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Women who suffer the miser
ies caused by disorders in the
ovarian function, are periodic
ally ailing. They endure pains
which extend their exhausting
influence to every part of the
body, producing melancholy,
nervousness, and weaknesses
which make life one long,
dreary existence. There is
relief and renewed hope for
these suffering women in
The Woman's Medicine
It is just the thing to overcome
the diseases which cause this suf
fering, It is composed of pure
vegetable ingredients which are
known to act beneficially on the
female body, Painful irregulari
ties. Ovarian Inflammation, Head
aches, Palpittion of the Heart.
all disappear before the power and
efficacy of this marvelous niedi
cine. It brings back the strength,
vigor and cheerfulness of earlier
years and makes life worth living.
Sold by Druggist* and Dealers
Price $1.00 Per Bottle
C. F.Simmons Medicine Co.
ST. LOUIS, MISSOURi
N. B. DIAL A. C. TooD
DIAL & TODD
Attorneys at Law
Enterprse Bank ifftdhog, LAurena, S.C.
PRA.CTICE IN ALL COURTS
Money to loan on Real Estato-Long
Mothers Tell of
7Cpertnen Is or should he our best
teacher. Women who have obeyed the
highest nild noblest
of all sacrifices, the
struggle for the life
of others. should
have a better idea
of helpful influence
than those w ho
theorize from obser
. g At any rato when
- , prospective gran
mother urges her
daughter to do as she did-to use
"Mother's Friend," there Is ample reason
to believe it the right kind of ativice.
Its purpose is to furnish pliancy to tho
muscles, to take away the strail otn the
cords and ligaments, to relieve the tenl
alon of nerves and tendons so apt to
provoko or aggravate nausea, mnorning
ickness, twitChiligs of the Jimnbs and so
on. It is i appli ed externa.ly.
Although. in the nature of things, IL
womanii wotlti use "Miothtr's Frienti" bout.
rarely. yet so efitetive his It been fount
that thbi sleridi remedy Is on sie it,
most (rug stores thrtoughout tlie l'ted
States. It hasi been porep arelby toyB~radtleil
Regulator 'o., :1; Iannar lildg.. Atiaiita,
Cn., aal adyveisid by us nfor over I w4nt y
Vears. Ask nt th' rug stA- re fir 1. tt..
of 43Mthtr's Frk~n~w)." It .i worth whi~e
Augustus G. Hart,
Attorney at Law
BANK OF LAI'iIENS BLOGD.
JMttins 5 anii i; iPo t4 5)
Prtat i Aei iti nll Si d *e Ii out.
Should Be Treat:ed in Blood
To Prevent Recurrence.
There nre su'cessftil gar est that stop
Soreness In t he thrinit, htui to rnt tit ti n'hir
Incessant returtin, thle bilttttd int b i putt in
order. 'The best *fteiinedy Is S. S. S., its it
influence~s all thle fiintinis ttf thie bodyt tto
nentralize the uirr t its r wasite producttis
nid to isltiluitte tirt excrtiont thiitoughi
the proper chal tt. -
Ithieziialle sorite jth t it dangerous
inintin. its It tnt'it tht the bld t is
Tlhe neiliin of S. 8. 8. stlintlatie ctlluilnr
inrtivit.t It apevnt tthili hen itt o
iritt i.~ it:'I npot!s. Itunls the
Ibroioid to phov in .u 4 ticiltue. t
l'rthutis rii :r' ne i d iihnt indv a th
ethraltt an iaytr- toits.8 brea.ing dow
nle~nce It lan . ~~tandehae initytuiitti uua
other w tr-Ii. fit tif til trlvesr nl no n
dtins by r ntl bling oaftl y itei in
nurr in shil Ii n;1-et lnvdutsoe itt o
not ofep te bringchi te.M hereby dihe
peestlira tis. l . over ',. ii . I 8.ai roil on ll
Thne it seeifn- to any5 stoifh andt.
tant ieitir wodndrfu wlly onueve t
Yoau fenlntsret i tl ot a nsbet
of lod disonrders. Writn today.
OUR WILD TURKEY.
It Wab the, Progenitor of All Kinds of
Turkey the World Over.
Aniong the aboriginal inhabitants of
Alneriea the turkey was a favorite
fowl. It had its habitat over all that
section where grew its favorite food,
Indian corn. When Cortes in 1510
first reached the realn of the Aztecs.
MAontexuiina entertained hinta with roy.
al splendor. tad a nuong the delicious
viands set before the Spanish invaders
wias roasted turkey. Jt was found that
the Aztecs had dolnesticated- the fowl
to quite till extent an1d that it was also
plentiful in its wild state.
North of the 1io Grande the bird
wias eiually well known, atnd the ad
veliturous Coroaiido found it among
tle lil dwelling Indians and other
tribes he Iet oil his expedition through
what is now Texas. Arizontia nd New
M exico. The %1tmnl Indhin1s seem) to
have klowi of the turkey for centu.
ries. 1anid sont1 of their earliest tradli
tiois deal wvith tils interesting lird.
The wild turkey of America is with.
out doubt tile progenitor of ill kinds
of turkey the world over. Ornitholo
gists in geueraIl accept the view that
all turkeys have descended from the
three forms known today ats the North
Anerican. the Mexican and the Ilon
duaas (Ocelltta) varieties. The bird
found in certain forest regions of
South America knowni as the curas
sow, although sometiues called the
South Amierienin turkey, in reality be
longs to a different family. and scien
tists hold that any real turkeys found
in that continent are immigrants.
In the United States six staindard
varieties of the domestieated turkey
are recognized and grown. These are
the Bronze, Narragansett. Buff. Slate,
White and the Black. The -differences
are chiefly la size and .coloring.-Ex
The Last Battle Fought on .the Soil of
The last battle fought on the soil of
Great Britain took plnce in the middle
of the eighteenth century.
While George 11. of Eingland was en
gaged iI the war of the Austrian sue
cession Charles Edward, who was call
ed the Young Pretender, a grand.
son of King Jsmes II. of England,
landed in Scotland and mad two at
teml)ts to obtain the throne of his
ancestors. He was victorious In the
battle of Falkirk, but the Duke of
Cumberland. son of George i., having
been recalled from the continent to
take conanind of the king's forces, the
Pretender wias :entirely defeated at
Culloden moor. a plain in Scotland.
four imiles from inverness. This was
the last rattle fougit on the island of
Great IBrLtain and took place April 16.
'1746, aind it wias also the last attempt
11 the pa.rt of the Stuart fanly to
recover the throne -of Grent Britain.
.Charles EIdward Stuart escaped to
France after he lnd .waiidered for five
months in -t he highlands. pursued by
his eneiles. lIe (lied in Rome Jan.
30. 1788. The Duke -of Cumberland
gave no quarter. The wounded were
all slain. and the jaIls of Eiigland
were tilled with prisoners, miany of
whom were executed. Among the
hailer iumber were Lords Balmerino.
K ilmalrnock 1111d Loviit-Lovnt being
the htst person who wats behended i
I nghanad.-Phiadelphia Press.
Women Who Make Living Dearer.
Womiian's anhuse of' a shiop ping prIvi
lege zahls t reiienidously to (lie cost or'
lila(-es a need(1less buirden upoin every
buyer. Onie of the large mearchants 0o'
New York eity Is athlority for the
statIelmeint t hat '.i per colat of, the nar
titles senit dilut to a-harigo 11at1rons atre
rturnedi'i. not oacensliomaly, but habit
unlily. We aire not thiniking of the wo
neverl beeni 0sa. She behoguis ini a eina,
by1'-~' h 1~ i demrands sle-iail t reat
lan-nt. l'ut thle woonnal wholi order.
I., 4 (* Ient home withfout considlering,
whe'ttin-r she10 ineedis themn or naot ought
to be- no-lnabIle to rezasona.-iranels
Fri'ara- Iiils lie's.
To'l thei grouchy-Ia lookinig person0i whlo
hadl h~onrdied his ear lie c'ondauetor saId
as hei retuirnied hima is transfer:
"Th'i- tranisfer expIred ten) muites
Whel(reupaon. ithI nl growvl. thie mana
dug for' 'a ikel 11nd( as he hiand(ed is
to the conductor observed:
"No wonader, wit h not a single ven
tilaitor 1 olen in the whole car."-Iar.
Mechanical Broad Raiser.
"Oh. denr l.' gronned0( the younig wvife,
"1 don'lt knIow whati to use to raise nmy
brehmi. I've tiled everythiug."
"A dlerrick n11ul n couple of jack
atcrews ought to (10 it,", thought her
hiusanid, hut he didnl't say it aloud.-.
HiowellI- I see t hat thie heiress bar.
lput her' mioniey in to thle hInbe~r busi
ness8. P'owel-li-Tat so? [Howell-Yes.
She unts mar~ried ai wooden*i onn1 .-New
YkOi k Pr ess.
Alamoan-- Anud you netiually ate a lit
tie to :id ? Wh lat in Ithe worl miad~e you1
do so'? Little I.('sterl Li vermore-WVil.
lie K Ickover bet I daissi't.-Judge.
Pocketknive's withi blades to fold
into thle hiiandle by a spring were th'st
made in the middle of (he eighteenth
All is not lost when anything ges
contrary to ynn -..ThIanq a trni.. .
VICTOR HUGO AT LIEGE.
His First impression of the Busy City
as Seen at Night.
Shortly after the Franco-Prussian
war Victor 11'ugo, the French poet,
visited 13elglum and subsequontly
wrote of his journey:
"The shades of evening drew near
the wind ceased blowing; lights burned
dimly in neighboring houses; every
thing became half lost in the dusk. The
passengers said. 'We shall be in Liege
in an hour.'
"At that moment, at the foot of the
hills, which loomed dark and set~rcely
visible, two round balls of tire sud
denly- glared like the eyes of tigers.
Bly the roadside rose a frightful dark
slender tower, surmounted by a huge
flame that cast a sinister reflection
upon forest, rock and ravine. Beyond,
-hidden in the shadows, was a mouth
a inouth of live coal which suddenly
opened and shut, and with hideous\
roarings spouted forth a tongue of
tire. It was the lighting of the fur
"After passing the spot called Fle
nialle tho sight was ine.xplessibly fing
nilicent. All the valley seemed to be
in a stato of conilagration, simotke is
suing front this place and flames aris
ing from that; in-fact, we could imagine
that n hostile army had ravaged the
country, and that twenty districts
presented In the night and darkness
all the aspects and phases of devastat.
ing conflagration-some just catching
fire, some shrouded in smoke, others
swept or encircled by flames.
"This aspect of war is caused by
peace-this terrifying similitude of de
struction is the effect of Industry."
ITALY'S NATIONAL GAME.
Morra ,Is Played With the Finger. arid
[a Older Than Chess.
We are apt to look on marbles as the
most economical of .games, but "mor,
ra" Is perhaps the most economical
game .in the world, for it demands
nothing but a pair of hands.
The .players each throw out -the 'right
hand, with a number of fingers extend
ed. Then each has to call "five,"
"three," "eight," or any number that
he considers equal to the number of fin.
gers extended by himself and his op
ponent added together. In this lies the
.test, for an old hand can divine by the
very turn of his opponent's fingers
-how many he is going to extend.
Whenever a player guesses the right
total in any throw he counts it on his
left hand -by folding in a finger of that
-hand. It takes nine such correct
guesses by one.player to nake a game.
This game is proscribed by law if
practiced in public; hence the devotees
betako themselves to alleys and by
-ways. Fron the silence of these re
.gions there comes the tell tale howling
of the raucous players. As game suc
-seeds game, and the wine they play
for is consimed. the play becomes
.more intense, the erlos more hoarse
and loud, so that one would imnagino
-they were dogs barking.
No game is older than thils-oven
chess lust yield the palini for nntiqui
'ty-and yet it is ats polmitlar attd as
prinmitive today as when (rst played
on the -hanks of the Nile.-Strand Mag
The Piano's Seven Octaves.
Pinnos of standard size hatve a1 key
board of sevei octaves ari thriiee totes
-fifty-two wllte keys. There is a
reaisoni for this liinIt. As it Is. the
keys ait eitheiir ('1d of' tile keyboa:trdl arie
rairelyv tsedl and1( thle tonets t hat enn
now lie plroduedt. from thie lowest to
thie hinhest. hielt114 idall thari t ae an sy
(definite msi'i valItie to the hunn11in5
easir. .If thle t-oinli of15 the key boarid
were i xtended'i the added't keys wioul d
psrttdice sostunals or' ioises wvithouitt anly
nitsient signitfiin'e. It Is i'ssile fot'
thet huitnians eari to iel'tI('le 'm(indits over
a aac of! aut' elve ctavs but
In foeI. 55'(113 to letn liirahs.o
'ht birshs!p o lid Lot' soplI liias
hot bo'.e andtl san;;t ba los ov y lowen
13' ye.s. sit aur tlinse. ihrl
't .\1 . &f ied . I rea \\'IjK' ad ';).sc
siEt a'E5"(I' 0 t-' it.) tillNEY-R~t
3 E'O1 EDV'S Si 1OOsdII tnt I hEt ,eZED
ci feel imy dut day liet yo tkno
tiehat bwapttl did . r ame lIo as
bo1 ltered wit my- bak for' over twn
t (iear d at1 is w ould herwady
iget ot li ed.si tIead your advertis
Mse fivehatdw biottesan bled hat benkive
er' been botheredol Ialday stdne . took
thel hit bo ttol as dt Is m toroughly.
covncdtha3t Dr le's Swamp--PS
Myl hsb101an wa(1s t"rubled whe kor d-a
ney ad blader totssand lhelo
your Swi'to \and li euredo, \ hm.
'f. hisaabou fiv yearo.g
Yout test ('utbish tohIi. ilitter if you,
Mo i.I ill. s MATilce C.ailn,.1Yo
~~Il al.. D. Noi. a iolvle , Maitae
Inbformtion, talng awon thebekide en
an~ bldde. Wenrv'tingW. My trs
asid itton te otaryt Wubkle.d
vetss. frVlan fityret nto.,nc
doLetteriz btol8frsl a l st
NEW SPRING SLIPPERS
THIS House of Good
Shoes extends a Spring
Greeting and invites you
here to see the best efforts
of the Best Makers of
Shoes, in all the New
Spring Models for Men,
Women and Children!
You'll be sure to find
The Best Shoes at
LADIES' SHOES SHINED FREE
BEGINNING NEXT WEDNESDAY
* THE GREAT RELIANCE LOVE SERIAL
THE IDLE HOUR
In line with its policy of giving the best
in motion pictures, The Idle Hour has
closed a contract for this great serial, the
story of which was written by
George Randolph Chester
Reports from every city where "JUNE" has
been shown indicate that this is one of the greatest
serial pictures yet put upon the market.
See the wedding scene in the first episode
THE IDLE HOUR