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COUNTY INDEPENDENT, SELMEE, TENN.
13. REESE'S TALK
DECLARES THE SERPENT TEMPT
ED EVE BECAUSE SHE
CONDEMN DOUBLE STANDARD
Says Woman of Future Will Demand
Single Standard Talks About
Woman of Yesterday, To
' day and Tomorrow.
Monteagle. Warren Hall ,was filled
with an audience gathered to hear
Mrs. Lula Calyar Reese, president of
the Nineteenth Century club of Mem
phis, deliver a lecture on "The Wom
an of Yesterday, Today and Tomor
row." Mrs. Reese opened her speech
with a humorous and satirical alluu
slon to the serpent's preference for
the woman in presenting the tempta
tion in the Garden of Eden. She hu
morously argued that the plan of
Satan was to reach the weaker ves
sel, namely the man, through the
stronger person, the woman main
taining that his Satanic Majesty evi
dently thought that If he could sub
due the female his subsequent con
quest of the male would be compara
tively easy. She established the fact
that Holy Writ regarded the woman's
will as superior to that of the man.
It was declared that in the most an
cient civilizations woman was treated
on an equality with man, and her will
power even regarded as stronger. . It
was not until after the Roman gov
ernment dominated the world that the
woman fell from this high estate into
a condition of inferiority and some
times servitude. She then traced his
torically the emerging of woman from
this debased condition into a more
honored and powerful place. In dis
cussing the woman of today, she de
tailed several . types the society
woman, the business woman, the
strictly domestic woman, and pre
dicted that the future would develop
yet the noblest type of, the feminine.
She condemned the double standard
Of morality and declared that the
woman of the future will strongly de
mand a single standard. Her speech
was well prepared, couched in clear
phrase and . abounded in humorous
comments and in keen satire. She
was frequently applauded. At the
conclusion of the address many
availed themselves of the opportunity
to shake hands with the lecturer and
to extend their felicitations.
PARDON AND PAROLE.
Raymond Freddo and Others Shown
Clemency By Governor Hooper.
Nasnvme. uovernor Hooper was
busy considering a large number of
pardon and parole recommendations,
submitted by the Advisory Board of
Pardons, which was in session yes
terday. Raymond Fteddo of Davidson coun
ty, sentenced in 1912 to serve ten
years for murder in the second de
free, was pardon on the recommenda
tion of the entire Supreme Court, the
trial judge, the Attorney-General, the
trial. jury and the Advisory Board of
Toirlrtna Ttia remmmpfirinHnn nf thA
Supreme Court, which was first made
in , their opinion confirming the sen
tence, and has since been repeated in
a letter to the governor, was again re
newed last week. The recommenda
tion was unanimous, based oli the
showing in the record that Freddo was
a peaceable citizen who acted under
great provocation, and on the belief
that sixteen months in prison was
sufficient punishment. This .view of
the case was concurred in by others
who made recommendations, and by
the governor. He has made a model
Sam P. Webb, Davidson county,
given ten years for robbery, had his
sentence commuted to three years on
the recommendation of both prosecu
tors and all the jurymen, together
with the trial Judge and the attorney
general. Will Floyd of Greene county, sen
tenced to three years for forgery, was
commuted to one and a half years on
recommendation of 4he trial judge,
attorney-general, jury and others fa
miliar with facts of the case.
C. B. Walker of Davidson county,
given ten years for larceny, received
a conditional pardon. Walker was
eventeen years old when sentenced
and has served nearly two years. The
pardon was granted on the recom
mendation of Attorney-General Ander
son and Judge Neil, based on the
mental condition of the boy at the
time the crime was committed, to
gether with the recommendations of
the' eight prosecutors.
Week of Prayer.
Chattanooga. Rev. W. C. Robert
son, rector of Christ Church, Chatta
nooga, has set aside a week to be de
Toted to prayers and masses for an
amlcavy settlement of the European
Rain at Dyer. '
Dyer. Fine rains in this section,
the first in four months, terminated
the worst drouth in forty years, just
In time to save late corn and help the
cotton, which is beginning to open.
Cloudburst In Maury.
Columbia. The vicinities of Theta,
Spring Hill and Kedron were visited
by the heaviest rainfall that the
county has experienced la" many
years. At Theta there was a regular
cloudburst. . ,
" Barn in Montgomery Burns.
; Clarksville. Mr. John Acree, a resi
dent of the Twenty-first District, near
Pntsonville, lost a stock barn in which
was stored twenty tons Of hay, sixty
barrels ot corn and one mule, by lire.
RED CROSS HOME.
8tone From Knoxvllle to Be L'ssd
Knoxville. The million dollar home
of the Red Cross Society of America
In Washington is to be built almost
wholly of Tennessee marble. The
marble will come from Knox county,
chiefly from the Victoria Quarries.
The Victoria variety will be used on
the exterior, but the interior will be
of the famous Tennessee pink and
gray, which is found in Inexhaustible
quantities in the hills of East Tennes
see. The contract for the new struc
ture will be awarded August 27, bids
having been asked by Maj. W. W.
Harts, formerly of Nashville, Tenn.,
and now superintendent of buildings
and grounds in the District of Colu&v
bia. The structure will be erected in
what is known as the "art center," on
Seventeenth street, northwest, Just
west of the White House grounds, ad
jacent to the Cochran Art Gallery and
the Pan-American Union building. It
is to be a memorial to the women of
tfce civil war, and that Tennessee
marble is to be used in the building is
regarded es a decided recognition of
the famous Tennessee product. Last
spring the supervising architect de
cided that the New Haven postofflce
should be built of Tennessee marble,
the contract price for marble alont
being almost $700,000.
NEGRO DIES OF WOUND.
Jim Davis Kills Woman and Then
Turns Revolver Upon Himself.
Nashville. Jim Davis, a young ne
gro, died at the City hospital from the
effects of a bullet wound inflicted by
himself after he had shot and In
stantly killed Henrietta Gordon, a ne
gro woman, who was found dead in
the street on Sixteenth avenue and
The woman's body was discovered
by an employe of Taylor & Co., col
ored undertakers, who immediately
notified the police headquarters. Sev
eral officers were rushed to the scene
in the auto patrol. Davis was found
in a dying condition a short distance
away and was Bent to the City hos
pital. After making a thorough search of
the neighborhood the officers found a
small negro girl, a niece of Davis,
who identified the body of the negro
woman. The residence of the Gor
don woman is unknown, although it
is said that Davis lives in Black Bot
tom. Davis was unable to talk of the
tragedy at the hospital. The officers,
however, place little credence in the
theory that the negroes were shot by
another. A bloody revolver was found
near the body of fie woman.
NEGRO IS HIDDEN.
Sheriff Hides Negro to Prevent Lynch
Ing for Assault. ,
Jackson. A grim-faced, determined
body of men, who a few hours" before
could have been called a mob, gathered
in the courthouse yard at Jackson,
watching for any clew that would in
form them as to the whereabouts of
the negro, Ed Harrison, who attempt
ed to assault the six-year-old daughter
of Squire and Mrs. W. H. Hamilton,
who reside two and a halt miles east
of the city.
The little girl told her mother about
the attempt of the negro shortly after
it occurred, but he had already es
caped. He was arrested at Henderson
and brought to Jackson, where he was
placed in Jail. Later when Sheriff W.
G. Person saw a mob forming he splr
ited the negro away in an automobile
and refuses to divulge the hiding place
of the prisoner.
ARM TORN OFF.
Boy Catches Arm In Beit at Pencil
. t Factory. j ,
Murfreesboro. Jesse Lynch, a boy
about seventeen years old, had his
left arm torn from his body, being
caught in a belt at the American Pen
cil factory. His leg was also broken.
He was playing with some boys un
derneath the factory, when he picked
up a loose belt and told some boys to
watch him "throw a belt," and, pitch
ing it over a revolving wheel, he was
drawn by the wheel and his arm torn
loose from his body.
Deitzel Waives preliminary Trial.
- Held, to Grand Jury,
Union City. Frank Deitzel, (he
young man charged with the murder
of George Wehman on' the night of
July 11 and who was held by the
coroner's jury as the person guilty of
the crime, waived preliminary exam
ination and was bound over to await
the action of the grand Jury at the
coming September term of the clrcul
court without bail.
Hurt In Auto Collision.
Knoxville. Dr. S. R. Miller, one of
the city's most prominent physicians
and surgeons, was injured In an au
tomobile collision, The car he was
driving was struck by a heavy car
driven by a boy. Dr. Miller was thrown
from his car to the sidewalk and ren
Alamo. The residence of W. P.
Hall, which is located about four miles
northeast of this place, was struck
and set on fire by lightning during an
electrical storm which visited that sec
tion. The occupants of the house wer
away from home, so no one was in the
house at the time.
Bolivar. J. H. Doyle has announced
himself as candidate fcr floterlal rep
resentative to represent the counties
of Hardeman, Chester and Haywood in
the next general assembly of the stat
Knoxville. Two sudden deaths of
well-known citizens of Sevier county
were reported from that county R. H.
Andes and Rhoden Loveday. Both
were farmers and both 78 years of age.
Bolivar. Hon. M. A. Webb, former
cashier of the Whlteville Savings bank
of Whlteville, Tenn., and prominently
connected In banking circles through
out this section of the state, has an
nounced himself as a candlJate for
congressional committeeman from this
.(Conducted by the National Woman's
Christian Temperance Union.)
THE PRINCIPAL CAUSE.
The Umpire is a paper published in
the East penitentiary of Pennsylva
nia. Its pages contain frequent testi
mony by the convicts to the influence
of drink in the wrecking of their
lives. Writes one: "Seventy per cent
of crime 1b attributed to drink. Why
not make an effort to 'burn our
bridges' and cut off the principal
cause of our being here? A petition
signed by 1,400 men and women in
this place would carry more weight
and be ten times as effective as any
petition signed by a similar number
of people on the outside. Liquor is
the cause of 70 per cent of us being
here. It is the cause of 85 per cent
of parole violations. Let us add our
little weight to the temperance cause,
as a selfish precautionary measure, if
for ao better motive."
Says another: "Many men are so
cial outcasts through the Use of liquor.
It was the cornerstone of my undoing.
Through it I gained acquaintances
and lost friends. Sacrificed the wear
ing of good, comfortable clothes to
buy It, slept in barns and open fields
rather than buy a comfortable night's
lodging, and called myself a 'wise
guy,' while the saloonkeeper, the 'lob
ster,' went to a warm bed, and good
victuals, a cozy home and loving wife,
taking with him the earnings of a
poor man. It was the cause of lead
ing me often to beggary. It is causing
men to go to Jails for villainy. It is
a wife's woe and children's sorrow
and neglect It makes a self-murderer
out of a man who drinks to another's
'good health,' and robs him of hif
A LESSON IN ECONOMICS.
A workman walked into a grog
shop and asked the man behind the
bar the amount of his month's bill.
He was told It was $11.10. With
hands grimy from a hard day's toil
the man reached into his pockets,
drew out a ten dollar bill and a one
dollar bill and handed them over
Just as he did so the saloon man's
son came in and said, "Father, moth
er sent me down to say that her new
hat will be done this evening, and she
wants you to give me $12 so she can
pay for it."
Without a word the saloon man
handed the boy the $11 the customer
had given him and added another dol
lar to it, whereupon the workman,
pointing his finger at the saloon man,
saiU: "Is that where my money goes?
Twelve dollars for a hat for your
wife? Why, only yesterday I refused
my wife $4 for a new hat, because it
was too much. This is the last time
I am going to buy clothes for some
one else's family with my hard-earned
money. I am going to climb right up
on the top seat of the Water wagor
and stay there." And be did.
IN THE MIDST OF BATTLE.
The temperance cause started out
well-nigh ; alone, but mighty forces
have joined us in the long march. We
are now in the midst of the Waterloo
battle, and in the providence of God
the temperance army will not have to
fight that out all by itself. For sci
ence has come up with its glittering
contingent, political economy deploys
its legions, the woman question brings
an Amazonian army . upon the field,
and the stout ranks of labor stretch
away as far as the eye can reach. As
in the old Waterloo against Napoleon,
so now again Bt the Napoleon of the
liquor traffic, no force is adequate ex
cept the "allied forces." Frances IS
TWENTIETH CENTURY POLICY.
The mother deer bides her fawn
from wolves In a thicket. That was
what woman did for ages. Now she
is out in the open hunting the wolves.
She started out for the saloon keeper
and she has come home from millions
of square miles of territory with his
scalp at her belt. She prays, of course,
but she keeps her powder dry and
shoots at the monster to kill. Her
success has established her ability to
conduct an aggressive warfare against
the evil of the world. And there need
be no doubt that this aggressive pol
icy, will continue until the world has
become far safer for the young than
It ever has been. Grapho, in the Con
We have practically no poorhouaea
in our state. Out of 60 counties, 44
have none at all, and in the other six
the poorhouses are more what might
be called county hospitals where sick
old people are cared for. Gov. L. B.
BY ALL MEANS EDUCATE!
i It Is the thoughtless vote of the un
educated and misguided masses that
enables the enemies of personal lib
erty to deprive Americans of the in;
heritance left them by the fathers of
this republic. Educate 'the masses and
liberty will return to all of us! The
By which, we suppose, you refer to
the fact that Cambridge, Evanston and
Oberlln won't tolerate a saloon and
Chicago's slum .wards have them on
every corner. The Vindicator. -
"What worries me about my wife,
aid Mr. Meekton, confidentially, "is
that she is getting superstitious."
"What about?" "Me. Whenever any
thing goes wrong she always manages
to figure it out that I'm the person
who brought bad luck into the fam
The future of the race," says John
Galsworthy, "depends more on the'
morals of the women than on the mor
als of the men,
llfc lsllvi Hiti
0& I NiHiim ill J
Shinales. Spanish Tile
EVERYTHING IN SHEET METAL
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i'J. FoT Rwtorina Color and
MmmL B"U'T to Gray or Fdi Hair.
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TIT) fTJQY TREATED.nsuelly (fires quick
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i short breatb.oftengiTt-s entire relief
r in 16 to26 days. Trial treatroen t sent Free
, Dr. THOMAS E. jREEif SuccMsorto
Or. H. H. Greens Sons. Box 0, Atlanta, Ga.
, Deceiving Evidence.
Mistress Are you married?
Applicant No'm. I bumped into a
door. Woman's Journal.
A PRESCRIPTION prepared especially
for seemingly incurable Headaches. 'Your
druggist sells and GUARANTEES Stutts'
Eas-lt to relieve any Headache in fifteen
to thirty minutes. Money back if you
want it. Contains NO OPIATE. Adv.
Don't think because a girl's com
plexion is a dream that all dreams
are hand painted.
k To Give
Balsam of Myrrh
For Cuts. Burns.
Bruises. Snrn in a
Strains. Stiff Nl-
-j iwsiiiw aavlk
Old Sore. fWn WnmJ.
and all Ertera&l Injuries.
Made Since 1848. Hffi'
Price 25c, 50c and $1X0
All Dealers g-c.hm8.co,
uikfVuiwiM SYRACUSE. KY,
"Music is the latest cure for melan
cholia! What marvelous strides the
science of medicine makes!"
The speaker was one of the leading
boxers of the Chicago Athletic club.
George Ade gave him a quizzical smile
"Right you are, my boy! And they
tell me, too, that a summer girl in a
slashed skirt will cure a cold every
time, while as for these new-fangled
one-piece bathing suits like Annette
Kellermann's well, there's nothing
better going for sore eyes."
"Cheap Jack" Got 8ome Satisfaction.
A "cheap jade" was offering cheap
clocks, finely varnished and colored,
and with a looking glass in front, to a
lady not remarkable for personal
"Why, it's beautiful," said the ven
der. " -
"Beautiful, Indeed; a look at it al
most frightens me!" said the lady.
"Then, marm," replied the man, see
ing a bargain Impossible, "you bad bet
ter buy one that hasat a looking
glass." . - .'.
Piles Cared In 6 te 14 Days
Your dnwlst will refund money it PAZO
OINTMENT (ails to' ears any case of Itehlng,
Blind, Bleedlrtf or Protradlnr Piles in 6 lo M days.
Tbt first application fWos Ease and Rest. 50a.
' Just the Thing.
She was an unsophisticated damsel,
and it was with a bashful air that
she sidled up ' the necktie counter
In the outfitting stores.
"I want a tie for my young mac,"
the said to the polite assistant.
"Something appropriate to his tastes;
he's a keen footballer, you know."
"Perhaps you can tell me his club
colors?" suggested the salesman.
' "Sorry," was the maiden's answer,
"but I really forget them."
Then an idea of dazzling brilliance
seized her. 1
"Just the thing," she cooed, ecstat
ically. "Show me some semi-final ties,
How To Give Quinine To Children
FEBRILINBls the trade-anark name fivar to aa
improved Quinine. It is a Taateloss Syrup, pleas
ant to take and doe Dot disturb tbo stomaoh.
Children take it and urn know it is Quinine.
Alto eepecially adapted to adults who cannot
take ordinary Quinine. Does not nauseate nor
cauia nervousness nor rlnrini In the head. Try
It the nait time yoa need Quinine for any pur
pota. Ask for s-onnee wlrinal package. The
name FEBRILINB is Hm in bottle, ts cents.
Some men are not content with be
ing treated well; they want to be
If Your la fluttering or
Co., Atlanta, Ga.
SIMPLY DEMANDING HER OWN
Recent Discoveries Show That Wom
an Has Retrogressed Since the
Days of the Pharaohs.
In the days of the Pharaohs no less
than in the days of the Roman empire
woman was on a plane of equality
with man. There is thus, perhaps,
nothing exorbitant now In her de
mand for the vote. She is only ask
ing for a little of her own back.
Sir Qaston Maspero has unearthed
some Pharaonic papyri which throw
an interesting light on the Pharaonic
consideration of woman and marriage.
In those days mankind evidently fa
vored a kind of trial marrlaged, and
this marriage woman entered on terms
of perfect equality, or even, perhaps,
on terms of superiority.
This was the usual Pharanoic mar
riage contract, as deciphered by Sir
"Thou takest me to be thy wife and
thou givest unto me a dowry. If it so
bap that I tire of thee or that I cast
my eyes on another than thee, I will
return unto thee a part of thy dowry
and will go where good seemeth unto
His Day of Rest.
"Well, Master Jackson," sail a min
ister, walking homeward nfter serv
ice with an industrious laborer, who
was a constant attendant, "Sunday
must be a blessed day of rest for you,
who work so hard all the week! And
you make a good use of the day, for
you are always to be seen at church."
"Aye, sir," replied Jackson, "It is,
'deed, a blessed day; I works hard
enough all the week, and then I comes
to church o' Sundays, and sets me
down and lay my legs up and thinks
Whenever Robert's mother went
away on a visit, the little fellow was
so badly spoiled by a doting father
and grandmother that upon her return
it took several applications of the rod
to induce htm to mend his ways.
Ono day, when she had been absent
for a week, a neighbor asked Robert
when his mother was coming home.
. "Oh, she'll be back very soon now,"
he replied. "I'm beginning to get
RESIN0L STOPS DANDRUFF
AND ITCHING SCALP
If you are troubled with dandruff,
eczema or other scaly, itching scalp
affection, try shampoos with resicol
soap and an occasional treatment with
reslnol ointment. You will be sur
prised how quickly the trouble disap
pears, and the health and beauty of
the hair improves.
Reslnol soap and ointment also heal
skin eruptions, clear away pimples and
blackheads, and form a most valuable
household treatment for sunburn, beat
rash, etc. Sold by all druggists. Pre
scribed by doctors for 19 years. Adv.
Thrifty 8cot .
It was a hard-headed Scotchman, and
he was in conflict with that enemy of
mankind, the jobbing gardener. The
question was the price of a barrow-load
of potting soil, which the gardener had
just wheeled )n. The gardener de
manded a shilling; the Scotchman of
fered nlnepence." "Why, sir," pleaded
the gardener, "gentlemen pay me nine
pence when they come and borrow my
barrow and take away the soil them
selves." "Ye're no tellln' me?" said
the Scotchman. "Then ye maun jlst
wheel that barrow-load back again.
I'll be doon' at yer place in ten mee
nutes." True Once More.
Orvllle Wright on his flying field at
Dayton had just finished before a little
baud of capitalists a successful dem
onstration of his new automatic stabil
izer. "We can now fly," Mr. Wright end
ed, "with our hands off the controls."
He added with a laugh:
"Thus proving the truth of the old
proverb, discredited for a time by avi
ation, that there's safety in flight."
Whenever You Need a (lenoral Toole
The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless
chill Tonic is equally valuable as a
General Tonic because it contains the
well known tonic properties of QUININE
and IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives
out Malaria, Enriches the Blood and
Builds up the Whole System. 50 cents
Charity may cover a multitude of
sins, but there are several still uncov
ered. Cures Old Sores, Oilier Remedies Won't Curs.
The worst cases, no matter of how toes etaadlnsv
are cured by the wonderfot, old reliable Dr.
Porter'e Antiseptla Heallnf Oil, It relieves
Pain and Heals at the same Urns. SSc, SOc, 91.00.
A good dressmaker can give a wom
an almost as much pleasure as a
good bartender can give a man.
ioLTfe Lion i te
wsak use) RENOVINE." Mad by
MADE THE CONDUCTOR SMILE
Dignified Lady Thought She Was
Handing Man Her Ticket, But It
Was Something Else.
With an air of satisfaction, a dig
nified matron living on the South side
settled herself in a section of the Pull
man bound for Chicago the first stage
in a trip to Europe, relates the Kansas
City Star. Presently came the con
ductor, and the woman handed him a
small envelope. The conductor bad
grizzled hair and eyes that twinkled.
He looked long and carefully at the ob
ject he drew from the envelope.
"Did you think, madam," he asked,
"that you could ride to Chicago on
"Why. of course I did," said the
"But I do not think I can possibly
accept this as transportation to Chi
cago," persisted the conductor,. whose
eyes were now frankly laughing.
The woman became very reserved,
but her eyes snapped. "On what
grounds do you refuse my ticket?" she
At this the conductor could not re
strain his mirth. He held up the ob
ject he had taken from the envelope.
"I didn't no, I couldn't have given
you my bunion plasters."
But she had.
The origin and the local color of the
following story Is German. The spirit
of it is one which is not, perhaps, en
tirely alien to American youth. Hans
and Fritz, two small boys, had gone to
the rink to skate. Hans' overcoat ham
pered him and he wanted to get rid
of It. The German coatroom person
does not check your coat unless you
pay your fee. The fee was only a
penny, but Hans did not have the
penny. He was at a loss.
"Huh! It's dead easy," spoke "up
Fritz. "Give me your overcoat. I'll
take it to the man at the checking
place and say I found it. He'll put it
away. When you are ready to go home
you go to him and ask It anybody has
turned a lost overcoat In to him. Then,
of course, you'll get yours."
Plain to Him.
Among those visiting an art ex
hibition held recently in Cincinnati
was an oli German, who wandered
about, looking at the paintings with
Interest. Finally, he stopped before
a portrait which showed a man sit
ting In a high-backed chair. Tacked
to the frame was a small white pla
card, reading: "A portrait of J. F.
Jones, by himself."
The aged Teuton read the card,
and then chuckled sarcastically:
"Vot fools is dese art beoples," he
muttered. "Anybody dot looks at dot
picture vould know dot Jones is by
himself. Nobody else Is in der pic
ture." Wed Without His Duds.
The theft of a suit case containing
his wedding outfit came near causing
a postponement of the marriage of
Charles R. Light of this city and Miss
Ella Salem of Myerstown, but the nup
tials went on.
Lawrence McBrlght of Carlisle was
arrested, charged with the theft, and
the suit case was recovered with Its
contents intact, except a pair of shoes.
Lebanon (Pa.) Dispatch to Philadel
This is a prescription prepared es
pecially for Malaria or Chills and
Fever. Five or six doses will break
any case, and if taken then as a tonic
the fever will not return. 25c. Adv.
"Pa, what is an optimist?" ,
"An optimist, my son. Is a man who
thinks his wife is one."
Brides with sour dispositions are
apt to spoil honeymoons.
The tastes of a millionaire may-be
imprisoned in a pauper's purse.
ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT
Awgelable Preparation for As
ting the Stomachs and Bowels of
nessandRest.Con tains neither
Opium .Morphine nor Mineral
Not Maui c otic
Pnipt tfOld OrSAMVUmtfElt
h'trm Setd -
Aocrfecl Remedy forConsKpa-
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Worms .Convulsions .FeverislV
ncss and LOSS OF SLEEP
Facsimile Signature of
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Ilk1 AJLLUAj jLl
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scalp, good hair, and soft,
Samples Free by Mall
Cotlcura Soap and Ointment sold throughout the
World. I.ttMiral aample ot earn mailed free, with 33-p,
book. Address "Cuticura." Dept. iJB, lioelca. ,
DR. J. D. KELLOGG'S
Remedy for the prompt relief of
Asthma and Hay Fever. Ask Your
druggist for It. Write lor FREE SAMPLE.
NORTHROP & LYMAN CO. Ltd. BUFFALO, N. Y.
No Longer Strain on Her Nerves.
For a week after Mrs. Wakefield
gave her colored cook an alarm clock;
the family was awakened each day at
6 a. ra. by the clang of its resound'
ing bell. At the end of this time It'
was heard no more in the early '
watches of the morning, but Mrs.
Wakefield fancied several times that
she detected the muffled sound of its
alarm toward evening. When ques
tioned on the subject Dinah said with
a shake of her dusky head: i
"Well, Miss Wakefield, mah nerves
ain' bery strong, as yo' know, an' dat
alarm clock jes' riled 'em all up. I
kin Btan' it In de ebenln' fust rate,
but ter be woke up sudden upsets me;
so I Jes' sets it fo' de ebenln' 'stead
ob de mawnlu' an' it goes off an'
doan' disturb nobody."
Eyes inflamed by exp
sure to Sua, Dust and Wlsa
4 w ,iust Eye Comfort At
Your Druggist's SOc per Bottle Murine Eye
Druggists or Murine Eye Remedy Co., Cblcage
Make the Liver
Do its Duty
Nine times in ten when the liver is
right the stomach and bowels are right.
pel a lazy liver to i
do its duty.
and Distress After Eating.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE.
Genuine must bear Signature
W. N. U., MEMPHIS, NO. 33-1914.
For Infanta and Children.
The Kind You Have
V For Over
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