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ALWAYS TIRED Now in Good Health by Usine Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege table Compound Inuring Michigan.—"I have taken Lydia B. Plnkham'a Vegetable Com —'-pound whenever I needed It When I E55 * I so bad I could hardly £ walk across the I room without cry | lug. I was tired all I the time. I think ■f my trouble was com I lug on me for six I months before I I realized IL 1 read I of your wonderful __ Qmedicine in the paper, and • • • my husband bought me a bottle, and after the first few doses I felt better, so kept on taking It until I was well and strong. I take It at times when I feel tired and It helps me. I win always have a good word for your medicine and tell any one what good it has done me. I recommended it to my neighbor for her girt, who Is sixteen years old. and It was Just what she needed. She is feel ing fine now, and goes to school every day."—Mas. E. F. Babbitt, 21« South Hayford Avenue, Lansing, Michigan. Do not continue to feel all run-down and half sick when Lydia E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound la sold by drug gists everywhere. It Is a root and herb medicine and has been used by women fUTSand SCRATCHES V# Stop the smarting and hasten the healing by prompt application of Resinol How It Happened The doctor had two pretty children. One day a woman passing two small boys heard one say to the other, "Those pretty girls over there are the doctor's children." "Yes, I know," said the other, keeps the best for himself." •He COLOR IT NEW WITH D IAMOND DYES Just Dip to Tint or Boil to Dye. *> n Each 15-cent pack age contains direc tions so simple any woman can tint soft, delicate shades or dye rich, permanent colors in lingerie, silks, ribbons, skirts, waists, coots, sweaters, draperie*, coverings, hangings —everything ! Buy Diamond Dyes—no other kind —and tell your druggist whether the material you wish to color Is wool or silk, or whether It Is linen, cotton or mixed goods. dresses, stockings, Not a Bad Idea "Here's an instructor teaches school faithfully for 40 years.' a scare head of that for a change," suggested the New York publisher.— Louisville Courier-Journal. 'Let's make Sure Relief ij mß*j**} 6 Bell- ans Hot water Sure Relief h V ELL-ANS FOR INDIGESTION 25« and 75« PMs.Sold Everywhere Most Fortunate "How did Ethel manage to win that famous man?" "Well, all the time be was courting her she suffered from sore gums and didn't feel like talking." If yon use Red Cross Ball Bine In your laundry, you will not be troubled by those tiny nut spots, often caused by Inferior bluing. Try it and see. —Advertisement. No Sight Unseen "Sir, will yon give toe your daughter for my wife?" "Couldn't say, son. your wife." I never saw IMilti in j one CORNS a M Scholfs ino-Bod. h I Records Show 3,040,000 Car loads Were Transported " in Year 1925. ----- - — -#,-r That the automotive Industry was one of the large, customers of the rail roads during- 1935 la disclosed. by freight records Just made, public. This disclosure follows announcement that the railroads enjoyed record earnings last year. Freight carloads of automotive products hauled by the railroads In 8. Marvin, chairman of the traffic managers conference of the National Automobile Chamber of Commerce. This total included shipments of motor cars and parts, gasoline used In auto mobiles. road-hnlldlng material and kindred freight. Many other Items, such as building materials and equip ment for factories and garages, less than carload shipments of parts and accessories and express matter, are not included, because there la no sep arate classification for these. Report of Statisticians. Statisticians find that It would take all the passenger and freight locomo tives and all of the various kinds of freight cars of the railroads nearly ten days to handle this business at one time ; all of which is another way of stating the fact that of 51,177,962 carloads of freight of all kinds han dled by the railroads In 1923, more than three million carloads were In duced by the manufacture and use of motor cars. The Importance of this business to railroads is emphasized by comparison with the shipping of other principal commodities In 1025. Coal leads with 8,806,392 carloads, followed by forest products, 3,741,068; grain and grain products. 2.300,100 ; ore, 2,018.854; live stock, 1,636,252. Shipments of automo biles and parts alone during the year approximated 820,000 carloads, com pared with 740,578 In 1924. ' Record Railroad Earnings. record railroad earnings coupled with the record carload ship ments of motor products are signifi cant of the co-ordinate Interest of all "The lines of transportation," says the automobile chamber's statement. "Motor transport is one of the ma jor customers of railroads and. more Important still, It aids the rail lines In developing national resources and wealth. Just as the railroad Is more economical In long-haul transporta tion, so in many forms of short-haul travel the motor vehicle is the most efficient." Superior Driving Rules Outlined for Closed Car With a view to familiarizing motor ists with changing conditions, the American Automobile association out lines the four points for the average driver who buys a closed car: 1. Learn that you may be traveling at a higher rate of speed without real izing It, particularly where the grade is slightly downward. Speed la al ways a hazard when you are not aware of your actual speed. 2. Learn that physical comforts of fered by the closed body In adverse weather do not alter the highway haz ards. Your hands may be warm but there may be Just as much Ice on the road as when you formerly sldvercd In your open car, or stayed at home. 8. Learn that though you can see out better In your closed car than yon could through rain curtains the few obstructions to vision, such as the body posts, are at points you are not accustomed to. 4. Learn that other drivers In closed cars are usually as unfamiliar with the new conditions as you are, and that the safest plan Is always to give a bit to the "other fellow." Proper Use of "Choker" If mlxtnre Is thought to be too lean pull up slightly on the "choker" on tbe dash, tnre. shows too lean a mixture and low speed adjustment should be opened until the engine runs properly. Of course, the "choker" should be re turned to Its original position. This gives a richer mlx If the engine: speeds up. It FOUR-TRACK SUPERHIGHWAY COMPLETED tdi: l&l bm l ■ m. - ; V' m > P5 rj 'tf The fine four-track superhighway ot concrete baa been completed be tween Detroit and Posttae, Mich., a distance of 90 utiles, and more la projected. The width Is 44 feet and the new rood has been christened Woodward avenue. It ranks with toe bnstoM bontevartoi at tie world. ##»»#■ » »»»*<'»» »*>— * **** ** 1 I Do You Remember— u When automobiles could be j| ! t counted about the town square i buggies and wagons j can now? When "free air" could not be J even given away! When the watering trough was the "filling station»?" ■ When It was possible to keep within the fifteen-mile speed limit? , j- When your greatest worry was \ [ meeting an automobile, .not driv ing one? When you were .either consld* ered "well-to-do" or downright' j[ extravagant tf yon bwned' a > car? j A ) • » M' #»»»»»»#»»«»»*» » « »»•#» • «M Making Substitute for -. Defective Ignition Coil While tonring recently a friend of mine burned ont the ignition coll. The only repair roan In the neighborhood had nothing but a few spare parts for light cars, yet he fixed tbe ignition system fairly well with a substitute coll. This was made from one of the con, (OtDCS ClSCUIT-HCMin LEAD Ss. SATT»» .COIL HAD A Substituts for Burned Out Ignition Coll. small box colls that are used in com bination with the magneto Ignition of small cars. Three insulated wires were soldered to the contact points on the coll cas ing and connected, as shown In the ITIustratroh. The distributor connec tion was made with a high tènslon wire. The vibrator of the coll was bridged by screwing the contact points solidly against the corS of the coll. —Popular Science Monthly. Burn Lights in Daytime to Avoid Overcharging Because you see a car running In the daytime with the ligbta on do not think that the driver haa been out all night and Is Just getting In. Perhaps he has, but lights burning In the day time is not a sure sign. Mors than likely the owner is on a long trip during which he runs principally dur ing the daylight hours. Consequently be does not have an opportunity to use the stored-up current In his bat tery, and In order to keep the bat tery functioning properly and not get ting overcharged be Is burning his., lights to use up some of this pent-up current This burning of the lights In tbs daytime is frequently dons on new cars that are being driven overland from the factory. The drivers of these machines do no night driving nor do they do much starting and stopping of the motor In the driving hours. While running they naturally are generating current and use this means of using up some of It Rain Frequently Cause of Mean Short Circuits When a car stops In a heavy rain storm suspect the distributer, the top of the coil or the plugs and wires of being wet. Water Is an excellent con ductor of electricity. A driving rain storm will enter through ventilation cuts In the hood and often manage to produce a short circuit which stops the car as effectually as If It were robbed of Its spark plugs. Tbe only remedy Is to wait for the affected parts to dry or to locate them and dry them off with rags. The best remedy is prevention. Small covers of oil cloth to fit over the coil and distribu ter, similar in effect to tbe leather hood which usually protects magnetos, will keep out the fine water spray which does the damsge and prevent an annoying stop under uncomfort able circumstances. Great Penonaget of the Bible By REV. LEONARD A. BARRETT Enoch COMK special trait of character J stands out unique la eve ry life. Washington la remembered for his gen eralshlp in directing affairs In the formative period of our national life. Lincoln la characterised m a, man of anohnventlonal sincerity, a man who souid have died tot the. troth. In tjie, «eld of literature, Emerson will always be spoken of as an. idealist, Robert Browning as a thetst, add Tenbÿsdn lia i deist In the biography of tbe Bible, Peter is known as the rock àpoetieV Paul as a missionary, and John as tbe méditative disciple. In »the Old Tee-, lament, Moses will be thought of pri ant rily as the law. giver, and Joshua die leader at whose command the sun vas reported to have stood still. Da rld was the poet and Solomon the vise man. The character of Enoch la interesting, for the reason that we enow very IlMle about btm. Large aortlons of history are associated with die names of other Biblical characters, but not so of Enoch. Where he was who his what fession or calling he pursued are un known to us. All we know of this in teresting character ia told In two sen tences : "Enoch walked with God snd he was not for God took him." la the Old Testament statement, and the following is the New Testament valu ation of his life: "By faith Enoch waa translated that he should not see death, and was not found, because God had translated him; for before hta translation he had this testimony, that he pleased God." These two sentences, even though a very brief biography, give us a good deal of Information. It was no easy matter for Enoch to walk with God. The nation was surrounded with the pagan practices of those who worshiped Idolatrous gods. With an environment of this nature It took a strong conviction of mind and deter mination of heart to stand firm in his belief. In spite of all the allurement# of tbe surrounding paganism of his day. Enoch walked with God. He was, therefore, a strong man with firm and unalterable convictions. He must also have possessed a character sufficiently strong and virile to compel him to act true to those convictions and not pre tend to believe one thing and act as though he secretly believed another. The story Is told of one who while worshiping In a beautiful temple saw I vision of the Savior. The worshiper desired to remain in the temple and continue Indefinitely In hla expression of praise and worship. He remem bered, however, that not very far away from the temple beautiful there was a large number of people who were very poor and sorely In need of both food and ahelter. While hesitating whether to go and minister to those poor people or remain at his wor ship In the temple he seemed to nave heard a voice saying to him; "Minis ter to those In need, feed the hungry, clothe tbe naked, visit those to prison." He feared to go away from the tem ple lest when he returned the vision of the Savior would be no longer of the no longer there. At last he obeyed the voice which bade him go. He went like good Samaritan and did all he could to alleviate the suffering of those In need. When be returned to the tem ple he was very confident the vision be had seen would be gone. To his great astonishment he saw the vision of the Savior even more beautiful than before. As he looked at the vision he remarked: "And yon are still here." "Yes," was the reply. "Hadst thou remained I must have gone, be cause thou didst go I have remained." Enoch was a man who possessed a deep faith and also a targe capacity for service. Otherwise it conld never have been said of him that "He pleased God." We are also told that he was trans lated. While we do not know exactly how this occurred. It certainly was a direct evidence of Divine favor and In dicative of how much God thought of him. Did yon ever study the epitaphs upon tombstones? Some of them are very ridiculous and some are very serions. One of these very ridiculous epitaphs can be seen In a very old cemetery. Upon a tombstone Is recorded the name of the deceased, the date of his birth and death, and, according to the custom of many year* ago, tbe cause of hts death waa also engraved upon the atone, so that the entire Inscription read like this; John Smith born - died - met his death by haring been kicked by a mule. Under this inscription was engraved the word* ; "Well done thou good and faithful servant." While some are uninten tionally rerp ridiculous, others are very serious and beautiful, where can we find the story ot an en tire life told in so short snd simple Enoch walked with But a statement. God." Guizot needed eight volume* of 400 pages each to write the history of France. Irving found that he needed two volumes of 450 pages each to write the biography of Washington. The biographies of Napoleon and ' Lincoln Are so numerous we cannot even count ftrem The shortest biography of which we have any record l* the one about Enoch. The record of our lives will not likely be written In book* of many thousand pages, but upon the stone which shall mark a last rearing place conld there be engraved a more simple, sublime and Victorious epi taph than that by which Enoch win al ways be known : "He walked with God and pleased Him." Ob 1»M Waatara Mawaeapw ui Swing Burglar a* Timm A tag with this Inscription, "This safe is never locked, turn the bandle and it will open," has bong on the knob of the strong box of a fuel com pany at Tnlare, Cal., for the last sev en years. Although the statement Is perfectly true, burglars do not believe It and have ransacked the safe three times. It is used only for protection of records against fire, and no money -la kept la the safe. Psychology jotroduced to a stranger as thy partner In a bridge game last night by a gentleman who yo« friendly td, both of ii%* said a Leslie avenue resi dent. "Onr friend characterised me as 'the worst flayer loose at this time,' and my partner.as 'the man who put the spots on the ; card*.' The; ef; tect of this Introduction, banterlngly giv^a, caused me to bold down my bid ding tendencies while It caused my partner, who was-really a bit, flattered, to go so high with his bid on two Oc casions that we were down three tricks on each, lie was a good bridge player, too, and I'm not good, but tbe Introduction ruined him, and spoiled me besides, enters Into a card game.''—Detroit News. - - ~ : That's how psychology A Lady of Distinction Is recognized hy the delicate, fascinat ing Influence of the perfume zhe uses. A bath with Cutlcura Soap and hot water to thoroughly cleanse the porea followed by a • dusting with Cutlcura Talcum powder usually means a clear, sweet, healthy akin.—Advertisement Never Before Aft speeding motorist had been hauled up before a southern Indiana Justice of the peace. The motorist evidently thought It was a trumped-up charge with a fine as the reward for the local department of Justice, and his conduct before the Justice bore this out. "Were you ever In a court of Jus tice before?" the squire asked him, to Impress him with the gravity of bis situation. "No, never," was the r e tort , "hat I've been before a Justice of the peace' before." Plants exposed to electric light ot night grow tjvlce the size of those exposed to daylight alone. « The war has made table linen very valuable. Tbe use of Red Cross Ball Blue will add to Us wearing qualities. Use it and see. All grocers.—Adver tisement ■ Old Superttition Doom» CirU to Spintterhood An old superstition of obscure ori gin Is responsible for Imposing a se vere handicap on Japanese girls who are twenty years old this year. It is said that they must all be so bad-tem pered as to be unsuitable for wires. This unlucky time occurs every 61 years, and although the superstition Is waning there are still large numbers of parents who will not aHow their sons to marry girls under this cloud. A number of this year's unlucky girls have taken up professional work, in the belief that they are doomed to re main single. To combat the superstition, effort* are being made by a society organized In Tokyo to help Its members select their wives and husbands without par ental help or Interference. In the past, thousands of girls, fearing a lifetime of loneliness, have committed suicide. The Guillotine It Ik 112 years since the death of Dr, Ignatius Joseph Guillotine, who Invented the Instrument for beheading persons at one stroke, causing Instant and painless death. It was adopted by the French as sembly in 1792, and within a month set up. The first person executed by It was a highway robber named I'el (etler. The first political victim was Dangremont, who was executed In August, 1792. Ha* Luncheon in Peace To avoid unwelcome Interruptions, John D. Rockefeller, Jr., often lunches alone In the woman's dining room of a downtown New York club. Few wives of tbe members Journey as far as tbe Battery at noontime, with the result that the younger Rockefeller many times has the room to himself. Children Cry f< or % • 4 ■ I m 'I I MOTHER I- Flctchor'» Castor» b «g^cttlîy pre pared to relieve,Infants, in arffia and ChildMW *!! of Constipation, Flatulency', Wind Colic gnd Diarrhea; allaying. Feverishness arising therefrom, and, by regulating the StomwA and Bowels, aids tbe assimilation of Food; giving natural sieap To avoid imitation», always look for toe rignstarV ot Ahaolutfly Harmk** - Np Opiate*. Phfucuas rrvyvhue . - ** It BAYER ASPIRIN' PROVED SAFE a Take without Fear as Told in "Bayer" Package •i j' » » • fi • : \A P \ » u«' t r * K the/' /. / Unless you see the "Bayer Cross" on package or on tablets you ace pot getting the genuine Bayer Aspirin » » proved safe by proscribed by physicians over twenty-five years for Headache -'--ft Lumbago Rheumatism Pain, Pain Each unbroken "Bayer" package con tains proven directions. Handy boxes of twelve tablets cost few cents. Örug glsts also sell bottles of 24 and 100. Colds Neuritis Toothache Neuralgia ' M. IS FOR FIRST AID Every day on the farm brings '• new need far "Vaseline" l«Uy» A pure, >r burns, cuts, rashes and minor skin troubles. Take inter* nelly for cougbs and colds. Ch—bfnugb Mfg. Company Sum St. Ä-aw-e NswYork : sofa Vaseline — FOR OVER 200 YEARS Haarlem oil has been a world wide remedy for kidney, liver and bladder disorders, rheumatism, lumbago and uric add conditions. rÆBMeik* ^HAARLi*tOtt*C correct Internal trouble*.»tlmul«te vital «a tbe original g«nulna Qou> Modal. IAkH CAlU for dental sold, old brld#**. old ploie*, diamond*, diootrdod jawnlry. mtenoto mint*. Caah by return (eflnln* Co. >1 Adam*. Ul id L F la. WANT TO HUS ntOM OWNER GOOD farm or ranch for eel*. A. S. Ackerman. Chart** Bid*.. Denver Colorado. HOMESEEKKEft-SENI) JTOB rSKB LOT farm* aad land In any #t*U. Price, owner-* name*, addreaeoa. almply *«y what row want. In what atat*. Th* Hamaaaakar *17 Char I a# Bid*.. Denrar, Colo. FOR SALB— «LOT RACEXKKA. ALL KiNDSk City Saloa Co.. Dubuque, low* Laugh» at Advancing Age Despite her elghty-slx years, there Is no more enthusiastic lover of out door sports than Mrs. Olive Tobey of Eliot, Maine, and It is not an oncom mon sight to see her and her daughter ami granddaughters coasting on a double-runner bob sled. Mrs. Tobey apparently gets more enjoyment oat of this than do the younger members of the group.—Boston Globe. ~ Convicted Magistrate—Tell me. how thick was the stick with which you say the de fendant struck you?' Victim of Assault—As thick as yoor head, your worship!—imported. . Open to the entire world, a 15,000 prize Is offered in England for the best storage battery electric locomotive for use In deep coal mines.