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The Lower Coast Gazette.
DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OF THE LOWER COAST AGRICULTURE, HORTICULTURE, FISHERIES AND COMMERCE.
VOLI'I II. POINTIE-A-LA-IIACIIE, LA., SATURI)AY, JU LY 9, 1910. 'llIl 28.
A Corner in Ancestors
By ELEANOR LEXINGTON
r'Ta ,, il.:tn- .ll v, . th i t !.. k thre e, -
# i atf i,, !, V. 'A, I, the 'tes ti' dm,
'Thf i o .lir thn, t,: ,. wre ,
41ta , ,iui t;} a . n:qn' r. ntia , i f f1i'r:tt
Sir, !ith :it! a i l ri . uind h!, two
sFns. Their ouilv \t :it onw," re th'
te, ,k t of ti !i.i IlIi~ ;. The thlire,
ar ai lcl,'in r lli'i d - !~ i tl Cv t, withe l t
alie ti, Thrn\: wed, and the l)aings fled,
waho old hian. mad. id ly
on mle, grliind, rriu, out, t heig
teig'li whith l tr:tn atltd It n No lr'ir
latnguiag , i.15t ex 'liit . int it o if " irn
It fealcon ." ihrat:id Isa techt
woi 'tl l li t ' t !i . IL. , iv.. ,ir la ' o aye,
of to-ui:ly. aflt r ,f " ,' . , It:Slin-g
throis uh a ltr ..--. of i' llit in.
"Lot u hitii ,' tHit'd I i'.,' l r',
clandi three shields or escutcins1 i; rity
for eachr man-were . the icharges, with
This th en ift one theory of : land in i'thie or
aq a l:."(i! '-'iT!. f.ly oivor without
alightin ofg. The name, and. t'-iOhe granting whaoft
was expected of him) made it exactly
six miles, alighting upon a stone,
which is called Falconstone. The re.
ord is quite explicit upon this point.
The falcon was granted as a crest,
and three shields or escutcheons-one
for each manc-were the charges, with
the motto "Serva Jugum."
This then is one theory of the or
igin of the name, anis the granting of
one coat-of-arms. Forty arms, more
or less, have bespen graned at different
times, to branches of the Hayes, Hays
and Hay families. Heyes is also an
other form of the name.
Newported, Nuport and Niewport are
variations of this name, or at leat,
these are orthographies found in the
records. The "e" was added for airs.
probably. The Nuport may be called
euphonic spelling and Niaeswport s also
airs, or akin to it. Newport seems
to have been the original, first, and
only forminclude Castif we romiaccept the name,ing
pohamrt. Thise earl of ewport isle one ofWight
anthe titled members ofabout the famininth century. Cathes
brooke castle is near Newportn 173, whicmar
Es also the name of town has the titlen York
shcaptainre, Essexand has distinguihropshired him-and
self towin South Africand, wales private sct
The charter notable membersough of the New
portbishop of London, and Sir Thomas,
who 121was5 atnd the quaineld of the Clothom of
old,"walking the boundaries" is sovereign.ll kept
Caup, and here istophe castle of Newport.al
of Pirginia, has ofbeen called the wport fam
real estatinclude speulator Broin this coun
hatry, i the earcolony of thNewport is London comf
theany, wited memberts of colonists, which
first earl of Bradfords ago behindwas
Point Comfunort, omay fairly be calledr
risettlement at Jamof Baron dates fromdare.
Earl26th of April, 160t, wheno also has the title
squadroelf in of th Afree ships-rivate Susanec
eConstantry to Prime Miniodspeed and the Dis-lfour.
covthery-under the commandbers of the Newrs
Capt. Chrtopher Newport, completed its long
of Viroyage. It entered the estuary, be
trealeen thate capes, culator in thisward coun-alled
Charles and Henry, inf the colonyhonor of the London com
patwo sons of the king. The vessels which
found shelter 301 years ago behind the promontory,
Point Comfmort. may fairly be calleds
settle nament at Jamestown date s frogen-m
Constrally accepthe odspeed by those who have Dis
voyage. It entered the ehistuaory of Vir
tween, that it was thus namerward calledin his
Charles and Henry, in honor of the
naht.i. ahd havyes in ng!isih.
If i'hr- are tha-, «1h; do not ae
. t'1 t. h mr oy of Ito origin of th,
r:t.o; I liayes heri given!, other thi.
Iiln;s atr at ha:idl. One traces the
S, rd toI i tii Sasl, it h ,k.i iron1nt l(ced
i l:n liish, like hag, or hagh. It
naI'lns to ,srronnd, or gird, and from
it, ar" the L.atin words haya or higa;
thel ' h)+utch, haug or hllgue o heoj; the
i'r,n h, h:ai, or haia; lth' .\ut-1n-,i axon
h:ga or h,.ge; the E:nglish, haw,
hodl, hay; the L.owland Scottish,
ae,. hang, halgh, hay. All mean a
f nce or ominlary. In Arabic, the
word Is haug In.
In Normandy, there were lands and
a Ifrd.ship of Hlale, a hundred years
or more before the Conquest, and Le
.-ýiur de la ltay was one of William's
Knights, 1 t,. Do liaga, he lawe and
d, la llayo are old forns of the niame.
Sev,.ral of the Hayes, Hlays, or Hay
n; i V. \ere among founders of towns i
in tlhi:s riountry. In Connecticult, iabout
1,85. w, ttnd Thminas at Mi ilford, Na
thaniel at Norwalk, and Richard at
Lyn; in 1,e0, at \Windsor, Georg#,
anml in )Dover, N. IT., John.
')n of the founders of Newark, N.
.J., along with the ('ranes. Treats and
a few othlers, were d+sec ndantS of
Thomas of .Milford, and of the 1Ihyes'
Georg- of Windf.or is supposed to
have boe.n born in Scothand and a
Ilay. IIe add-d "." or "es" to his
name after arriving in this country,
or he had lived in England before
coning here, and had there added
the extra two letters to his name.
George marrc'l, for his second
wife. Abigail l)ibol, or more probably
)ibble, ( who would be a )ibol, if )Dib
ble was just as easy?) Their wedding
day was August 29, 16S:1. As George
had three children by his first wife,
he must have Leen married when he
caine to this country. lie was the
proud father of 11-five were sons.
Rutherford IB. Hayes, nineteenth
president, was descended from George
George Hay of Virginia married a
daughter of President Monroe.
The coat-of-arms Illustrated is bla
zoned: Three escutcheons, gules.
Cre:': A falcon rising, proper.
Motto: Serva Jugum-keep the
Spare Nought Is the motto of the
Marquis of Tweeddale, whose family I
name is Hay, as it is also a Hay or
The Hayes of Chester, Eng., were
granted arms in 1615, which is bla
zoned: Sable; on a chevron, argent,
three leopards' heads, or, a crescent,
('rest: A demi-lion holding a pheon,
argent, staff, or.
On May 13 the colonists found a
suitable spot for a settlement, and t
the next day the men started to
build a fort, which they called Fort
James, and the settlement was known
Newport returned to England, but
came again in 160S, and among gifts
which he brought were presents for
Powhattan, whom he styled "Emperor
of the country." lie went again to
England, and his last voyage back
was made in 1610, when he brought
d was that of John Ldn and
eft 400, as herded marriage dowry to
Americ man soil took place at this timences
oand ward mes and her misdemeanors tod
Mrs.ed before his wife, forw, whoe find that
over from Englandtt in Newport's ship.
Caopher Newport."'s wife was Eiza.
beoats-of-arms forhe had the Newports, John and
udgChristopher, and daughters, Esmplizabty they
andere granted nTo the early daptains of
eraldryeft £400, and foher marriage dowry; to i
Janed country of r
he coat-of-arms illustrat disobediences bla
towardent (smlver), three, two and one.rs to
my grest or motto is grief." The captain
diThere abefore his two arms quite similar:t
eSir Franis Wyatt, in 1621, "setor (gold),ff
the land given to the widow of Chri-gule
The other; Or, six annulets, guleL4
TAFT AND TEDDY MEET
NO STRAINED RELATIONS SHOWN
IN CCRDIAL GREETING.
"We Had a Most Delightful Time, and
That Is All There Is to It," said
]1E trly.--- 'or a full I:i:nultc Thurs.
thily tlliernin1i ((ohl:,.'> l )It .i'lelt and
i't'si nlllt 'la:l s!(),1 l ) ln t cw vu'l';ttida
( iof Ih(' valls (fToi vitl hi nla d; in
(eat'h i tIiht' s.ioulhi'rs, vhiil' tlid'lit
defli~lht shi,,n. in ev,1'ry line of their
(.0'U l it 1 (qlllal ':s.
"Mr. Irt,.dnt!!" It was l.oos.,v'eelt
\1hio spu)ke, and the ir' was earniest
wailrilth in his sa:ltutation.
"T I'lle,)dore '. ''hllt'v pla'ld ,;uch oth
tr afletciotij tely Olni thl( 1 shoiillr. They
loa , eid in: a way that left not a sin
gle lin:eriilg doubt as to th,. exulier
ante of their ftlilngs. Thy s--'l dtl
ntter'ly oiliv vi,,us of tlit- fact that there
w('ero otheirs present.
"It ulte to be 'Mr. President' and
'W ill,' didln't it?" crie,, the colone. in
his old, faililiar, hiigh-piiteted voice,
"hut now it's 'Mr. tPresident' and 'The
'Tlhe two old friends met after six
teenn mont lis of separation.
A:i So) it went thritt:i:huut the after
INo metlaini of old f;'ient.s could
hat ee llu ni'e affett-ionate and it
dly itipress-',l the fio w wh it) were
l;'I itnt .dl to witlni tnss the event that
lis lhen lhl Ilkid fto'wa.rd to with SO
I, ach ititerai nt by prattictally the en
tile entill ry.
'T'ea, was soreed in th h veranda. Mr.
Taft, Senatir Lo'l dt' antl Secretary
Norton sat about the wicker table and
a inietridr itrty woulld he'a difficult to
As h' was leaving the shaded
grounds of the prensiditnt's +iittle i the
olon-tel sto;;edl t)o s;iak : with sevrall
oil neatvsaitcr friends from \Washinf,
"I had a most pleasant time with
the presi(ldent ." he exclaiitd. "There
is nothing partin ular to say."
JAPAN WILL ANNEX KOREA
Garrisons in Country Are Being Stead
Tokio.-There is every reason to be
lieve that aii1n iannoticenent of the
annexation of Korea b)y Japan is imnin
In acordlance with the convention
recently miade between Korea and Ja
pan, the Korean emperor has issues
an edict delegating to the Japanese
government the police administration
of the country. This is the first step,
and the final step will be taken when
Korea is practically under guard. The
garrisons are being steadily strength
The masses of Koreans accept the
resports of the approaching annexa
tion with indifference, but a decideu
spirit of unrest and activity aniong
the anti-.lapanese element necessi
tates lrecaution prior to the forth
COTTON MILLS CLOSE DOWN
One-Twelfth of the Annal Opuput Will
Be Cut ff.
Spartani)urg, S. C.-The great cur
tailnent movemernt among the mills
of the Piedmont has begun. Mills in
North Carolina, South Carolina andI
Georgia will close down. Out of three
n:illion slpiades t wo and threequarter
tiiilion have signitcil that they would
0oin in thi curtailmnent, which vwili
tinlude at. least a month in all du -
ing the sunimter.
Au--. W. Sitith, pnesihent of the
Woodrutt miills, when asked abo)ut the
closing doIwn of t he mills, sal:
"There is a loss in every 1)ound of
lo)th we aret putting out, iand we have
to curitail to cover in part this loss,.
and create a demand for our goods.
SOUTH GROWS MOST
Its Population Has Increasd 21 Per
Cent. Since 1900.
Washington, D. C.-That the cen- .
sus of 1910 will show the Southern a
states, inecluding Missouri and Okla
homa, to have made a gain In popula
tion of 21 per cent. since 1900 is the
estimate of the Southern Commercial
Congress. The congress estimates the r
population to ie ,2,415,297. The gain t
of other states of tie union during 1:
the same period Is estimated by the
congress to have been 1S 1-2 per cent. t
The five states of the South which t
have made the greatest gain In po0iu- t
lation, acording to the estimate, are
Oklahoma, Texas, Missouri, Georgia S
and Alabama. Oklahoma Its said to
have gained 1,230,000.
Fight Compulsory Education.
Atlanta, Ga.-That a warm fight is
being 1)lanned on the compulsory edu
cation bill was indicated when Rep- n
resentative UIttleton, author of the bill d
offered a resolution providing that 200 Ii
copies of the bill le printed and dis "
tributed to the members of the house ,
The resolution was adopted.
Senator McEnery Is Buried.
New Orleans, La.-With delegations
from congress, the Louisiana legisla.
ture and the New Orleans city cot-n.
,dl In a crowd which extended for
several blocks in very direction, the e
funeral of United States Senator Sam.
uel Douglas McEnery was held from
his late residence Thursday morning.
The delegation from congress, includ.
mg Senator Joseph F. Johnston of Ala
bama, Senator ,eorge E. Chamberlain a
of Oregon and Representatives Wick,
liffe and WatkIns of Louisiana arrived
in New Orleaoa Thursday morning.
THE DAY WE CELEBRATE AND HOW
Iicl • ,
SENATOR DANIEL DEAD
FOR MORE THAN 30 YEARS FA
VORRITE SON OF VIRGINIA.
Had Been in III Health for Months.,
Death Due to Paralysis Resulting
From Cerebral Hemorrhage.
Lynchlbll ur., \'a.-Joi n W. Il)anil,
senior United States l 'n :tor froIt
Virginia, and for aret, ,him thirty
years Virginia's ftv, rite o ), diLd nii
Wednesday at 10:;:5 o'clock, his
11.eath bte ing (le t to a ret ulrrenTce of
paralys:i. 'iThe imn! ,diate cIuise of his
death was a cerhlral he:nlorrlage in
the right portion of his t.rain, invl'v
ing the right side. This was in audi
titn to the paralysis of the left side
which was sustained last v.inter while
in Florida for his health.
The statesman's illness hgan with
a slight attac(k of apoliexy in l'hila
delphia last October, this keeping him
JOHN W. DANIELS.
United States Senator from Virginia.
from hing in his seat at the opening
of congress last I)ecember. Only once
since that had he appeared before an
audience and that was for an informal
talk in January.
The end was almost without a strug
gle. Indeed, the members of the
family could not notice the slight
struggle which aws note I bby D)r.
Dissolution was very rapid, for
when the final and complete failure of
heart action began, it progressed with
great rapidity and in five minutes
the patient was dead.
John \Warwick i)aniel, lawyer and
statesman and one of the most strik
ing figures in the United States sen
ate, was born in Lynchburg, Va., Sept.
JAMES A. PATTEN RETIRES
"The Iron Man" of Chicago Wheat Pit
Chicago.-"I need a rest; I have
ben in harness ever since I was a boy,
and I have worked hard, very -hard;
now I want to step ou!t, ImIake roomll
for some of the younger element and
watch them."-James A. Patten.
On Thursday when the clock
marked the hour of 4 in his office in
the Western Union building, a tall,
broad shouldered man, slightly
stooped, with silvery hair and mus
taohe, closed his desk, said a rather
orisk good-bye to those who were in
the office and went home to Evanston,
There was no display, but in the
same manner that has marked his tri
umphs, so was the passing from the
active business world of "Jim" Patten,
"king of the wheat pit, of the corn piit,.
of the oats pit, holy terror of the cot
ton market'." I
From the time he cornered the corn
market In 1S90-91 until the present
day he has had the reputation of play
ing a 'lone hand." Never depending
upon any one else, bIut hearing the
brunt himself, he has fought his way
year by year.
Cotton Leak Cases Closed.
Washington, D. C.-Edw. S. Holmes,
Jr., former associate statistician of
the department of agriculture, indict
ed in 1905 for misconduct in office in I
connection with the cotton statistics
leak, Wedesday pleaded guilty in thet
criminal court. He was fined $5,000,
which he paid. Edwin S. Holmes de
nied that he was guilty of any conspir- I
acy to defraud the United States, but t
said that his counsel had advised him
to plead guilty to the technical viola
tion known as "misconduct In offlce.'
I DISCLOSE SECRET FUND
OSTERMANN KEPT SECOND AC
COUNT IN CHICAGO BANK.
Wmn. Renshaw Got $90,000-Fir t Pres.
ident of Memphis Car Co. Supposed
to Have Gotten More.
.l:lphiiis, Tenn.-The veil of mys
I ter \ which has surrltoindd the opera
tions (if it it ials of the .Tem ,nhis Car
('(.mipany, whereby they are supposed
[to have riceived hulge sO is of llione
I from the (toltallny, rpuiresenting alleg
Sedl f'auldulent profits, was lifted Tues
Silay atternoon, during the taking of the
- testimony of T. H. Brebacth, former
-secretary-treasurer of the company,
when he casually stated that ii. C. Os
tern:ann, a former president of the
company, had used a Chicago bank to
carry o:n part of the business of the
tirm. The account in this institution,
the Royal Trust and Savings Bank, is
sup;posed to have been the clearing
house whereby, according to admis
sions already male by llrebach, Os
ternIann drew from the firm between
$30,000 and $6g,0010, while the Illinois
('Central Railroad Company, it is un
derstood, will try to prove that Oster
mann in reality drew out in this way
the enormous total of $150,000, at
least, with a strong proability that iit
was $15,o00 in excess of that amount.
Brebach admitted that Ostermann
was in the habit of collecting money
from the Illinois Central railroad, on
accounts due the Memphis Car com
pany ,and depositing the money in the
Chicago bank, and that such money
never reached Memphis, but was pre
sumably kept by Ostermann.
An attempt will be made to show
that Ostermann is still Interested in,
the affairs of the Memphis Car com
pany, and depositing the money in the
by the Illinois Central, it being alleged
the railroad company was defrauded
out of that sum through padding rma
terial and labor charges for repairs on
had order cars. The suit is a com
panion to other suits filed in Chicago.
alleging graft with the Illinois Central
as the victim, aggregating $2,000,000.
TRIUMPH FOR AMERICANS
German Campaign of Slander Against
the Deutsche Vacuum Oil
Berlin.-The long and venomous
campaign wagel by:. German newspa
lers and rival industrial interests
against one of the German branches
of the Standard Oil Company-the
Deutsche Vacuum Oil Company-has I
just been brought to a victorious end
for the Americans involved.
A well-known Hamburg newspaper
for months printed such a series of at
tacks on the "'American graft meth
ods" alleged to have been practiced
by the vacuum coinml:any in the con
duct of its German business that the
public l)rosecutor of Hamlburg felt con
strained to make an official investiga
tion, especially of the work of E. L.
Quarles, American manager of the
German company's sales department,
and announces that no necessity ex
ists for pursuing the inquiry further.
No evidence of anything warranting
prosecution was found against Mr.
Quarles, and the costs of the entire In
quiry will be borne by the state.
The result of the investigation con
stitutes a notable triumph for Ameri
can interests in Germany.
It is not the first time that Germans,
finding themselves unable to compete
with Amerisans on ordinary terms,
have resorted to slander.
Shouting Methodists Defended.
Battle Crek, Mich.--(hurch people
have as much right to yell when they
are moved by religious enthusiasm
as baselall enthusiasts have when
the home team makes a hit was ar
ggued by Bishop A. Zollew of Jamnes
town, N. Y., in an address before the
Tri-State Encampment of Free Meth.
Powers Are Anxious.
Washington, D. C.--The ratification
by China of the $:;',000,0o Hiankow
railroad loan is now sought by the
state department. Instructions were
sent to American Minister Calhoun at
Peking to join with the representa.
tives of the other three govrnments
interested in urging China to bring the
matter to a spedy conclusion. The de
partment has just teen notifid that
the other three governments have ap
proved of the arrangements made in
Paris by the financial concerns in*
DESPERATE MAN SLAIN
TROOPS PUSH HOUSE WHERE A
GEORGIAS KILLED THREE.
Third Victim of W. H. Bostwick Dier
About Time He Is Captred
,1.th a . la:1 I' "' 1 tr.- ,r: i . 'rs
dt ;It''ll I i .'1 '\ 1;: -t . o i0t 001 hue
of the law aT nd t:l ,t . i m- Wan i £li
of thr ', othali'rs l, l ,. l ,, p' . ,ltly of
l'l t sO tih ! :' tt. .t , o''ti,I :a , ',,[tl:
'',tInttI s rt,' i\' l 1 ti l t 'al . ,\ i , ,i I' ' !
iltto the hi!.lin e Ii rl: in t'c" tlipht
)i a ietoh of infuria:t d c:ities, or
fromn thoutt- tof the mtilitia, whith be
SIt artl ttalii after 4 o'coi ,ik M11 t
d y norll'I e.
.\llliost at te- s:llne nl tIlent, Sheri.
nJ. P. (linftls, of Irwin <county,, Mi 1 ih
was wounltd, Sundl:iy whilt, making
a olfI, rlt a t O -tte ipit I Ito rt l e P a
\\'()llitital, fl'li)\V-()-t' "t'i' trai t- lIt, r';lan t'ge
of lltostwick's d(t'idllv lire, aexpired.
Sit'rrotiidt ,t by his six children.
whom he hell liso(y's almost to the
etnd of ti', sitge,, lm~,st itli, who had
declared the intenition of dyin rather
!tii t stilb lit to arrest on l i t ha ltroe
Of tlelliptiting to rllutlde, his b'l'rottit
i:-1W han'':eise' of a dlispute t-rowing
out of the stttlmednt i f his wio's
(estate, fought the battle to) the last
(irtlh, and not O:tce lii a. word or sitn
of sIurrender pass his lips or a)ppe:tt
in the expression of Ihis dt( i:uilied
Knowing that death was near, the
desperate man finally permitted Ine
fear-stricken c'hildren to leae the
house, but the children, remetnlbring
the harrowing ,experience s tof the
night, still held their father in such
fa or that they would not reveal one
incident of the night, even after they
were under the protec.tion of the nil.
The children being taken to a place
of safety, ('Capt. IleLang demanded
Bostwick to surrender, but the only
reply was a shot from the besieged
rlan. Then the soldiers fired a volley
into the lower portion of the house,
intending to kill Bostwick if possible
A hail of lead was thrown into the
roof, followed by a thud which indi
cated that Bostwick had fallen to the
flcor. Observers then called attention
to the fact that an object was seen to
move through a hole in the floor, and
a volley was fired in that direction. A
rush of the troops was then ordered,
the belief being that Bostwick had
been injured, but this was stopped by
a shot from the building which struci
Deputy James Gill, who was cared for
by a physician who was in the crowd.
Del.ang's men then fired into the
building several times, the volleys
tearing locks and hinges from the
Several men then attempted to en
GEneral Hitchc(x'k declares that he
a final shot from Bostwick. The 1i
bany coal)any then appeared on the
scene, and a rush uponl the i)ttiling
was made from all directions. The
doors were broken open and Bostwick
was found upon the floor.
TO BOOM JOE FOLK
Six Missourians Tour New England to
Proclaim His Deeds.
New York.-A. new idea in political
caoml aigning originatend in the interest
of the candidacy of (,x-Gov. Folk ofd
Missou ri for the l)emocratic )reside ir
tiald nomination is oni the eve of a lac
Itcal wtorking out with New England
Ias the fieled for the exlierilmentl. Six
Missourians are in New York ready t,
start on tour of New England to tell
it, people of that section what Gor,
Folk has done.
TWO-CENT FARES STAND
C. & 0. Must Refund All Collected
Over That Amount.
Charleston, W. Va.-At a hearing
Judge hurditt dissolved the injunction
granted to the Chesapeake & Ohio
Railroad against the operation of the
2-cent fare law and ordered the rail
road to refund, at the Cthariton, Hunt
ington and Hinton offices, the excess
of fares collected over Z cents to
holders of coupons. A stay of sixty
days was granted the railr-,ad.
ENTERS PENITENTIARY AT 60
Self-Confessed Forger Collapsed When
Sentence Was Read.
Cambridge, Mass. - Prison doors
closed today for ten years, if not sor
life, on John B. Lombard, former town
treasurer of Framingham, who had
confessed to forging town notes atgre
gating $.:00,00). Lombard's counsel
asked leniency because of his client's
age, Go years. Lombard collapsed
when the clerk read the seite'nce to
Caught Through a Key.
Seattle, Wash.--Thaddeus .. York,
arrested by detectives who had traced
him all over the ('ouitry bly neatns of a
key to the knee joint of his cork leg,
Is said by the nolice to he the oostii en
ergetic forger of the past detadl. York
was arrested as he st tahiI i,'-tm0 the
gang plank of a steamrtr fro!t Sau
Francisco. Hie is charged with dte
fraudihg a Klamath (Ore. bank of $i,'
500, a Chicago bank of $3,,ta), a Bele
lingham (Wash.) bank of $2,5U0, ana
a Scattle bank of 1.?333.
Removed by Lydia E. Pinks
1 ully ,-;rinls. Miss. - "Words are
ilhadequate for me to exlrress what
icines have done' for
me. The doctors said
1 hada tumor, and I
had an operation,
but was soon as had
began to take Lydia
EI. 'inkhani's Veg.
ý, etalble Compl)ound
ftas you told me to
I do. I am glad to
say that now I look
and feel so well that my friends keep
asking rue what has 1helled me so
much, aid I gladly recoimmiend your
egetable ('o:nmpound."--il is.VWILLIE
IhWADI)S, holly Airings, Miss.
One of the greatest triumphs of
Lydia E. l'inkham's Vegetable Com
p(und is the c(,nquering of n oman's
dread enemy --tumor. If you have
tion or displacement, don't wait for
time to confirm your fears and go
through the holrrors of a hospital opera
tion, but try Lydia E. Finkham's Vege.
table co(mpoundl(l at o0nce.
For thirty years Lydia E. I'inkham's
Vegetable ('<Impound, made from roots
and herbs.has been thestandardremedy
fir female ills, and such unuquestion.
able testimony as the above proves the
value of this famous remedy, and
should give everyone confidence.
If you would like special advice
nabout your case write a confiden
tial letter to Mrs. Pinkhaim, at
Lynn, Mass. lHer advice is free,
and always helpful.
PROOF in the
We tell you about how good you'll
feel after taking a CASCARET
that millions of people-buy, use
and recommend them--Bet that's
talk-you buy a box now-take as
directed to-night and get the proof
in the morning-After you know
CASCARETS you'll never be
without them. 912
CASCARETS Joe a box for a week's
treatment, all druggists. Biggest seller
in the world. Million boxes a month.
W ANTED orphine.Whisky and
Tobacco Addictions to
Cure in ten days by our Painless Method. Fee
can be kept in poss. silon of patients until
cure is effected. Sanitarium of thirty rooms
equipped with all latest conveniences. Pa
tients who eannot visit Sanitarium can be
cured privately at holmn. References: Any
Banker, Minister or Physician of Lebanon.
Bookltt of particulars sent free.
CEDARCROFT SANITARIUM, Box 727, Lebanon,Tenn.
Wanted Confidential Correspondents
Ery r in the UNITEDI) STATES. Ex
Erwh perlence unnecessa.iry, School
Teachers, Stenographers,Tele'g'raph Operators.
Clerks and ll '1rofIsli.. nlll lien or women elli
giblh. An unusual ollplrtunity to Incrl:ease yourln
come. P'articulars. luh 71, Los Angeles, Cal.
FREE INFORMATION aut irrigated
lfartus in the Sac-
ramento Valley, Cal. Ideal climale.
Rich soil. Six anld I oven cuttings of alfalfa.
'irst class poultry and dairy coultry. All the frults.
Easy turms. t. I. Illlliter h Co., 20 LaSllsile St., hleo
(YOU OI GIT TO KNOW AIlOI'T IT. It's a
('outity sat In ll . tell r t } i lt (;ir:iiou Vallhy iand Irri
atilOn: ruilro; dt, canals, a',urt h~iluse, balnk. scullool,
brick bnmll nes hius's. i'uu.qhu uie'dud to build its
M'er.t resulrces, rich .noumih lt nlak you rich Write
lur book Le . qulck. It h uiln luonnute to., thapln. Ta,.
with Cream and Sugar.
Adding strawberries or any
kind of fresh or stewed fruit
makes a delicious summer
The crisp, golden-hrown
bits have a mrcst dulightful
flavour-a fascination that
apue:als to the appectite.
"The Memory Lingers"
Sold by Grocers,
Pkgs. 10c and 15c
'OSTU.M CIEREAL CO., ITD)
Battle Creek, Mich.