Newspaper Page Text
d~dn/ wella and
1 ana -
ho I had .
were In bad shape,
too. At It I began
takinag -Doan's Kid
ney Pills and they
awon cured m.I
haven't hd the
Alughtest sign of kid
yer trouble since.
4t GA a% at Aar Soeo W. Ba.
D OAN*s s'iey
co. BUFMALO, N.Y.
the state of being poisoned, from
body.' This Is a condition due to
pores of the body faling to throw of
ernnru- hea loss of appe
tWIlL remedy the.trouble, It first a
accumul ated I tactsas
edabes the body oelmnae its ow
anylotside aid. Obey Nature's wan
In twMsupply you, or you ma a
d tbiesfw ma. AddrmDr.E.I
IL Looked Like a Steady Job.
To be saved from the maw of i
shark by a Hawaiian duke might be
fal any. young woman, but beinj
iaved twice in the same day by thE
same duke is an experience unique
to Miss. Addie Dunbar, according t
that young woman's. story on her ar
rival at San Francisco, recently fron
hawaii. Duke Kahanamoka ol
Honolulu, a world champion swimmer
P1yed the hero role. The.first timf
he drove away a shark that had at
tacked her, and helped her to shore
A' few hours later, when surf riding
Miss Dunbar's boat capsized and she
was struck on the head by the gun
wile'and made unsconscious. Agaim
Duke Kahananoku swam to her res
cue 'and landed ber safely on the
CMrMLS AND FEVER AND AGUE
.w-Prmptly Cured by 103W Babeft
"recommend qMfer Babek" to al
sufferers of MA4%a and Chills. Have
suffered for aev!years. have tried
'verything, but faild until I came
a'cross your wonderfu medicine. Can
1.uysyIt has cured me.'-George In
&noe. Company G, 4th Batafllion.
1:Da abek 50 cents. all druggssor
Many Pounds at Party.
; Bridget-They had a regular pound
'arty at -Mike O'Rourke's last'night.
__ - Nora-Tell me about it.
I' .'Brldget-Barney O'Flnnigan pound
ed Pat McGinnis black and blue and
-he rest of the party pounded Barney
.hearly to death.
2 ~Important to Mothrers
*Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTO1%IA, a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
inUs FrOver 30 Yas
Childen Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
* ~ Sween Words.
".I don't see why the sugar business
p. should ever be under suspicion."
"Because it is one of such refning
A Slight Error.
"My daughter is studying pyrogra
"Cnshe made mince pie with the
The man who kicks when he re
Basam 'of Myrrh
For Galls, Wire'
Thruh Okd Sers
Nail Wounds, Foot Rot
Fustula, Bleeding, BtRetce.
Made Since 1846. Agg
~o25c, 50c and $1.00
and Dse alter Etin. One
iseoly . Motne fndd f teyd
TR S rst If you wish.
11 ro~ayn BOOTI&ENION C0. New Yst
Whrenever You Ned
The Old Standard
Is Epai Valuable as a General Sin
Uiver, 8dries Ost Malarda, Endices th
am know 1wbat you are taking when
the oramuads printed on-.every label,
*pnzie sof QUfINDEE and IB0]
Zn -jebility_ _ n
Is a prescription prepared f
y for Malaria or Chills ai
Fever. Five or' six doses will brei
any case, and If taken then as a ton
the fever will not return. 25c.-Ad
Was Worth M',re.
In a newly published book of rer
niscences a good story is told of t
late Sir William Harcourt. He w
about to get into a bansom when
friend passing in a brougham offer
to give Sir William, whose avoird
pois was considerable, a lift to I
Sir William accepted the offer ai
gate the disappointed Jehu a shillir
"Only a boy, guv'nor," he asked rt
"Certainly," was the reply. "I nev
got into your cab."
'But, guv'nor," responded the Jeb
"consider the fright you gave t]
-Careful of His Reputation.
American Officer - Why did y<
Mexican Refugee-I didn't want
ation * Au.
toric, subnmes produced within the
the stomach, bowels, kidneyS, Hver, or
the poison Morethan50% of adults
is probably why you are suffering from
tite, lack of ambition, and many other
Ids the system to = A
atonicandfinally -,, -
a poisons without witht t
ings. Your er wim remit e tofVL
md 50e for a sam2pe sindan n-O
xzfa BbK~Y. C MW , I ZZ.
A Bad Case.
Knicker-Is he deeply in love?
Bocker-Yes, he thinks all the gir
on the magazine cover look like he
SH A 31 INTO YOUR SHOES
Allens Foot-Base, the Antiseptic powder for Tir
Tender, swollen, nervous feet. Gives rest ,
comfort. Makes walking a delight. Sold everywhe:
'250. Don't accept any substitutp. For FaREB a
pie, addres Allen 8. Olmsted, Le Roy. N Y Ae
Threw the Worthless Type Away.
This story is told by the Kans
Editor: Mr. Brown, who looks afti
the "back office," saw a new studer
who had been put to work learnii
the case, toss a type out the windoi
Watching him and seeing the studei
repeat the performance, Mr. Bro%
walked over and said:
"See here, what are you doing tos
ing type out the window?"
"Oh, that's all right," responded ti
cub. "They have no letters on 'em."
SKIN TROUBLE ITCHED BADil
Glenns P. 0., Va.-"My baby's trot
ble began with an -Itching and the:
a -little bump would come and sh
could not rest day or night. The trot
ble -affected her whole body. Th
bumps festered and came to a hea.
'and the corruption looked like thic
matter, kind of a yellow color. Th
sores itched so badly until It seeme
to rthe' she would scratch herself t
pieces and- then a sore would fort
and her clothes would stick to he
body and pull off the. little scab. I:
some places she would scratch an
Irritate the sores until the4y seeme
to be large. She was affected abos
"I wrote for a sample of Cuticur
Soap and Ointment. I bathed he
body in warm water and Cuticur
Soap and then I applied the Cuticar
Ointment, and they afforded relief af
er twice using. I bought some mor
Cuticura Soap and Ointment and 13
side of two weeks she was cured.
(Signed) Mrs. J. R. Greggs, Nov. 2:
Cuticura Soap and Ointment sol
thrbughout the world. Sample of eac
free,with 32-p. Skin Book. Address pos
card "Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston."-Ad
Cut Her Off From Hls Praying Lii
A boy In McPherson county ha
been "working on" his grandmothi
for some time to Induce her to gil~
him a bicycle. She had half promise
him, but the boy got Impatient Or
evening he was saying his prayers as
-omitted his grandmother from the 11!
of those on whom he asked a specli
blessing. His mother noted the omi
sion and called his attention to i
"Why, Gerald, 'you forgot to pray fc
grandma." "Naw I didn't, neither
said Gerald, "but grandma's got
come across 'fore she gets any mor
prayers out'a me."-Kansas City St~a
Dr. Alexis Carrel was condemnin
the unhealthy life of the America
"I met the other day," he said, "on
of your multi-millionaires, a chap wh
had ruined his health by overwork.
"'I used to work 18 hours a day
the poor old fellow wheezed from hi
bath chair. 'I know better, now I'i
old. Age brings us wisdom, bt
doesn't give us any time to use It"'"
When It Is, It Isn't.
- Garrett King, lawyer of Reno, appr4
pos of a wife who, after being a lon
time deceived, had brought suit fc
divorce at last against her husban<
"People declare that ignorance
bliss. The trouble Is that as soon a
we discover Ignorance Is bliss it Isn't.
"Is there anything natural abou
that haughty dame?"
"Oh, yes; her. lips curl naturally.
Adversity borrows Its sharpest stin
from our impatience.-Bishop Horne
d a General Teale
'gthening Tonic, Bec5889 I A cts on the
e Blood and Builds Up th(Whole Systenm,
'on take Grove's TasfelessB Tonic, as
showing that it contains well-known
I. Ithas noequal for Mh*Chis and
riosoEAppetite. Gives life vigor to
renAl True Tonic and Suren
QUEEN LOSES THREI
esting women in England.
Nobody who has not been present
meet the king and queen, but the fai
mean that they will be invited to me4
sion. The presentation at courts or I
appearance of the names of the preser
It confers no privilege except that of
bassy abroad. The suggestion that
least one invitation to a state ball, la4
tions for royal functions are compiled
of those presented at court, but in the
out the lists and then they are carefull:
reign King Edward went over the lis1
to his consort, so that every name is c
- LIKE AVERAGE A
Is A caller at the Japanese embassy at
r. Washington is ushered by the most
correct of butlers into a big drawing
room, which, to the smallest detail, is
3 furnished with the conventional ele
es gance of the average American home.
Then a diminutive woman, gowned as
any American woman of wealth and
fashion is gowned, enters and with a
L cordiality of manner that becomes her
r well gives the conventional greeting:
t, "How do you do; I am glad to see
7. The little woman is Viscountess
it Chinda, wife of the Japanese ambas
n sador to the United States, and one
of the most progressive, wide-awake
3- women of the entire diplomatic corps.
She has adopted the clothing, the
.e speech and many of the social cus
toms of American women with that
ease and efficiency with which the.
I Japanese as a people have assimilated
much that Is best in occidental civili
zation. She acquired English a good
many years ago, when, from 1889 to
Since that time, however, Viscoun
many people and has moved in the
From San Francisco the Chindas wen
Chinda was consul general. He was]i
Sand then to St. Petersburg. After her
Chinda returnpd to her native country
band having been made vice ministe
STokyo they went to Berlin, where Chi:
1came to Washington in the same cap;
rWithin these years Ambassador Ch
1to Japan, been raised to the peerage 1
Iwere born members of the samurai
him to the rank of baron, and later cre
tMine. Chinda has been the moth
S NEW HEAD OF ARM
r-. 7ueoammme m :
e / Ammeamir
tics of war and has published severa
gpresident of the war college and as as
most for years in planning army mov<
SiDANIELS PUTS NAVY
Gone forever In the navy are the
t"Sixteen men on a dead man's chest.
!'o, ho, and a bottle of ram!"
Secretary Daniels of the navy has
prohibited the use of alcoholic liquors
within the jurisdiction of the navy
r Te mew regulation establishes
equality between officers and the en
Slisted men, as the latter have not
Sbeen allowed to have a "wine mess"
or alcoholic beverages on board ship.
It is expected, following the navy's
lead, that the question of abolishing
liquor in the army will be revived.
tArmy officers will not discuss the mat
ter In advance of possible action by
Secretary of War Garrison.
The navy order was issued the oth
er day, and goes into effect July 1.
-Flogging was abolished in the navy
in 1851, and the issuance of grog to
the sailors and their right to have
liquors on board was abolished in 1861.
The text of Secretary Daniels' ord,
"The use or Introduction for drin
board any naval vessel or wlihn any;
tted, and commanding officers will be h
ment of this order."
Plying on to Tampico.
On board the U. S. S. Arkansas, at
sea, via wireless v' Charleston, S. C.
-The United State battleship squad-;
ron, comprising th Arkansas, via
wireless via Charle ton, S. C .,New
Jersey was off Char ston. The battle
whip South Caroli , intercepted by
wireless en route fr m Santo D~omin
go, will join Rear . dmiral Badger's
gommand off Key We t.
An inspection of d equipment
anid landing gear was made recently.
The ships are mknabout 1? knots
D OF CONVERSATION
Queen Mary of England Is a poo:
conversationalist, according to he:
most recent critics.
On someone being brought up t<
her it is said she will begin to tall
with remarkable felicity, setting thi
other at ease and delighting him
Then, all of a sudden, he ceases, a3
acute silence supervenes, and tho
other does not know whether to breal
the pause or slip away. The fact i1
the queen talks well by dint of con
centration; this does not always las
until the end of 'he conversation an<
once the thread is broken she grow
abstracted, thinking of something else
It is suggested that her majesty ha
adopted the idea, not new to man
politicians, of posting herself on I
subject that she knows she will b,
called upon to discuss. Miss Murie
Wilson, one of the most popular girli
in society, carried this idea out tA
perfection, and thereby won the repu
tation of being one of the most Inter
ed at a court or levee can be asked t(
:t they have been presented does nc1
t their majesties on some. other occa
evees has no further results than the
ted in the following morning's papers
entry-when invited-to a foreign em
presentees are entitled -to receive a
-ks any authority. The lists of invita
from the book containing the name.
first place the lord chamberlain makef
r scrutinized by the queen. In the las'
s, but King George has left this tas)
arefully -considered before it Is passed
1893, her husband was consul at Sar
tess Chinda has seen many lands and
ociety of a number of great capitals
t to Shanghai, China, where Viscoun
ater appointed minister to The H~agu4
residence at the Russian capital, Mine
for a period of seven years, her hus
r of foreign affairs at Tokyo. Fron
ida served -as ambassador. In 1912 h4
inda had, in recognition of his servicei
y the emperor. Both he and his wifi
class of Japan. The emperor raises
ated him a viscount.
er of six children, of whom four arm
Y'S GENERAL STAFF
Maj. Gen. William W. Wotherspoon
assistant chief of staff of the army
has been selected to succeed Maj
Gen. Leonard Wood as chief of staf
at the end of the latter's term, Apri
22. Brig. Gen. Hugh -L. Scott, comn
manding the troops at Fort Bliss, wil
be assistant chief of staff. Genera
Wood will assume command of the
eastern department. The appoint
ment of General Wotherspoon to bi
chief of staff was in accordance wit!
the practise of promoting the assistan
chief of staff. He will retire on ac
cdunt of age next November. Genera
Scott was superintendent. of the Mill
tary academ'y when President Wilsoi
was president of Princeton. He madm
a favorable impression on the admin
Istration by the dispatch and thor
oughness with which he settled thi
recent Navajo uprising In Arizona
Already, however, he was well knowi
to Mr. Wilson. General Wotherspoor
is an authority on the theory and tac
I valuable pamphlets. In addition, a!
tistant chief of staff, he has been fore
ON "WATER WAGON"
kig uross f lchoi 4'.' r o
rI s Willsoanucdta h e
king purpoesr loungest dautrs ois
Eley aror taionp ison trctl Seeh
drecty resonsilew orl tae paefor
Wentouse Weding Mays 7.in
thedaton the esidals said
"In. Wilondannounced that tihes wed
ElanrRadp Wilson and S cdote
weInardawllce with small onlyshe
MOTHER COMES TO
When, Daughter T iught, Every
Avenue of Escape Closed,
Mother Came to Rescue.
Louisville, Ala.-In referring to her
recent troubles, Mrs. Bessie E. Bruce,
of this town, says: "After childbirth,
I suffered greatly with wasting, and
various womanly troubles, and was in
bed for six weeks.. Half the time, I
could not move, only when I was
turned over by some one. Oh! how I
suffered, no one knows.
I was told that I would have to go
through an operation, but at the time
of the operation, I was too weak to
undergo it, and I decided there was no
chance for me.
As a last resort, my mother advised
me to try Cardul, the woman's tonic,
and my husband bought me a bottle.
I could tell from the first that It was
doing me good, and by the time I had
taken the first bottle, I could stand on
my feet. I got another bottle, and
before I had taken It up, I was just
about well. The pains all stopped,
and In a short while I was able to do
I know that Cardul saved my life,
and I would not be without It In the
house. I almost waited too long, and
I advise all suffering women not to
wait, but to begin taking Cardui at
Your druggist sells Cardul. Get a
N.B.-B- Wre to: T d'Advisory DeptChatta
nooga Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Tenn., for
SeclalnsrcUm, aret64-pa book,"Home Treat
ment for Women,' sent n plain wrapper, on
Regretted Lost Time.
French conviets may earn large in
comes. The following is a case In
point: Pere la Capinette murdered a
man in a jealous passion a quarter of
a century ago, and was sent to New
Caledonia. A commission was recent
ly sent out to inspect the convict
prison and inquire into the govern
ment lands that are allotted to con
victs who are released for good con
duct. They found Pere la Capinette,
white-haired, benevolent, and vener
able with his seventy years, surround.
ed by his sons, whom he had brought
from France. He showed the commis
sioners over the coffee plantation on
which he had settled after his release.
"I am making $5,000 a year now," he
plained, and then added, with a sigh,
"if only I had committed my murdei
20 years earlier I should have been a
Napoleon's Last Hope Crushed.
One hundred years ago Napoleon,
surrounded by a few of his marshals
who still remained faithful, was in bit
ter meditation at Fontainebleau. Apl
parently he realizdd for the first time
that defection and opposition were
getting too strong for him. When he
learned that the allies had captured
Paris he gave way to the whole fury of
his Corsican temperament. But his
Indomitable spirit was not yet crushed.
Despite the discouraging outlook he
nourished a faint hiope that he might
recapture the city and regain his
throne. To gain time to work out his
plans h'e sent two'of his marshals with
an offer to abdicate In favor of his
-son, the young king of Rome. This
offer was rejected without ceremony
by the allied sovereigns, who had-al
ready agreed upon the restoration of
The big red tburing car struck a
pedestrian, rolling him in the mud and
maltreating him in generaL. The
owner ran back, greatly excited, after
stopping his car.
"Is he dead?" he asked anxiously of
the medical man who was attending
"Oh, no," replied the doctor, cheer
fully, "he's not dead; he's merely run
It Is easy to find fault that has
never been lost.
San Francisco, January 6, 1914.
Mr. A. de la Torre, Jr., formerly U.
S. Inspector of Immigration, Port of San
Francisco, writes from No. 1111 Powell
St., San Francisco, Cal.: "I take great
pleasure in recommending your great na
tional catarrh cure, Peruna, as the best
I ever nsed. I sincerely express my thanks
to you for the health which I now enjoy.
It has done me and a number of my
friends good, and I can assure you that I
shall take 'every opportunity to speak
in favor of what I consider to be the
best remedy for catarrh in existence to
Prompt Relief-Permanent Cure
LIVER PILLS never
~fail. Purely vegeta
ble - act surely -
-but gently on
the liver. UITTLE
dinner dis- Pui-iS
improve the complexion, brighten the eyes.
SMALL PiLL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE.
Genuinle must bear Signature
Goose Gr Liniment
cures all es and pains
"SACRED TEPEE" IS REVERED
Old Buffalo Skin Tent Was Council
Lodge of Blackfeet Nation
Glacier Park Station, Mont.-The
site of the log hotel and annex in the
shadows of the Rocky Mountains af
the eastern gateway to Glacier Park
marks a historical camping ground of
the Blackfeet Indians. In commemo
ration of this fact Louis W. Hill has
endeared himself to th illustrious
"top of the continent" tribe by reserv
ing a spot in the "forest lobby" of
the unique hostelry of his own artistic
design, for the erection of an ancient
. . C. .
Old Buffalo-skin Tepee.
buffalo skin tepee, which anore than
100 years ago was the council lodge
of the Blackfeet nation. This "eacred
tepee," with some of the antique trap
pings of the Blackfeet chiefs of early
days, is the center of interest in the
new playgrounds created by congress
four years ago.
This probably is the only buffalo
skin tepee left from the bow-and-arrow
days of the American Indian.
AFRICA YIELDS OLDEST MAN
Skeleton Hundreds of Thousands of
Years Old Found In Desert In
Berlin.-That a highly-developed hu
man race Inhabited Africa many hun
dreds of thousands of years ago is
shown, according to Dr. Hans Rock, i
professor of paleontology of Berlin, by
the discovery of a perfectly preserved]
fossil human skeleton in the desert
of German East Africa.
The skeleton was extracted from
diluvial strata in a dry and deserti
canyon, .once apparently a fertile,
equatorial swamp. The fossil is one
of the most remarkable in existence,
being quite perfect in teeth, skull,.
ribs, breastbone and :extremities, de
spite its incalculable age proved by
fossils of extinct animals which sur
rounded it. The skeleton shows few
signs' of "undeveloped" humanity.
"At this geological epoch -a very
highly developed human race inhab
ited the African continent," declares
the doctor. "The fossil was found]
in tufa limestone, and must have
been deposited there 'when the exist
ing desert was equatorial swamp'
that is, at the period when central
Europe was passing through the gla
The'same tufa excavations revealed
monstrous elephants, hippopotomi,
rhinoceros, gigantic apes and many
other animals either extinct or de~gen
erated. The skeleton is'believed to be
much nearer than anything yet, dis
covered to the original foundation of
the human race.
SCHOOL IS 100 YEARS OLD
Ancient Trades Institution ln Massa
chusetts Celebrates Its Centen
*Boston.-The Farm and Trades
school on Thompson's Island celebrat
ed a century of training of boyp in
practical pursuits. The school is the
oldest of its kind in the country and
was a pioneer in introducing the
teaching of sloyd and the establish
ment of a form of student govern
The speakers -at the anniversary
meeting included President A. Law
rence Lowell of Harvard and Charles
Evans, secretary of the Chicago His
WIFE DIVORCES EX-GOVERNOR
Dr. Ida Noyes McIntyre Freed From
Former Executive of Colorado
-by Court Process.
.Denver, Colo.-Arm in arm, as If
they were' re-enacting the scene of -
their nuptials at the altar 15 years ago
instead of matrimony's opposite phase,
Albert W. McIntyre, governor of Colo-.
rado In 1894, led his wife into court
at Everett, Wash. Arm in arm the pair
left the court, but not as husband and
wife. Dr. Ida NoyeB McIntyre obtained
a divorce on the sole ground of non
Evidently Opposed to Suffrage.
Reno, Nev.-George Wingfield, mil
lionaire mine operator, gave out an
interview in which he said that if
women were allowed to vote in Ne
vada he would sell his mining, farm
ing and banking interests and leave
If You're Fat, Sit on the Floor.
Boston.-"Forswear chairs and sit
on the floor," is Dr. A. M. Bradford's
advice to persons suffering from
Chauffeur Gets Jail Sentence.
New York.--Because he drove his
machine on the wrong side of the
street to avoid striking a wo n, Hen.
ry Ochs, a chauffeur, wae- rrested and
sentenced to 20 days/n jail for reck
"Pickpocket Trust" Is Wise.
New York-The "pickpocket trust"
employs an aged woman as a "profes
sional mother" to win the pity of
women complaits and keep them
Is it possible there is a woman in this country
tinues to su.ffer without giving Lydia-E.P
table Compound a trial after all the evidencejf.tha __
tinually being published, which proves befond
tion that this grand old medicine has relieved0 more.
ing-among women than any other onemed ien the
We have phblished in the newspapers o deUnited Si
more genuine testimonial letters than have ever en pub
lished mn the interest of any other.medicine firhwoe
mor geun esioil etr tha ae ee be ,u'm6
and ever year we publish many new ts ina IS gen
uine and true. - Here are three never before publi
From Mrs. T. Richmond, ProdidencesR 2
Povmqc4 I L-"For the benefit of w6en who
done I wish to state what Lydia E. Pinkhams Vegetable
has done for me. I did some heavy lifting -and the dOf
cause&a displacement. I have always been weekand I
after my baby was born and innammation set in, then ne
tration from which I did not recover until Ihad taken Lydia
ham's egetable Compound. The Comund is my best fried
when I hear of a woman with troubles ' mine I try to .duce
to tae your medicine."-Mrs. 8. T. RcoN, 199. Wald
Providence, I. L
A Minister's Wife Writes: .
CLOQUrr, Mnm.-"I have suffered very munh with
and inflammation, but your wonderful medicine,Lyd a
sVegetable Compound, has made me wen and Ican
the same to allthat are troubled with these compla ts.M0
m AxmE&, c/6 Rev.K. AmwA Cloqcet,
From Mrs. J. D. MurdochQuny,M
SouoH Qunmoy, Mass.-' The doctor saidthid4I had organictrouble
and he doctored me for a long, time andjldid7bot get any reli -
saw Lydia . Pinkha=s Vegetable Compound ad- -
vertised- and Itried itand foundrelief bef r
finished-the first bottle. I continued takig-t
through middle life and am now a strong, hea
woman and earn my own living"Mrs. JA1Fz -
Mumocn, 25 Gordon St., South Qum'ny, M -
tLDIA E.PINERA*jK EMRif
(CONFIDENTIAL) LVIN, XAS foradvide- -
letter win be6 o ned, read amanswered,
by., woman and held 1Q strRC - -ldp"
e f not.w h,, owr d..,,s, wMbe me
an receipt of price. Athur Pawr
First to Use Sewing Machine.
"There, you are the first womnn nT
is world who ever took a stitch on y
sewing machine," Howe said to
[iss Kilbourn when at his invitation
he tried the machine. Miss Elizabeth
'ilbourn, now over eIghty years old,
'asthen ateacher in pivte chool *
t New Hartford, and was interested
n Blias Howe's Inventife work. She b,. le %es 4 i
s at present I11 in a Connectinut -hos-U as INS fs tbe 'bhe
taL Elias Howe was very spoor in
bose days and sharpened knives and wrtfew s e g''
id odd jobs for a living 'In his base- ma -w
ent shop. When he had perfected his i ~ MCf
sewing machine he .went to Bridge
~ort, and shortly afterward Wheeler . - -
nd Wilson moved there frbm Water
own, Conn., and the three combined,
nd Howe died rich.
F YOUR SKIN iTOHES,
JUST UiSE RESINIOL '
The moment that Resinol. Ointment C
oches Itching skin, the itching stops
md healing begins That is -hy-doe
r-have prescribed It successfully for
ore than eighteen years In even the
averest cases of eczema, tetter, ring- d~;% ,
orm, rashes and. -other tormenting,
nsghtly skin eruptions. Aided by c ~
arm baths with Resinol Soap, Res
nol Ointment restores the skin to per- AS'
set health and comfort, quickly, easily
nd at little cost.
You need never hesitate to ue Resi
ol. It contains absolutely nothing
hat could injure the tenderest-skn
ien of a tiny baby. AUl drugglsts
all Resinul .Ointment (50c and $1.00),
nd Resinol Soap (25c).-Adv.. - .
Only Legally So., . A R
"The lawyer, on the other, side wil
robably give you a cross.e1arinf
ion." For~~ ~mme
"I don't mind the examination, but Mmale
hy'can't he be good-nzatured about Black. Dos aol
aCalomel Is an Injurious Drug
ndIs being .displaced in a great ~
many sections 'of the South by Dr.
k. B. Williams' Liver and Kidney
Pills. These pills stimulate the Liver o'
nd Bowels without that weaakeninesa7sueror
fter effect which Calomel .causes.~nwezo
old by dealers 25c. bottle.- Sample ew
mailed free on request. The G. B. H(1TE
illiams Co., Quitman, Ga.-Adv. 'TECUTE
Heranry A Foot. - REi L
eragyfather had arrived on the T
iene and the unfortunate swain was uu~o~~w
rainonthe sidewalk. K~,V 7O .
Slowly he pulled himself together. ~ .a m~
"I suspect there is something behind HilA~ D
all this," hemurmured softly.* smnoow
AS FIT AS A FIDDLE
s a condition everyone would llhie to
oast of. It may be that all you need
s two or three Wright's Indian Vege- ue i'
able Pills just before going to bed.
[rial box free. 372 Pearl street, New
Honors Were Even.
Ethel (tossing her head)-A kiss! th.
"ertainly not! I never kissed a manFo
n my life.
Jack-You've nothing on me; I
ever did either.
Dr. Pieree's Pleasant Pellets regulate - '
and invigorate stomach, liver and bowels.
ugar-coated, tiny granules. Easy to take
as candy. Adv.
An All-Around Calling. ~QtN
"Smith called Jones up." -,.
"Then he called him ddwn."AG T-Oehdrd te edt~
"And what happened?" Bgpois SYltl
suafrom WritAme3f.C. at
write for _R
blok."- dess O=a==
"Then he.mustwbea pokerochip."
!~n~r~A~ms~o~~rv Phmm'stionot nxst.is
a mg-ine b, aralo