Don't delay treatmen'.
n't let your child suffer. Get a bo'
e today. Insist on Dr Bell's Pir'e
ar-Honey. 25c. at Druggists.-Adv
Two little lssies, about ten os
Leven, had been havig .Ice cream Ir
n of the glittering glass parlore
'hich are such a marvel of attractie.
>the kiddies. The tager, switch.
g the back of her skirt importanth
-om side to- side, paid the cashier..
That candy,.~ she frawled, Indlicatin
ame on display, "Is the face-smil
the kind we saw in Dubb's grc
ery." I really don't care for any.
aid the other, rising to the magnil
ence of mianner in her companion
t offerds myr oil-factories." And th,
V gave the smiling clerk a .dlidai.
? look. and. passed out with grec
As soon as an attack of Rheumat i-n
agins apply Sloan's Liniment.' D.n't
saste time and suffer unnecessary as
sv. A few drops of Sloan's Linimem
ih.' affected parts is all you nee
ie prin goes at once.
A grateful sufferer writes: "'I wn
itringt for three we.ekq with Chron'
,beomtism and Stiff Neck, althou -1
tije-, many medicines, they fid:
id I was under the care of a docr
orunately Iheard of Bloau's Liin
-nt and after using iL three or fcu
y am up and well. I am employ.
the bige-res. department store in &
where the-y employ from six
ght. hundred hands, and they surel
- her all about Sloan's Linime'nt
e Seth fan Frercis-o, Cal.-J
115. A tall '' ~ aa
-Cities With lgTne Lives.
The techng of 'history is that t.
ty Is hard to kill. For Instance.
ondon has.been decimated tire times
plagues, In addition to vIstatos
typhus, cholera and other epidam
a. She has been burned more or
as several times. Paris has gone
Lrough eight sieges, ten famines, two
gues and one fire which devastated
. ome has been mwpt by posti
ne no fewer than ten times. She
i been twice burned and sIx times
-yen to submission by starvation.
onstantnople has been burned out
n times and, has suffered from four
ages and five sieges.
How to Cure Colds.
Avoid exposure and drafts. 1.-t
.rh t. Take Dr. King's New Disco.v
y. It is prepared from Pine Tar,
saling bal...tm.. and mild laxatives.
'r. Kig's Ne.w Discovery kills and cx
--1 the cold germs. soothes the irri
ted troat and allays infismmation.
heals the mucous membrane. Sear..h
you will, you cano find a better
>ugh and cold remedy. Its use :over
years is a guarantee of satisfaction.
i Oalla That less list Afsect lTshelt
cause of its tonic and laxative effect. rAXA
E ROMO OUININ~is betterthan ordinary
aininne and does not cause nersousnesm nor
The Kind You Have Always
In use for over 30 years,
Experiments that trifie with
Tninnts and Chllaren-ISxi
What is C
Castoria Is a harmless subs
goric, Drops and Soothing
conta]ns neither Opium, E
substance. Its age is its gm
and allays Feverishness. - I
has been in constant use V
Flatulency, Wind Colic, '9
.Diarrhea. 't- iegulates
assimilates Food, giving
The Ch s Panacear-T]
li Use For C
The Kind You Ha
rea(d Disease A1m10s$ EI'ad'
cated from this State, Where
It Once Prev
AW STRIOTI.Y tFOREED
Control and Eradication of Disease
Maae inessibt by StauePdt
Ilg .State Against Importatin of
Uhinspected Auikmals Oily One
Case of Glanders In South Carolina
In Eighteen Meathe.
Glanders, one of the most destract
e diseases of horses sad mules ad
oe -that may.. be contracted by man,
as been almost eradicated from
Suth Carolina. Dr. Robert 0. Feeley,
Btee veterinarian at Clemson College,
a' anndanced thit in'tlie last eigh
en months only one case of glanders
a~ been found in the .state. .For
tree years, in fact, cases of glanders
ave buien scarce and it is believed
tht with a contInuation of precan
oary methods this state need not
er outbreaks of this malevolent din
ease. Dr. Feeley'attributes the con
tl of glanders in South Carolina to
th enforcement of the law prohibiting
ile 'importation of anials without
geveral years ago, when the laar
hi is now Section 52* of the Crimi
ll 'Code was paiid, glanders was
ite prevalent in certain sections of
the state. Section 522 made It unlaw
ul uto bringlinto the stats ay horses,
dies, asses,- cattle, shqep or swine
r work; feeding, breeiaIg or 'dairy
urposes, unless such animals bate
een aramined and found free from"
aders, tuborculosis, scables, and
number of other diseases. This frse
nam from disease must be established
y a certificate of health from an offi
sal veterinnafan in- the place ef ship
ent. There are other provisions in
a law, all of them making It possi
e for the veterinary division -of
Clemson College to control outbreaks
t contagious diseases in this state.
This law was put Into force by the
eterinarIans of the college as soon
is It was passed and It was especially
ffetve in checking glanders. Where
aer'a case of this disease was found
the animal was destroyed and the
remises disinfected earsfully. Little
y little the disease has retreated be
lore the vigilant fight that has been
made. The law has, of course, meant
muh in the control of other con
gous diseases also, but It Is in glan
or that the effects have been most
''Pactcafly all states now have
uch a law about impsorttng anl~mals"
mid the State VeterInarian. "If there
were no such law in Sonth Carolina,
ur state would be a dumping ground
c diseased stock from all parts of
e country. This law 1s a great pre
ection to par faimets."
'en theasis hog cholera In year
oeh-n-the herd on the neat farm,
o not wait. Order weum for the weB
egs from1b eterinary Division et
Clemson College and get In touch wIS
e county agent.
About Sound Wayes.
One of those scientists .rho are al
ways developing apparent paradoxes
Inthought has come forward with the
tatement thar. sound itself is not en
raneous, but lxsts only because of
serve. In other words, if- the ears of
e human race were removed tomsor
w the world would be absolutely
oseles to humanity. The contention
Isthat the sound waves, traveling at
irate of L.090 feet a second, create
nvisible ripples In the air just ais a
ool ripples when a rock Is thriowra
nto it. The greater the force of these>
waves the louder the sound. But there
no noise until these sound waves
trike the sensitive znerves of the ear,
mu, reverting to the. original propoel
o, the air waves themselves would
i noiseless 414 they not operate In
~ojunction with the human sense et
ii.ECT RIC E~oS""T OE
.BTTE RS ANaD DNY
Bought, and bah l: s bec
has borne the signatzre of
as been znado under L-ae per
supervision since its imancy.
no onef to deecive you in t'.
aud 4Jnst-ab--ood " -re but
and endangcr the healih of
.rienee against Experiment.
titute for Castor Oil, Pwe
SyiuPs. Irv is pleasant. - It
:orpLiLe nor other Narcotic
arentee. It0 destroys Worms
'or more than thirty years it
or the'relief of Constipation,
11 Teetling Troubles and
the- Stomach and Bowels,
heathy and natural sleep.
te WJothCer's FriCd.
Ier 30 Years
ve Always Bought
PANY* to w VORK c CTY.
All my town and country
property. Have between
5,000 and 6,000 acres of
farm lands, both large and
small tracts. For terms and
particulars, apply to
Manning, S. C.
If you want to buy
Farm Lands or Lots
Or if you have a
Farm or T own Prop
erty for sale let us
handle it for you.
3. H. LESESNE.
JOJIN 6. DINKINS.
Offices in Old Court House.
Amounts assessed for all purposes fo'
iscal year 1915.
State t ax, 7 mills; County tax, 4 1-2
mills; Constitutional school t ax, 3 mills
District No. 1, 2 mIlls; District No.
2, 3 mills; District No. 3, 6 mills; Dis.
trict No.5, 4 mills: Distric No. 7,4
mills; District No. 9, 6 mills: Disttrie
N. 10, 4 miis: District No 11, 2 mills
District.No. 13, 4 mills; District No. 14
6 mills: District No. 15, 8 mills: Distric1
No.16, 8 mills; District No. 17. 4 milis
DistricS No. 18, 2 mills; District No. 19
4 mills; District No. 20, 8 mills; Distriel
No. 21, 6 mills: District No. 22. 4 mills
District No. 24, 4 mills; District No
26. 8 mills; District No. 27, 6 milks: Dis
trict No. 28, 8 mills; District No. 29,
mills; District No. 30, 6 mills; Distric
No. 31, 2 mills: District No. 32. 4 millk
Ditrict No. 33, 4 mills.
School Bonds District 3 mills; Scho'
bonds dist.rict No 9. 4 3-4 mills; Schoo
bonds district No. 15. 3 1-2 mills; Schoo
bonds diitrict No. 19, 6 mills: Schoo
bonds district No 20. 5 1 2 mills; Schoo
bonds district No. 22, 2 milla.
Books for the collection of taxes wil
open on the 15th. instant. Cashter og
certified checks will be taken in pay
ment of taxes. L. L WELLS,
Piles Cured In 6 to 14 Days
Your druggist will refund money if PAZK
oINTMNT fails to cure any case of Itching
Rlid.3eedgor PotudngtPilesi Sto l4days
The Srst application gives case and Rest. 50e
Easy -Way Out of l t.
"We know a stenographer," says tne
Peoria Journal. "who re!; neas to writt
letters oh pale blue statiord-:.y beca:.<
it doesn't agree with her c~mpeion.'
In that case. if she is a vauule sten
ographer, it would be a imnple me~tteJ
for the firm to go to the dru -tore
and buyr her a complexion to -natc1
CAN GET TOETHER
IN GUYING FEED
Farniers Can Reduce Freight
as Well as First Cost of
Feed if They Cooferate.
Wherever Possible, Farmer Should
Use Grains and Forage Produced at
Home-When Necessary to Pur
chose, Co-operate With Neighbors
Some Suggestions on Feeding Un
der Present Conditions of Feed
The prevailing prices of some feeds,
especially cotton seed meal and hulls,
are just cause for considerable in
quiry as to what are the most econom
Ical feeds available for our livestock.
Many of our farmers have profit
by advice urged upon them last year
to -grow more grain, produce more
forage, in the form of cover crops, etc.,
and puild silos where their conditions
Wherever possible, a farmer should
make use of all home-grown grains
and forage, thereby reducing his feed
bill to a minimum. Oats, corn, rice:
meal, wheat bran, etc., In addition to
cottonseed meal, are all good feeds to
consider In making up the rations for
livestock. However, the economy of
feeding naturally depends on the cost
of the production and market condi
tions. In many instances farmers
have some grain or roughage that has
been slightly damaged by rain or oth
er causes. To market such products
would be to sell at a low price and
often at a loss. Much ~of this feed
can'be used profitably by the producer
who raises livestock, provided it Is not
damaged by mold or rot. In fact, some
of these feeds are practically as good
for feeding as the brighter and higher
Where it is necessary to purchase
feedstuffs, a considerable saving can
'be realized if neighbors will co-oper
ate in buying large quantities. Ten
tons of feedstuffs constitute the mini
mum carload in this stat& and buying
In carload lots will reduce the freight
rate as well as the first cost of the
feed. If bought In such quantities,
wheat bran and rice meal can be pur
chased for around $30 per ton, or
even considerably less, at which
prices these feeds can be used as a
part of the ration with some profit.
Cottonseed meal !s very high In -price
at present, but we must not lose sight
of the fact that it has a very high feed
value, especially for beef and dairy
cattle and horses and mules.', Unless
this feed runs considerably over $35
per ton, it will still prove economical
to use cottonseed meal as a part of
The ration may be Improved by the
use of corn-and-cob meal, ground oats
or wheat bran, as such feeds lighten a
ratism and also add variety,'- which
tends to keep up appetite, an essential
to successful feeding.
R. L. SHIELDSW
Professor of Animal Husbandry,
Clemson Agricultural College.
The profit in fruit trees Is 'In the
pruning-shears and the spray nozzle.
Don't try to get something for noth
ing from your orc'iard.
NOOHE S OD
mumcos. IsisIo hai. th4NWHM"
WARRANO FOTR AL CME.
Knrowns the orld HOveror suerorwi ate
. if s t sol tde r : ay. oThe emnatme. o
mTm cE OME nsiN nC Hai: thNEW0OANE,".
Know It Well
Familiar Features Weil Known to Hundreds
of Mansing Citizens.
A familiar'burden in many a horn..
The burden of a ''bad bac'k."
A !ame, a weak or a.n achsing bae'.
Often tel's.vou of kidney ills.
D~oan'sKidney Pills are for weak
Here is good tesimony to prove their1
J. R. Dyson, farmer, R. F D. 'o. 2.
Silver, S. C . says: "Mly kidne~s weie
in had shape. I had pains in my back
and loins and could hardiy walk at
imes. I was sore and lamie and had
rheumatic twinges in my shoulders
My head ached and I liad spells of diz
ziness. The kidney secretions pass~ed
Iirregularly, sometimes being too fre-1
quent, and then again scanty. My
knees and ankles became swollen. I
doctored and tried different inedic.ines
with no results. Finally I used Doan's
Kidney Pills as directed nd they re
lieted all siges of kidnev troub e"
Prica 50c. at al dralers. Do't, sim
ply ask for a kidney remneds-ge&
Doan's Xidney Pills--the same that.1
Mr. Dyson had. Foster-Milburn Co.,i
Props., Buffalo, N. Y.
Paint. Is used on houses, park setees5
fences and faces. It comes in colors.
Red paint Is used on towns by young
college men and old deacons. Freshb
paint Is used by children when they
have their new clothes on Paint Is
also used on sign boards which are
put ~up everywhere to Improve the
scenery. No American scenery Is t
complete without them.--Life.
FOLY KIDNE~Y PILLS i
FOR nacuACWE KIDMEYS AND B'LADDER I
How is rheumatism recc
X All have declared
K Sloan's Liniment appl
The blood begin
X warmth is renes
X pears-the pain i
K KILLS PAIN
Rheumatism and alliei
ing qualities of this war
AN EVENING tflTH DUMAS.
Was a Cosmopolitan Crowd Tha
Flocked to His Shrine.
Pumas 'sat like some brorze of
uddhist temple. while his guest
-to: or moved about, conversing wit b
im or among themselves, writes Vran
s Grierson In the Cenfury. dscribin
n evening with the great novelist. A
aimus comedian from -the Gymnast
changed jokes with a tiazedican fron
he Theatre Francais. a y Journal
st was conversing with a gifted sin-e!
'om the Theatr4 Lyric, an artist witi
lowing hair and a huge pince nez wat
eggng a professional beauty to givA
ilm a series of sittings for her por
at. a novelist on the qui vive for
oyy seemed to see, hear and appropri
te'everything and everybody all a'
A young poetess and an aged drama
st werediscussing the -latest plays. A
Russian countess, tall, slender. insun
tig. clad all in black, made mi'tinl
)f a character: i had seen In a fantaisti<
mantomime. She glided about mysteri
usly and, stopping at Dumas' ciair
nced her long, thin hand on his shoul
er for some moments; like a ghostly
isitor with a~ fatal message. and ther
,lded away. Austrians, Italians, Ger
nans. mingled 'their accent with th(
iccent 6f the true Parisian. But Du
ns was more than a Parisian-, he wa,
cosmopolitan at a time' when- then
were no cosmopolitan Frenchmen. anc
e gave me the impression of a max
who had seen life ir every aspect.
He 'might as well -have said in s<
many words: "My mind is made-up
Do not'give yourself'the trouble to tel
me what Is going on in England 01
america -o In the country of the Grani
urk or among the nabobs of India. I
now as much as they know. You se4
ie sitting here contented enough- a
hings are. All these charming wome;
f talent are my' friends' (as a 'matte
f fact, there was. not an old woman ir
e room). "A man Is not the authol
f books like 'Monte Cristo' withoul
No one would have taken him fori
~elebated author. He had the air of
an who had done nothing all his lift
but invent, taste'and prepare luxuriu
ishes at a restaurant patronized~ b:
ewitching Night Scene at a Popula:
A sight in the summer life of Japal
ot easily foi-gotten is procured In
night visit to the Nunobiki waterfall
Just outside Kobe .on the northeast
here are two falls, the lower or fe
ale tall of forty-three feet and th<
pper or wale fall of eighty feet, the
rater .tuslhing In each case out of the
bill above and tailing down the gorgi
to a whirling pool below. It is reachet
y an easy. winding climb up. the cliff
Df the -.Million Firediles"-tiny electril
bulbs in thousands among the trees
id the thousands anid thousands o
~ayly claid women and children visitor:
~hephrded by the more somber clat
men give the traveler two distin'ctl:
elghtful sensations before reachini
he illunminatedl falls themselves.
The tiny -lights come and go amonl
ie t:-ees in a bewitching way. Th<
tingle light.. says the Kobe Chronicle
rhich illumuinittes the higher fall wil
perhaps appeal to many rather thal
he colored lights thrown on the lowe
tall. ard the lamp rays giving the foun
ai the hues of the rainbow may bi
regarded as artificial. Nevedheless thi
reneral effect is attractive.
To any onewhio knows China it I
Ipossible not to dra-'w a compariso
favorable to the Japanese in viewini
he crowd. Entrance to the gorge I
perfectly free, yet thousandsi fockini
there every evenhag are neatly dresset
2 summer garments, every one cleal
rnd respectable, while the conduct o
he great crowd is orderly and marke
by a sense of quiet enjoyment. Such
reene would be almost impossible il
China, and until the idea of persons
~leanliness can be Introduced amoni
he swarming millions of that countr;
e are afraid the Japanese will coni
tinue to look down upon their neighr
bors as Inferior.
.Origin of the Caucus.
The origin of the American caucuc
lates back to Revolutionary days, being
aced to the Caucus club of Boston
[his club was composed mainly of per.
tons engaged in shipbuilding. It was
e of the most radical opponents 01
Rritish 'oppression. The Caucus clut
Lnd the Merchants' club of the same
meriod used to meet before electioni
d agree on candidates for town and
)rovincal offices. "'Caucus' Is believed
o be a corruption of "caulkers."
The Heat of Australia.
Australia is the hottest country os
rcord. I have ridden for miles astride
the equator. bult I have never found
oat to compare with this. Out In the
ountry in the dry times there appear!
>0 be little more than a sheet of brown
nper between you and the lower re
ions, and the people facetiously say
'st the:y have to feed their hens on
tracked ice to keep them from laying
xled eggs.-Sydney Telegraph.
Her Hard Task.
-That's a beauntiful girl you have in
'ur store.'' aid the man acquaint
ne. "*'ve see'n her in the window sev
l days as I passed."
"She isn't an employee." the mili
e answered wearily. "She's a woman
rying to decide on a new hat.."-Buf
gnized? Some ha e
is a dull pain.
is asharp pain,
.s sorie muscles.
is stiff joints. -
is a shifting pin.
s to flow freely-theb
7 d-the congestian 4
pains yield to the penetrat
London's Great Aery
Crimes and Mystees
TRAPS FOR UNWA
Waterside Houses With .
ing at the- Push of Lv t
Its Fleeced Occupant utoe r
Grave-Ghost Boats ef-the
London's great arer
Thames. hides.-nanya gri
der Its murky aers a
centuries old. some of tiem
cideits of yesteday s
river has .quite the sam
longs' the '. e
sso -wra'pped-An rit
edwith stories ofga/
Many of the old
which rise isheer rith
tafi rooms In wiebe
directly over the Wate- -
ivhich one cpuldi stan&
perfect safety while saneone
jacent room worksd-a"
calsed the fibor to pen'
tim to drp Into the rive
gamili club .
I in smch a room once
tremendous stakes. Th6
on until one of thei
ruined. .Thn thebdms ot
away In.silence, while -
I went down into the dar
One of the old wa
Wapping., too is among
Thames with a repuai!6:,.
haunted. A fight of
the'house to the river. bar
are disused, and the d60
of them -.s. walled up
oftdir people pasin,, '
at night -time sweartoh
two men come -ho~~tg
door and down the steps
tlowering somne 'bundle
ters,- they -return to thei
Identity of the .men. and-te
of their bundle remi
soluble stories o'f -theTh .C
300 men Is employed t4 -~~.
all sorts of .additiousr to
of the Trhames. affhe T
greater magnitude thati
aily Iiagiried i~oist2m
~that iach inembeof t~st
be an expert s*Jmnier ad
the right methods' for
prsons 'rescued fromnthe*~
.A, very large unmber of
saved frormintetfonI and -
drowning in the river-'Vet
average number some'~
seventy and a hndi'ed.
ber of personis whoar
ed'' strikes a still getr#
is never less and otnid~
in a year-.besides' which t1
known .that the wates o~$
Sclose above many persn o f
I nothing more Is ever seen
Sut if stones could speal h
across the Thames.. could.t~
pitiful and. grini life stomies,
associations as st9. 'al az'e
sobriquet 'of "ThieBdg
Incidentally. Watercloo gp
other part of the Thames
to be haunted. It Is tet
since a more than uisuall cea,
man went to thep th$ e
i mation that hie hadteua~ou
from the parapet ofVirL
H e had -been crossing-te
one night,:when he .had- n
man In black walking In 9~n
SSuddenly he. saw ther mks
i ng gesture, but b'e
the woman she haddsappe)~
1 That -was all. There ws
following her disappearn
I sult came from the searec W
I made. Those who are familiar
i history of -the river sald that
had seen the ghost of Wuterlo
-the tragic womannin black.
Snothing is known save that
the London -Bridge of Sighs.,
Another mysterious -thing' h~
Thames. which 120 amount of po~che
pervision will destroy. is the "gh~t
boats which haive beez9 anD jeM
quently seen in various parts(.
river. It Is a fact that river pole'
trols have actually-given chalsetOgn
ghost ships. to find there .is nom
substantial to be found on rm
place where the ships had seeme&ds
-One of the most curious stories o5
this kind is that of the mysterious b
which was seen making its wayaog
the water towaid Eondon bridge
day, about a quarter~o ta'cent
As she neared the bridge-thered
tremendous explosion', a vivid.lase
light, and then-nothing' Not'sbn
as a splInter of wood~ rerained
boat which had been, and ther
It lingers from that day to- h
i the hundreds of'trge
'gs which form the sce
river of mystery.-London An
For Infants andCldpR
in Use ForOver23O
The worst cases -o matter of howonitil
ar cured by the wondeful, old- r~beD
Poter's Antiseptic -Eer 04Lr.
Pain. .a mj.1 at the same ti