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Here's A 'Tip' On Rheumatism
Follow It A
AN ACCURATE DESCRIPTION
When yout- am or your leg feels "tlt knot
ted" wit h rheumatism, when you feel as though
your nmuseles were "tied 1J) with a rope," youtly
arie rettily describing yoti' iin ace-rtiely
theumat ism is a conlition of the' l'iy wheo lel
ecidls amii (ither del 151its of limpur)'tis atro at'- 2
tuailly "t icing 'i'' 1" 1 st iands of inuseles in ,'*.m n
yolr body, or strangling tle iterves anld thins , t1 THE 5WrTPCIFiC CO.
pl)(liteinzig tie awful shooting 1iins of irstica, A A .*,
lumnbago, etc. \leicl aihoril is a l" e that U.S .A.
these acid dieposits aire eatrri((d and eposited } a ".4 fr.k"";f.
by the blood in the vaiirous parts of the body. '/
It stands to reason, therefore, :hat local appu- -, '-"'e
cations such as rubbing with so-called renedies PrceS1.001rBlotle.
can't do any pernmanent good. At best they tano,'c)
can relievo the pain a little and only for a Mee. $1.75Periittle.
little while. The only wty to effect a real cureo
is to attack the real cause-the blood. It is . TSP.IfCC
cleansed from the troublesome deposits by
S. S. S., the reliable blood puritier that is now
easing the pains and healing the Ills of the third
generation. S. S. S. "goes after" the impurities
In the blood as relentlessly, as eagerly and as -
thoroughly as a ferret goes after rats; pursuing
the poison into every vein and artery, into every
nook andi corner of the body, and chasing the troublesome substances
out of the system. The blood thus cleansed, carries off the acid and
other injurious deposits and "fiters" them out of the body through the
kidneys. S. S. S. is not a drug. It Is a purely vegetable blood purifier.
You can get S. S. S. at every drug store. But if in addition you should
like to have the advice of the doctors in charge of our laboratory, do not
hesitate to write us. You will receive free, conscientious and confidential
advice. This is in line with our policy to make every effort to Insure the
best results from S. S. S. to every sufferer. Get a bottlo at your drug
gist's today. If you wish special advice, write to Medical Department,
Room 45, Swift Specific Company, Atlanta, Georgia.
You Need a Tonic
There are times in every woman's life when she
needs a tonic to help her over the hard places.
When that time comes to you, you know what tonic
to take-Cardui, the woman's tonic. Cardui is comn
posed of purely vegetable ingredients, which act
gently, yet surely, on the weakened womanly organs,
and helps build them back to strength and health.
it has benefited thousands and thousands of weak,
ailing women in its past half century of wonderful
success, and it will do the same for yotu.
You can't make a mistake in taking
The Woman's Tonic
Miss Amelia Wilson, R. F. D. No. 4, Alma, Ark.,
says: "I think Cardui is the greatest medicine on earth,
for women. Before I began to take Cardui, I was
so weak and nervous, and had such awful dizzy
spells and a poor appetite. Now I feel as well and
as strong as I ever did, and can eat most anything."
Begin taking Cardui today. Sold by all dealers.
Has Helped Thousands.
F - MICHE&LIN- FOUNDED-..1832
\; VMICHELIN UNIVERSAL TREADS
I I Wh~ \\and RED TUBES
I are not high-priced! Just compa;-e th:ese
\ prices with those you have bcen paying.
Ses acr . - r
\ ~\ \3612795 21 95 5 30
J an e a n h c r a f t Z . . 3 ~ 4 ~ j 4 ' q) ,
I helt casings perfeclyJ -'~ i-o' 'I - -
The Michelin Universal Tread combhines all tie a~vantager.
of non-skids of both the raisedl-treadl and saction-t rad-u typ-s.
Michelin Red Tubes recain their velvety softness indefmnite'y.
Used in comnbiniation, Michelin casings and tubes make the
most satisfactory tire equipment.
-W. P. HUDGENS
ILow Round-Trip Rates
for everybody offered by the
Seaboard Air Line Ry.
"The Progressive Railway of the South."
FOR SP'ECIFIC RATlEN, SCII lDULIES OR O'P1IER IN
FORLMATFION, CALL ON SEABOARD AGENTS OR
'C. S. COMPTON, T. P. A., S. A. L. Ry., Atlanta, Ga.
FRE D GEISSLER, Asst. Gen'1 Pasisenger A gent, Atlanta, Ga.
STORY OF A DREAM
Curious Slumber Vision and Its
Sequence In Real Life.
A WARNING OR A COINCIDENCE
Whichever of the Theories May Be Se
lected as the Answer to the Problem,
It Was a Singular and Puzzling
The following real life experience.
which i> interesting both as a story
and for the psychologienl problemus it
involves, is related to the Pathfinder
by one of its women readers:
"Ili a dream one anight It seemed that
I awoke and found myself lying on it
mattress plaed on the floor of a room
entirely devold of furniture. In my
dream I felt considerable surprise at
finding myself in such i situation, and
I looked about in dismay and alarm.
Upon trying to move I found to mny
horror that I was weak nnd siek, and I
fell back on the pillow exhausted and
"Just thet the door of the room
opened and a man entered. Ile was
extraordinarily tall and was very dark
and thin. Itstinctively I felt that he
was my doctor. I asked hIm where I
was and what was wrong. Slowly and
solemily lie answered:
"'You have smallpox.'
"At this juncture I awoke, greatly
horrified and agitated. All day my
dreaat stood out with frightful vivid.
ness in my maind. At length in the
hope of relieving myself of some of its
unpleasantness I related it to several
of iy friends. Without exception they
earnestly advised ime to be vaccinated
at onc"e, anud I did so.
"A. few days later I was in New York
city. As I walked along I noted iunniy
fruit renders with <lunaalities of tite
loalilig white grapies piled up. oi their
carts. 'ie fruit was so temptiig that
I stopped beftoIr ine of the carts and
aslwd the yountag fellow in chatare of it
to weigh out t wo pounds for ae As
he was wait iag (III lae I saw him cast :t
fuitIvie glance bhin llii i, then desplie
lly reqluest that lie give 1ma0 my grapes
at once, he seized lie hantdle of his cart
adil with most of hIs follow tiierhatjals
trundled raphily away.
"I looked in th oplosite direction
a dt s:a w at aitta. evldently at ciy oliciaI,
who was ordering the few reaining
fruit venders to 'move on.' Ile was
comting Iii Ilny direction, and as I was
somewhat licensed at the summary le
patture of the vender before he could
sell mie the grapes I wanted, I decided
to wait iad give the cnuse of the trou
ble 'a piece of mty inad.'
"On looking up to address him I was
startled to find myself face to face
with the living counterpart of tie phy
sielan who in mityt dream had informed
aie that I had the smallpox. Recover
ing my self possession as best I 'ould,
I said, 'Will you kindly tell me why
these fruit mien are so persecuted? In
steady of idling their time away in sai
loons or on park benches they try to
earn al honest living by selling fruit.
I think this is entrely commendable.
Why are they not allowed to conduct
their business lit peace?'
"'All this sounds very well,' replied
the i:na, 'hut there is inother side to
t his <]unestilon. These peopile iare laoor
a ad as ma ana tier of er-ioomy live very
ciosel Iy, severalI fitailie's somaetitnes tic
cuilallag at sinugle rooam. Not, ong a go it
one' of t heir hbiats I saw onu a beda
onle of t heIr womient sutfe'rlng wi'thu a
c'oatatglous (1isease. Untder thle beda v-',
a st oak of' fruIt whIiIchI onae of thle ia ni
toaiok out on thle stree('t thle followtIig
aiy to sell. At pre'senat we tare olIgedl
to watch these ipeoplle very carefully inm
oirder to pr~eent a genieral slireaad of
t his t earrIble dlisease, lamt,'-andat lie
iliakr'd salinnr'aly at atne-'lf you do inot
atinl dahaving~ snilillpoix I sic no re'ason
why liyonl shaoubll lie prlevaenteda fromii ht
riin~g thea~ frutit vender~'as tall you1
"*''ra saviral rluiuties w slaiaal athere.a
na l itheru l oi f its sati 1 ii wvon. Thena'm
liithe idark a nan wald off 'lT in aone ir *.
Ih ai d taia I in the' ahe \\i' hen'.ai I haul
gainea a shiart 'deinnaae Sa' som ting
1)r" iilied til l oo i k nroundliaa. I dl id sao
talI w.as stai 'i l l'i s-'e ahe aaai of' nay
urniu is iao!h. t Iha' u::ht fualiy tat me In.
Fiany iti v !a-he oa'lavetr me.a 'lie hats hada
a air-am iif ii liiii re aacogaaize.s mei as I
"'hetheri I r alaloht sua''h wvas thIe caisa I
have, neivir i(lieaed but I dou knowa~ Ihat
soi fari I have e'sa:enil smllloa~x. Wa'is
11aIn dri'o ala wlruinag. I wonderl('. or wa'is
it melyvi aladreta n. andii was 11 tnyiect
lug Ilhe lall. darik. ini iti n u thhlig
mnore aini at ciinchdec'ae?"
TIhere are' fewv birds wvhos'e pilumnage
is so vii le us I le ptiarmliani's. T.1hree
times in thte yeara its p~limage changes.
It has separateli coats for sI.inig, au
tuin atal witer. At the beglinnig of
Novernber Iitits oni the last costume
of the season. Its sltring brown anid
stulmmerci grity ser've well to hide it
amtaong the sant y3 heat'ltge of its haunts
from the keeni eye of thea sontrinig fal
Time to Houseclean,
'"AhI see yo' is hiouseelenniln',"' said
Ma's. Snow WhIte.
"Yes," rep'lied'( Mrs. Mtarsh Green,
"'dey Is nhi an' htik mtovint' thIinigs round
oneo in awhIle. .Why, I ales come er
cross a pir oh slippers tunder do bed
dlat Alt hiadn't seen fohi fve yeahs."
In character, In mannters, in style, in
all things, the s-upr ne excellence is
LIKE TO BuINtl PEACE
In An Alddress at Washington Ile
(lives the llcasons for Amerien's iia
terest and larobab~le Pene Teermts.
Wuishiigton, M1ay 27.---President
Wilson declared here tonight before
the League to linfrorce Peace that the
United States was ready to join in any
feasible association of nations to pre
serve the peace of the world against
"polteal ambition and selfish hostili
ty," and in serving of "a common or
der, a common justice and a common
peace". 1le expressed the hope that
the termus of peace which end the war
would include such an arrangement.
Outlining suggestions for peace,
which the president saidl he hoped the
United States would make if it had
opportunity to do so, he included pro
vision for absolute freedom of the
seas, a contention which has been the
keystone of all the diplomatic discus
sions with Germany and Great Brit
ain; and virtual guarantees of terri
tonal integrity and political indepen
Ollicials interpreted tile president's
address as a preliminary feeler for
peace in Europe. lie outlined the con
ditions on which the United States
would move If it made a formal me
diatory offer with the idea, it was un
derstood, of learning how such sug
gestiois would be received abroad.
"I am sure," said 'the president,
"that the people of the lnited States
would wish their government to move
along these lilies.
"First, such a setllement with re
gard to their own immediate interests
as the belligerents may agree tponl.
We have nothing material of any kind
to ask for ourselves, and are uiilite
aware that we are in 11o sense or de
gree parties to the present iuarirel.
Our ilierest is only ill peace and its
"Second, a iiver:sal association of
the nations to iuaintain the inviolate
security of the highway of tit' seas for
the coinnon and iunhinderil use of all
the nations of the world and to pre
velt aiiy war Igil ci ier contrary to
treaty covenants or without warning
and full submission of the causes to
tile opinion of the world-a virtual
guarantee of territorial integrity and
The Fundamentals of Peace.
"The fundamentals of a lasting
peace, President Wilson said lie be
"First, that every people has a right
to choose the sovereignty under which
they shall live. Like other nations,'
the president said, "we have ourselves
no doubt one and again offended
against that principle when for a lit
tle while controlled by selfish passion,
as our franker historian have been
honorable enough to admit; but it has
become more and more our rule of life
"Second, that the small states of
the world have a right to enjoy the
same resiet. for Itheir SOv.erlei gilly
alidi for their teritorlC~ial integrity that
gr'eamt anad ipo werfui iiations) ex iec t anld
"And1 tird, that the world has at
r'ight to) be friee fron1 Ceery distuirb
anteC of its ipeace thait has its oigini
ini aggrei'5lon. an dll iisr~egarid ofi te
rightiis of 11eop~les and nat ilion s."
'The oultimtand ig iissoii of thie w oild
war', tilt ltiesident saidi, hld beeni thati
thle peace of tile wor) ld muinlst. hen1c
forthl depetnd upo ")1'a iiew anid mioie
IfI tis wari has aCcomlliishid nothi
Inlg else for tile beinefit of thle worbti,'
lie said, ''it has at least disclosed a
grleat llnoraI l ne'essit y and xet for wardt
the thiink1inag of the Statlesmnic 1 of t
w.orldi by a whole age. iReleatedi uit
lvlrances of the leadling statesilein ol
imost ofi thle grea11t nat1lins 11owI. en
gagedi ill wIai' haie( madI~e It pilin Itha
thteir thlought. has1 coiie to this, 11hat
hieefor'thi talke I ipr'(eicnce over' t h
tions and1( thaiit thle nations of thcIil
wvorild lust ill somle way113 band1( them-i)
selves togeither to see that that i'ighit
prievils as5 algalist any sor't of seilisli
aggression; t hat honeeforthl allianet
mutntbe set upi againlst alliance
uinder'stalndinig against uinder'stainding.
but that thiei'e must be a common
agr'eement for a commilon object, and
that at the hieairt or that common ob
ject must lie the inviolable rights ot
peoles andi of mankind."
"So sincereiy do we believe In these
thiings," saidI Ithe riden~~lit ill conclul
sioii, "'that I am surie that I spieak the
minid and1( wIsh of the people in Amer'
l('a \.vheni I say that the 'nited States
1s willing to become a partnler1 in any
feasible alssc)('ationl of lntions1 formed
in order to eliminate these objects
and make them seecure against viola
'rhe president told hits hearers he
had not come to dilscuss a pr'ogr'am,
but only to avow a creed and give
expression to tile confldence that the
woi'ld was approaching a day when
some common force would be created
for "the service of a common order, a
common justice and a common peace."
A word which has recently become
conspicuous in public print when
scanning the political horizon and
is also applicable for the comfort
and security from the attacks of
the heated term. Some have al
ready realized the situation in the
past week. Others, doubtless, will
follow suit and secure some of the
choice yet inexpensive fabrics in
dress goods shown here.
The steady increasing demand
in the Hosiery department is suffi
cient proof that the proper weight
for foot comfort can be had here
at prices satisfactory to the cus
W. G. Wilson & Co.
c m. fr y are g r
number of rcupsi a pound2 o
Luz ne .I is guared to
u it l arn torctiCons L
then rifyuaens atsiei
yao arBot a etin itoha
i ll returnyour m ney itou
qusin ritfr orre iu
- --. @:7tD.Giio\%14l - R~eS r~
Fo uy heaern
Th(rial toshnLdzane themedata
costse ea ored yuae urn
pld-t-a e as oto u a o!y
* Pe- l corig lrU-tN