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"I Wouldl't Go Onmping '4ithout
RAT-SNAP," Nnys Itay White.
"Wife aind I spent our vacation
camping last summer, smell of cook
ing brought rats. 'We went to town,
got some IAT-dNAP, broke up cakes,
plut it outside our tent. We got the
rats alright-bi!g follows." Farmers,
storekeepers, housewives, should use
A ItAT-SNAP." Three sizes, 25c, 50c,
$1.00. Sold and guaranteed by Lau
rens Hardware Co., Putnam's Drug
-Store and Kennedy Bros.
FOR PROMPT RELIEF TAKE
2 YABLETS WITH WATER
0GENUINE ASPI RI
I. 1RAO MNA, RtGISTEMO
NON HABIT FORMING
'The next time
you buy calomel
The r. c-md refined
calkomrl tableits that are
nauszae. cs, r, sac and sure.
Medicinal virtues retain.
eud and improved. Sold
only in sealed packages.
SI Cardui, the woman's
tonic, helped Mrs. Wil
iam Eversole, of Hazel
Patch,, Ky. Reed what
she wvrites: "I had a h
get~nerZ'l btcal:ing-down yW
of my healthu. Iwas in .
be!~d for weeks, unable to
get up. I had such a
weakn1ess and dizziness,
...and the pains were
very severe. A friend
to J mc I ha~d tried every
thaig else, why not
Cardul?.. . I did, and
3001) saw it was helping
m . .. Alter 12 bottles,
I am strong and well."
The Woman's Tonic
SDo you feel weak, diz
3y, worn-out? Is your
lachof good health caused
fromn any of the comn.
plits so common to R
women? Then why not
give Cardutl a trial? It
should surety do for you
what It has done for so
many thousands of other
women who suffered-It
shottld help you back to
Ask some lady friend
who haa taken CarduL.
She wlil tell you how it
-hIlphr. Try Card.
MADE DEATH TRAP
Fatal Path'vay Through Cave
to Deep Pit.
Visitor on 'Sightseeing Uxpedition
Within a Moment of a Miserable
End in Pcol From Which
Thera Was No Escape.
Astride the boundary separatings,
two states of the middle West, a Corn
panion cont rfhuor writes, there. lies
one of those barren regions where na
ture seenis to have forgotten her un
completed task. On one side of the
line are sand hills; on the other, dry
mud cut by deep cracks and ravines.
A little more than -I quarter of a
century ngo, he coltilnues. Gusines
called ine to a homesteader's clani onl
an onsis in the sand-lill tract, an1d
after a long drive from the (Iantit
railway station I arrived Just at dusk
Oil Saturday evening, to stay untIl'
the following Monday.
Sinauay mornIng I rose belor tI(
failly and went out to -*Iew the
senpe. After examining a number of
petrified tree stulips and logs, whiceh
tile fial clintle iIniluence had chang
ed into black-anid-whiite onyx, I unas
about to return when I chanced to spy
a peculiar opening in the earth soile
distance away. D esiring to explor."
I Soon found iyself walking down the
smooth, water-worn floor of a canyon
that was so narrow that my elbows
grazed the sides.
I was soon a hundred feet or more
below the surface of the mnesa, yet
the chasn showed no indieation of
widening. I walked on, casting my
eyes upward occasionally to where a
scrub Junilper hid for a moment the
niarrow slit of blue far above, and
thus I noticed that the opening termi
nated shortly. Dropping my gaze, I
discovered on the left the abrupt turn
that I had expected, and, again look
ing skyward, I became interested in
the antics of a colony Qf bank swal
lows. The footing was so good that
I walked steadily forward, my eyes
fastened on the swallows.
Suddenly becoming awvare that the
light ahout me, which heretofore had
come only tliough the slit far above,
was increasing, I stopped abruptly,
with my body already thrown for
ward and may right foot raised for the
Just ahead the canon did indeed ter
mlinilate. Also, the floor ended a few
incies in front of my left foot. Only
by Instantly pressing my both fore
aris with till imly sti-eng Iti against the
sides of the chasi did I overcome the
Mom1entl'in that in another momient
Would have p'ecilhtated lime into a
seii-circular elstern of ooze twenty
feet below and at least sixty feet wide.
Its sides were scooped out of thei river
cliff in the forma of' an ar-ch, through
which caine the light that had ar
rested ily attention in the nick of
My host told me at breakfast that
many young cattle, colts and other
farm stuff had (isalpeared there
abouts and were supposed to have
heen lost in the place, which was of
unknown depth, an( was 11called local
ly, "'le Jug"-Youth's Comipanion.
Earnest Work Brings Success.
No class of rnen have a mnonopoly of
opportunity. I llstor-y is lilledi with i-ec
ordis of the )oor lunin's progr-ess. As the
race is umot always to the swIft, so is
51uccess not liwgys to the naturllally
talented. It's thle man11 whlo trinls the
talents he hias who rises abuove his fel
lows. I low often havye we seeni the man
whom the neighblors tall looked up)on as
a ge:iius flash into ai temposralry proml
inenice soon to give pIlnce to the ord'(i
nalry- but tireless wvorker who suibst i
tuted( ceaseless effort and conistant
painsw for- Speia'l gifts. ,T'he fact is
men01 of e'xceptionah talents ofteri lean
upon)1 theml and1( conse 5 to mallke real ef
for-ts to ilmpirove. You wtill fid tholn in
mfiddle life where they were in youth.
Often they3 are dlisappoklted1 ynd
grouchy e-enteres critizing the of
torts of othiers who attempilt onl mlenger
talents to dto wtha t they ought to hnve.'
done). They have made1 1n0 progr-ess in
developinmg thleur owni personnlt!!ty.
Joy in Winning Success.
The trinihng of pe'rsolnality- is often
a matter of c!omplslon. Men shunl
loads and(1 lodge responmsibilities when
ever they canl. They covet ease and
wealth and try taking the shortest
roaid to it. rTat miay land them there
and1( it may not. Usually men have to
risee thrloimth struggle. That has a
wnly of makiing mnen turn to thleluselves
for- what they get. Others are busy53
withb the sam job 1d)i and they cani't giv'e
help1 to aniyone. As Inen learni to (10
they3 develop powver to doI andi~ event
tunily the love of doing inikes posses5
8101n of thleml. It's not just1 I 11matter
of poetry. but it's neOcordinlg to ftlet.
There's 110 Joy lke that of conscious
success aind it grows with whalit is
Gave Him the Snub.
I wais sore ait ai certinl hoy at schl~
a~nd wh'ien I w~alkced by hhnr in tile hall
ailwaiys put miy hlead high. One (lay
when I was going homne at noon I mert
him in the hall with a big bunch of
boys. I gave 1h1im the snub. andl puit
mfy head1( UP hIgh. I dIidnl't see the
steps. I fell all the wtay down, and to
my m~ortifiCeation tis boy came and.
picked me up.-10xchange.
Big Suppiy of Yellow Pine.
In the southern states there is a
yellow pine aren of ouott 124,000.000
Rcres. F'.liy stociked and( car-efull.V
'fortded thin will produce nhbout 70
Culbic feet an aeo a year'. 'or miote
-than 21,O0000.00 board feet a vour.
LOVE AFFAIRS. OF ROYALTi
Monarchs and PrIlnces of Britfnn
Figure Conspicuously in the
Annals of Gallantry.
There is at great deal of talk to the
effect that the prince of Wales will be
allowed to follow the -dictates of his
heart In the inatter of marriage,' ever,
if the lady he should choose be not of
royal 'blood, remarks the Montreal
'The rule requiring that royalty wed
With royalty is not as old a, Is some
tiles thought, for It was only in the
time of George III. that the Royal
Marriage otit was passed. George i
himself made the daughter of a linen
draper his wife, though she never was
III oldell tiies, of course, the king
married to ceuent till alliance with
Some foreign country, but Illippily
there Is nto need for that form of
diploinacy iII these ilodern times.
Henry VIII.-"bluff King lIal"-once
declared, "Where my heart goeth, there
shall my iand be bestowed," and fol
lowed this Ip by woolng and eventual
ly winning Anne Iloleyn, the daughter
of i klnigit anl tile descendant of a
L1ondon apprentlee. Very passionate
wis his woollig Vills "own sweet
The (Iy after poor Anne's head fell
under the executioner's axe on Tower
green, hIe was stainding at the altar
with Jane Seymour, another knight's
daughter, who became the mother of
our sixth Edward.
Whe:i Ie was prince of Wales,
George IV. fell in love with Mrs. Fitz
herbert, a beautiful widow. He was
very irdeit in his wooing, and the lady
led him a pretty dance before she
finally ielVded lind allowed him to
make her lis wife.
There is a charming frankness in her
letters to her royal lover, in one of
which she writes, in answer to a re
quest to meet the prince after leaving
the ballroom " 'Meet you 1' What,
you?-4he prince of Wales, whose
character in the annals of gallantry is
too well known for ine to suppose that
after stii a ineeting I should have any
character at all!"-1sordon Telegraph.
Japanase Arts Being Forgotten.
A Japanese contributor to the Japan
Advertiser has tile following note on
the forgotten arts of his country: "All
the polite arts and accomplishments
are in a had wvay. hlov many middle
school bovs Of today know how to
driik tea lin the forms of the ton cere
inony? Flower arrangement is bleing
fast forgotten. Versillcation, which
onceCC was1 one of the commonest ac
quimets of youths, is a hopleess my
tery to the people of Taisho. The
word politeness is not to be found in
their l](xloin. \hen(111 at hoille they
read (hlen1p story iagalzines, and whlen
golmig out they put thieillselves at 'the
tender inercies of jamm1i'lied trallca I's.
So they wax ever more dwa1rfed 11w1l
penguinill-footed, both physically and
mentally. And tlie love of nature. of
art and poetry, which was such a (Is
tinguished characteristic of tile Yima.
to race is being quicl:ly replaced by the
love of moley and accumuilation."
Object Lessons in Fuel Saving.
The moving pictures are to be made
ulse of as a Ilealls of educating people
In the IIlmnner of making the most
eillicent use of fuel. Several 50-min.
ulte flins hlave been1 made~l, showing
goodl and( had opmeration in steaml boll
or lplants, mlethods(1 of testing bIollers,
andI thle like. These pictures will be
available to each state in connectloll
with .iits edluentlonail propngandla tc
conserve the fuei supply. A series of
oillia I bulletIlns (on enlginieerinlg pha~ses5
of steanm andC fueol econoilcs also it
hieing prepared. They wvill iniclude
holler and1( furnnce testing, fuel gas
an malysis. soavintg steaimi in hea tinig sys.
hems, hol11ler-room u accountinug systemII
sa1vinig siteamil andl fuel in industrial
phlints, burniing 111ne slizes of anthira
cite, holier waiter t realtinent, oIl burn.
lng and stoker opeutrationl.
Great Game Farm Planned.
Whenl the legislature passes a bill1
of acceplance. Louisiana wIll hlave a
verItable emipire of the wild, stretch-.
ing along the gulf of Mexico sev'enty.
lIve miilos and comprising 500 squ~are
TheO properly consists of Marsh is.
Inand with 7M,000 acres of land, pur.
chne~ed by Mrs. lRussell Sage and given
to thle state as5 a gamiie refuge, and
a tract of 85,000 aeres In Vermillion
and Cameron piarishes, given by the
Adjoining Marsh island is tile pros
ent state game farm on landl belongIng
to tile McIlhennI~y inlterests of (10,000
acres. Lying between is what is
known as the grandl Chlealer tract of
85,000O acres, which the state expects
to acquire in tse near future.
She Knew It.
When a yoliu man11 in my late 'teans
I pieked uIp a little telegraphy from a
freind oif mine. One e'venling we at
tendled a club dance and after having
danedt with ai pairticullirly poor
dlancer, I drumnmmed on tile arm of may
chalir ftor my friend's bienefit, "poor
(lancer, stepiped alhl over mle." To imy
utter stiurrise tand hulmiliation tile girl
sitting neCxt to mel turnled and( said
qulietly, "Youl needn'it advertise the
Reduolng the Surplus.
"Equal suffrage is a serious matter
in EngiandJ where tihe number of woma
en enittled to vote far exceeds that
of the men."
"Oh, they have removed that dan
"N.. .wraman can vote who will not
tacknowledge that ahe is not -under
Church Notice. day, July 22nd at If d"oolI, " "
v. .T. Kerr of Bradley, s. C., 'here will be no preachhig service Geo-'s Tasteless ciill rinlc
wnthis coling Sabbath, July 18111. vettlrc? vitality and energy by purifying and o.
Wl c u aI. N. KENNEDY, ichiog the blood. You can soon feel its Strength.
-P. chutrch at Ora, beginning Thurs- p mm1, Invigorating Effect. PrIco 60c.
Teated EiMhteen Months
to Prove Perfection
T WO yearn ago a puncture-proof cord tire
Twas 'unheard of.
Many experts believed the final develop- LE Cord
ment in pneumatic tire-making had been Ax...
reacied with the production of a Fabric
puncture-proof-the only oue, the LJEE.
Motorists nalirally looked to LEE for a punc.
* ture-proof cord.
LErlias succeeded in building such a tire. It
has all the economy Ind resiliency of the best
cord tires. It plracticaIly climinates blowouts,
tread selaraLioz. broLn cdewalls and other
comiloni tiro troullcs. And it is positively puic
For 18 monlhs this tire was cruelly tested
before being offercd to the public. It rode as
lightly and as smoothly as a cord without the
puncture-i)roof feature. It was as economical
on fuel and oil. It was easier on tubCs. And
it outlasted cord tires that were not puncture
Let us demonstrate the economy of the new
LEE CORD PUNCTURE-PROOF.
W. P. HUDGENS
Laurens, S. C.
Lmile TFrqd s
Smile at Miles,
flH ROW away that old In- a stick. Rinse, blue and dry.
A trument of torture. For- -
get your aching back, red \Whatatransformation! Every 4
hands and wash day misery. garment is clean. purified and
$There's a new way to clean sterilized. Every speck of dirt,
clotheoseasily. It's the wonder- grease--even germs, is dis
fulClen EsyWay that thou- solved. The fabric is not hurt
sands of women are so en- at all, for there's no washboard 4
} thsiasic oer.to fray the cloth.
thusistic ver.It's a nmarvelous wash soap,this
Here's the easy Clean Easy Clean Easy. Every woman 4
Way: Soak the wash overnight. who uses it declares it the best 4
Ctup %/ bar of Clean Easy worker she ever saw. We 4
Nptholeine Wash Soap into would like you to try it. Ask
4%A gallons of water. Boil; let your grocer today. Notice
the soap dissolve; put in clothes how different Clean Ea'sy looks 4
and punch for ten minutes with from other soaps.4
LouisILILE FOOD.PRODUC'rs Co., In 6rporated
Louisville, y. -
I ~SAVES THE RUB4
Foll ow din-edicna
on inside of