Newspaper Page Text
ft. Zn purchasing a piano yon
want to be particular that it
contains the SEAVERNS
ft The action is the most
vital part of the instrument;
being practically the works.
You want the best to be had
in your piano, and when you
secure the finest action manu
factured you give life to the
ft The SEAVERNS ACTION
is the best action made. It has
been on the market for over
fifty years. It , has a light
touch, as well as delicacy and
ft Insist upon having a SEA
VERNS ACTION in the piano
ft If you wish further infor
SEAVERNS PIANO ACTION
to stop and perma
nently cure that ter
rible itching. It is
compounded for that
purpose and your money
'will be promptly refunded
, if Hunt's Cure fails to cure
Itch, Eczema, Tetter, Ring
I Worm or any other Skin
IDissase. 50c at your druggist's, or "by mail
direct if he hasn't it. Manufactured only by
it B RICHARDS MEDICINE CO., Sherman, Taxas
W? toil 70a bowl ?ad
PKT boil riot pries?.
Vdto (or rv!enzcnaia?
M. SA BEL & SONS,
Statin la fara. Bides.
better than care. Tatt'? PHI* H taken In tima
not only cure, tat wiH prevent
bSiooaneag. constipation and I
coast! patten i
Soma Good Advice for Those Daring
Mortals Who Would Do Their
Secure a nice roomy aeroplane, and
place In it an old-fashioned sofa or
sim chair. Then put the girl in, get
: ia yourself and tum on the power.
Do not be hi any. hurry. Get far
enough up so that you can be preoc
cupied for a few. moments without,
It is just as well to strap the * girl
tn. She can't get away, of course, but
you: can kiss a girl in an aeroplane
canch easier if she is firmly secured.
Always keep one hand on the steer
tag apparatus and the other on the
girl; but li -v&rst coAes to worst, let
go the steering apparatus. 1
The following schedule, if adhered
to, will prevent ordinary accidents:
Five hundred feet up, hold girl's
Six hundred feet up, arm around her
Seven hundred" feet, drop everything
and hold girl, working steering appa
ratus with both feet
Bo careful, when you alight not to
come' down near a church. In the ex
citement of the occasion you may for
get yourself and marry the girl.
Many fatal accidents have resulted in
Feminine Financiering. ?
He-Tve won our bet on the foot
ball game and you owe me ten kisses.
. She (a commercial school graduate)
--Very well, ni give you a draft on
"What do you do for a living, Moser
'T se de manager ob a laundry."
'.?What's the name of this laundry?"
Nothing amuses the average man
more than to have some woman be
lieve she ls bossing him.
The Happy Keply
A crisp, dainty food that
pleases young ana old.
Serve with cream or mill;
(hot or cold).
"The Memory Lingers*'
POSTUM CEREAL CO.. Ltd.
Bartle Cnaa. Mich.
Little Grand C
Col? Mapleson's Story of His Son's
Elopement With Premiere Dan
seuse Explains Why the Im
presario Kissed Girl.
Patti, Gerster, Campaninl, Del Puen
te", Albani, N?rdica. Minnie Hauck
these were a few of the great operatic'
singers that were Introduced to the
American public by the most famous
impresario of his day, th* late Col.
J. H. Mapleson, who brought Italian
opera to New York in 1877 and for a
number of years thereafter was the
chief figure in the production of grand
opera in the new world.
When CoL Mapleaon, who remained
an Englishman to the day of his death
In .1901, made bis last business trip
to this side. I rerewed my acquaint
ance with him, and in the course of
our conversation I mentioned the
name of Cavalazzl. The colonel smiled
reminiscently and said:
"Do you remember the time the New
York newspapers printed a story to
the effect that I tfod been discovered
enthusiastically kissing a very hand
some young woman in the public wait
ing room of a railway station? Well,
it was a true story, and some of the
papers gave considerable space to it
But I have often wondered bow much
greater space they would have given
the Incident had they known the ro
mance back of it I will teil you of
that-and, incidentally, you will be
able to get some idea of the worries
that constantly beset a. grand opera
"As you may recall, I brought over
here as my premiere danseuse Mlle.
Cavalazzl, who was at the bead of her
profession and a young woman en
dowed with unusual charm of person
and character. Her debut' in New
York was an operatic event; she
achieved a remarkable triumph and
speedily became one of the most pop
ular members of my company, shar
ing 'the honors with my prima donnas.
"Of course so attractive a young
woman soon had a host of admirers
in her train, but ber dignity and cir
cumspect manner kept them at a dis
tance, a fact that pleased me might
ily; for I was anxious to keep her in
my company and t feared .aat she
might marry and retire from the stage.
Indeed, I was so eager to achieve my
purpose of keeping her heart free that
I overlooked an impending catastro-'
phe that was close at hand. My son
Charles, who was associated with me
Ludicrous Little Hop-Step of Lord
Dundreary Was the Result of
the Actor's Tripping Once
at His Entrance.
A few years before his death, which
occurred in 188D, it fell to my lot to
call on John Brougham, the Irish
actor and playwright, whose "London
Assurance," written in collaboration
with Dion Bouclcault, and other plays
of a rather light character greatly
amuHed American theater-goers du
ring the decade that preceded the
outbreak of the civil war.
'The actor who is successful," said
Mr. Brougham, at one point in our
conversation, "passes through some'
very strange and unusual experiences.
In this connection, I may say that it
frequently happens that the most
carefully thought out 'business' is
found to be an utter failure with, the
public, while, on the other hand,
some unexpected or chance action
some trifling thing that accidentally
happens-is accepted by the public
as a part of the 'business' and 1:3 re
eivod with such applause that lt is
^?ten of as one of the hits of the
' I could tell you of half a dozen
anees of the sort in my own ex
ience; but the best illustration of
? point I am making ls to be found
a little adventure that befell E. H.
.them not so very long after he be
.n to play the part of Lord Dun
.reary in 'Our American Cousin.'
"Have you ever Been 'Ned' Sothern
in the part that made him famous
and that in spite of the fact that as
originally Intended, Lord Dundreary
was to be a minor character In the
play, a kind of walking gentleman
part? Then you will doubtless recall
that Lord Dundreary, a moment or
two after he enters the drawing
room, makes a little hop-step, as
though he were trying to catch step
with some one. It has always been an
excruciatingly funny piece of 'busi
ness;' it looks so ridiculous to see a
perfect gentleman hop-stepping
The Old Man's Holiday Petitions:
"As I said before, the ol' man never
wua much fer Thanksgivln'," said the
old lady, "but 'long t'wards Christmas
time he's alhis up extry airly, lookln'
after his Jug interests. - Ef he does any
prayin' at that time, it all runs to axln'
Providence to please see that he
trains get in on time-I mean the
trains with the jugs on 'em. I tell
him it's flyin' in the face o' Providence
to pray fer that sort o' thing, but he
says we're told to ax fer all that is
needful, aa' ef that ain't needful en
durln' the holiday season, he dunno
what ls! That's the way he goes on.
An', come to think of lt I do need a
little fer eggnogg purposes, as lt is the
sociable season, an' eggnogg has to
be; but the ol' man says lt's a shame
to disguise good licker in a egg broth
-that is should take its own
course, an' speak fer itself. An' 111
make thlB remark, here an' now, that
when lt's In his , company lt shore
speak to be heard!"-Atlanta Consti
Do you try never to have an unpleas
ant subject discussed at table?
1: business, had fallen a victim to the
charms of the beautiful Italian and
Mlle. Cavalazzi returned his affection.
"I was as blind as the traditional
bat to the situation. The first inkling
I-had of lt*was the newspaper an
nouncement that my son had eloped
with the fascinating dancer. It really
wasn't much of an elopement-they
ferried across the river to Hoboken
one afternoon and were married. I
could scarcely credit the amazing
news. I couldn't understand how they
had managed to conduct their court
ship, for my son couldn't speak a
word of Italian and my new daughter
in-law knew co English.
"Well, I wasn't pleased-for busi
ness reasons exclusively. I knew that
Charlie couldn't have found a more
charming wife on the round earth, but
I feared that Cavalazzi married would
not be so acceptable to the American
public as Cavalazzi single. It seemed
to me that it might give my rivals a
chance to say: 'Mapleson is booming
Cavalazzi because she is his. daughter
in-law.' It made me grumpy and I can
celed my contract with the dancer and
declined to conduct further business
of personal relations with her as Mrs.
Charles MapleBon. My'wife, who was
very fond of our new daughter and
awfully pleased over the match, de
Samuel Gompers, When Still Young,
Predicted He Would Form the
American Federation of Labor
and Be Its President.
With an Intermission of one year,
Samuel Gompers, whose name and ac
tivities are about as well-known in
England, his native land, as in this,
his country ef adoption, has been pr
ident of the American Feder 1
Labor since 1882.
One day several years prior to Mr.
Gompers' first election to the presi
dency of the A. F. of L., a very young
and apparently very bright young man
got off a train at South Bend, Ind., and
informed the two residents who wel
comed him'at the station that he had
come to their city for the express pur
pose of establishing a local order of
the National Cigar Makers' union. One
of the men to whom he confided the
i?.31-.'*.??)* ?? .?.>s?.?"? . .
around a drawing room, as though ne
were trying to keep step with an in
visible person. It has never failed
to convulse the house. Yet, I have lt
on the authority of Sothern himself
that Lord Dundreary's funny little
skip resulted from an accident pure
and simple. ' .
"It seems that some months after
Sothern had created the part-the
play was first produced in 1858 by
Laura Keene-he was making his en
trance upon the stage in the first
scene of the play when he tripped at
the entrance. In order to recover
himself he took a hop-step, almost in
voluntarily, in the presence of the
house. Instantly, the audience giggled,
and locating the cause of the merri
ment with equal quickness, Sothern
said to himself: 'I will do the same
thing purposely in a moment and see
what the effect will be.' So, as he
approached the chair of Lady Mount
Chessington, he took another little
hop-step, and the' house was so con
vulsed with laughter that he had to
wait for the merriment to die down
before beginning his lines. That was
enough-he knew for a certainty that
he had accidentally discovered a 'hit,'
and from that time fovth the hop-step
became one of the permanent features
of Sothern's acting as Lord Dun
dreary, a part that'he would not con
sent to take from Miss Keene until
he had received her permission to let
him do with it what he wanted to.
For, when he was offered the part
Joe Jefferson had already accepted
the part of the American cousin
Sothern saw in- it an opportunity to
satirize in a kindly manner a certain
type of the English nobility. He
wanted to be free to do this satiriz
ing as he thought best, but though
he patterned his lisp r.nd drawl on
those of a certain nobleman he knew,
he had never a thought of giving
Lord Dundreary that comical hop
step of his until the step itself came
into the part quite accidentally."
(Copyright. 1910, by E. J. Edwards. All
Stranger Rc sails Favor of Years Gone
.and lt Costs Newspaper Man
Another Coin. ,
A plainly dressed stranger made his
way Into a local newspaper office and
inquired for Elmer Bates. A moment
later be strolled over to the desk
where Elmer sat pounding out some
copy, and inquired: ,
"D'you used to live down at the old
"Yes," replied Elmer, "but I'm aw
ful busy right now. Some other time
"Oh, I see you're busy," interrupted
the stranger, "but I was bound I was
t, ing to hunt you up to tell you
something. You did me a great favor
one time, and I never have forgot lt.
I blew into the Kennard house one
night without a cent in my pocket,
and hungry as a wolf; and I'd Just re
ceived word that my mother was sick
in Chicago. I was sure up against it,
and you helped me out, friend. You
got me my supper, bought me a ticket
dared that t waa foolish, but I was ob
stinate and refused to be persuaded.
"For two or three seasons after this
I tried to get along without Cavalazzl.
though I did not succeed In satisfac
torily filling her place in my company,
and I knew I never should. Then, to
add to my worry In this partie 'ar.
and just when I was all ready to leave
New York for a short operatic season
In Boston, mj premiere flew the track
and left me in the lurch. As luck
would have it, Charlie and his wife
were in town-the madame had open
ed a dancing school-and, in my di
lemma, I was actually obliged hur
riedly to ask her to resume her old
position in my company. She sent
back word that she would meet me in
the railway station, as we were on
our way tc Boston.
"An hour later, when Mrs. Mapleson
and I entered the waiting room of the
station, there sat Charlie and his wife
awaiting us. At the first glimpse of
her radiant and appealing face I melt
ed completely, and after that, as there
seemed to be nothing to do but take
her in my arms and kiss her, that is
precisely what I did.
"That is what the reporters saw me
do, but they didn't hear me say, as
I did: *My dear, I don't blame Char
lie a blt I give you both my fatherly
blessing and hereafter you are not
only one of my company; but also, one
of my family.' "
(Copyright, 1310. by E. J. Edwards. All
ld Own Fufure
object of his mission was his cousin;
thc other was Mr. R, B. Donaughey,
now a resident of Wilmington, Del. ?
"I had gone to meet the young man
at his cousin's suggestion," said Mr.
Donaughey, "and though I was then a
traveling man and not particularly in
terested in matters pertaining to la
bor, I became so impiessed with my
new acquaintance's mental alertness
and' his presenpe that when he told
us of the object of his trip I decided
to attend the meeting of the cigar
makers of the city, which, I learned,
was to be held in the town's old skat
"As I now remember, about five hun
dred persons were present at that
meeting. The principal speaker-I
may say the sole speaker-of the even
ing was the young man in question.
He had hardly got well started in
what he 'had to say when lt became
plain to me that, without recourse to
fervid oratory, or any of its accessor
ies, he had managed to g?tihe entire
audience absolutely under his control.
This was all the more astonishing as
the fact dawned upon me that the
speaker " appeared to be without any
great amount of self confidence. Yet
he was earnest and apparently sin
cere, and his enthusiasm in the cause
he was pleading was catching, so that
when he declared to the cigar makers
that it was absolutely essential to
their well being that they organize a
local union, a ready assent was given
and an organization was. perfected
then and there.
"After the meeting was over I hunted
up my new acquaintance to congratu
late him on this successful outcome of
his trip to South Bend. He received
what I had to say with becoming mod
esty, and then, in the same spirit
made a confession to me.
" 'My life's work has now begun,' he
said. 'As a part of this work I am
establishing a union of cigar makers
in each of the principal cities of In
diana. But all this is only incidental
to my greater project I predict that
some day I shall be able to form a fed
eration of all the labor organizations
of the United States, and that of that
federation I shall one day be presi
dent I would much rather be presi
dent of an organization of the sort
I have in mind than president of the
United States, even did not my for
eign birth make that prohibitive. I
. would rather perfect a federation of
American labor, so that American
wage earners may have an organiza
tion by which they can adequately
protect themselves and secure their
fair share of the prosperity of the
country, than to wield the scepter of
the world'.s most powerful potentate.
And I repeat to you that I am ab
solutely certain that I shall be able
to perfect such an organization, and
shall serve as Its president"
"The name of the young man who so
boldly and yet, In all modesty, prophe
sied his future with the accuracy of
one inspired was Samuel Gompers,"
concluded Mr. Donaughey.
(Copyright, 1910. by E. J. Edwards. All
i Once Again
to Chicago and gave me $2 to keep
me cheered up on the way, Oh, how
I did appreciate it. You never ex
pected to see me again, of course, but
here I am-after all these years."
"Well, well," reflected Elmer, "the
fellow who thinks there's nothing in
bread cast upon the waters returning
after many days ought to be here
now." He leaned back from his work
and gazed up at the stranger, to see
just how much he was going to leave
as a token of his appreciation after
the many, many years.
"No, you didn't think we'd ever
meet again," repeated the stranger,
"and I didn't think we ever would.
But"-he paused for a fraction of a
second-"here I am and in the same'
identical fix that I was In then."
Elmer rose from his chair and
started to run. "Here's a dime," he
said to the stranger, tossing bim a
coin, before he rushed on away.
"That's ray limit nowadays,"-Cleve
House Committees Plan to In
AFFECT ON DIFFERENT STATES.
Mil Introduced in House of Represen,
tatives to Reapportion Membership
--Not Many Changes in South-Re
ferred to Census Committee.
Washington. - Congressional reap
portionment under .the new census fig
ures so as to increase the membership
of the. House to 433 is the plan ten
tatively favored by the House com
mittee on ceusus. This figure would
protect each State from diminished
numerical representation and is ex
clusive of Arizona and New Mexico.
The apportionment bill introduced
by Chairman Crumpacker fixes the
membership of the House at 433.
The apportionment of the member
ship of the House amongst the va
rious -States, under the proposed ar
rangement, will be as follows:
Alabama, 10; Arkansas, 7; Cali
fornia, ll; Colorado, 4; Georgia, 12;
Idaho, 2; Ii ilion is, 27; Indiana, 13;
Iowa, ll; Kansas, 8;. Kentucky, ll;
Louis i an, S ; Maine, 4; Maryland, 6; Maa
aachusetts, 16; Micnigan, 13; Minne
sota, 10; Mississippi, 8; Missouri, 16;
Montana, 2; Nebraska, 6; Nevada, 1;
New Hampshire, 2; New Jersey, 12;
New York 43; North Carolina, 10;
North Dakota? 3; Ohio, 22; Oklahoma
8; Oregon 3; Pennsylvania, 36; Rhode
Island 3; South Carolina, 7; South
Dakota 3; Tennesee 10; Texas 18;
Utah 2; Vermont 2; Virginia 10;
Washington 5; West Virginia 6; Wis
consin, ll; Wyoming 1
This represents a* ease over
the present membership in the House
Alabama, Colorado, Florida, Geor
gia, Idaho, Louisiana, Michigan, Min
nesota, Montana, North Dakota, Ohio,
Oregon, Rhode Island, South Dakota,
Utah and West Virginia, one each;
Illinois, Massachusetts, New Jersey,
Texas and Washington 2 each; Cali
fornia and Oklahoma 3 each; Pennsyl
vania 4 and New York 6.
A majority of the members cf the
committee believe this plan of ap
portionment will prevail.
INLAND WATERWAY COMPLETED.
Celebration Held to Commemorate
x Event-Avoid Cape Hatteras.
Wilmington, N. C. - Twenty-five
hundred people, including many men
prominent in State and nation, attend
ed the public celebration of the com
pletion of the first link of the propos
ed inland waterways canal from
Maine to Florida, on the banks of the
waterway near Beaufort, N. C. The
celebration was preceded by a parade
of naval and government, boats head
ed by the revenue cutter Pamlico.
Senator F. M. Simmons of North
Carolina, master of ceremonies, wel
comed the visitors and paid tribute
to Capt Earle I. Brown, corps of
United States engineers
. The canal has been under con
struction since 1907 and was complet
ed last December. It shortens the
distance from Oriental, 'Newbern and
other points to Beaufort and Southern
points about 90 miles and gives double
the depth of water. The canal is 90
to 250 feet wide and 10 feet deep at
mean low water, which at high tide
will give about twelve feet. The
length is twenty milep, five of which
were cut through dry land, the re
mainder by dredging and straighten
ing Adams and Cranes creeks. It con
nects 3,100 square miles of naviga
ble sound waters and 1,700 miles of
navigable rivers as well as giving an
Inside route to coastwise vessels en
abling them to avoid treacherous Hat
teras and Cape Lookout.
Hard Luck For Rebel Leaders.
Rio Janeiro.-According to Candido,
leader of the recent revolt in the
navy, and 44 other mutineers have
met sudden deaths. Candido suc
cumbed to gangrene while a prisoner,
26 of his associates died from sun
stroke while engaged in repairing the
fortress on Cobras island and" 18 oth
ers were suffocated in their cells in
the prison on Villegainon island. A
rigid censorship is maintained by the
government since the revolting navy
was put down.
Fines Don't Stop Wealthy Men.
Washington.-"Fines are not effec
tive against men of wealth. Imprison
ment is necessary." So declared
President Taft in a statement in
which he denied the application for
commutation of sentence in the case
of J. S. Harlan, manager of a great
lumber and turpentine company do
ing business in Florida and Alabama,
who was indicted and convicted on a
charge of conspiracy to violate the
peonage statue of Florida. Harlan
was given 18 months and fined $5,000.
Soldiers Aided Prisoners to Escape.
Atlanta, Ga.-Privates A. J. Lamb
and Henry Hollaenger of Company E,
Seventeenth United States Infantry,
were positively identified as the men
who supplied Harry Langdon with the
saws which enabled Langdon and four
companions to escape from the Fulton
county jail. The identification was
made by John Withrow, a convicted
wife murderer, who was one of the
jailbirds. As a result of the evidence
obtained a court martial probably will
New Cotton Mills in South.
Baltimore.-More than $11,400,000
is represented in new cotton mills in
the South. The 1910 plans called for
a total: of 456,732 new spindles and
13,189 new looms. Among the an
nouncements have been those of two
mills that will each be capitalized at
$1,000,000 each, with an equipment of
50,000 spindles and complement of
looms for manufacturing a fine grade
of cotton goods not heretofore pro
duced in the South, and of another
fine-goods mili that will be capitalized
DO YOU GETUP WI
Have You Rheumatic
Pain or dull ache In the back ls evi
dence of kidney trouble. It ls Nature's
timely warning to show you that th?
track of health is hot clear.
If these danger signals are unheeded
more serious results follow; Bright's
disease, which ls the worst- form- of
kidney trouble, may steal upon you.
The mild and immediate effect of
Swamp-Root the great kidney, liver
and bladder remedy ls soon realized.
It stands the highest for its remark
able curative effect in the most dis
tressing cases. If you need a medi
cine, you should have the best
Lame back is only one of many
symptoms of kidney trouble. Other
symptoms, showing that you need
Swamp-Root are, being obliged to pass
water often during the day and to get
up roany times during the night.
Inability to hold urine, smarting in
passing, uric acid, headache, dizziness,
indigestion, sleeplessness, nervousness,
sometimes the heart acts badly, rheu
matism, bloating, lack of ambition,
may be loss of flesh, Ballow complex
Prcva.'ency of Kidney Disease.
Most peo, le do not realize the alarm
ing Increase and remarkable preva
lency of kidney disease. While kidney
disorders are the most common dis
eases that prevail, they are almost the
last recognized by patient and physi
cians, who ?sually content themselves
with doctoring the effects, while the
original disease constantly undermines
the system. .
A Trial Will Convince Anyone.
In taking Swamp-Root you afford
natural help to Nature, for Swamp
Root ls a gentle healing herbal coin
EDITORIAL NOTICE-To prove the
may have a sample bottle and a book
lutely free by mail. The book conti
received from men and women who fo
they Deeded. The value and success
our readers are advised to send for a
Co., Binghamton, N. T., be sure to st
paper. The genuineness of this offer :
"Heavens, Marie, I shall be ruined
if you buy yourself furs like this!"
"Don't be so silly! Can't you se?
Tve put on the white fur rug out of
STUBBORN ECZEMA ON HANDS
"Some nine years ago I noticed
small pimples breaking out on the
back of my hands. They became very
irritating, and gradually became
worse, so that I could not sleep at
night. I consulted a physician who
treated me a long time, but it got
worse, and I could not put my bands
in water. I was treated at the hos
pital, and it was just the same. I was
told that lt was a very bad case of
eczema. Well, I just kept on using
everything that11 could for nearly
eight years until I was advised to try
Cutlcura Ointment. I did so, and I
found after a few applications and by
bandaging my hands well up that the
burning sensations were disappearing,
I could sleep well, and did aot have
any itching during the night. I began
after a while to use Cuticura Soap for
a wash for them, and I think by using
the Soap and Ointment I was much
benefited. I stuck to the* Cutlcura
treatment, and thought if I could use
other remedies for over seven years
with no result, and after only having
a few applications and finding ease
from Cuticura Ointment, I thought it
deserved a fair trial with a severo
and stubborn case. I used the Oint
ment and Soap for nearly six months,
and I am glad to say that I have
hands as clear as anyone.
"It ls my wish that you publish this
letter to all the world, and if anyone
doubts it, let them write me and I
will give them the name of my physi
cian, also the hospital I was treated
at" (Signed) Miss Mary A. Bentley,
93 University SL, Montreal, Que.,
Sept 14, 1910.
"I, sir, aim always at the truth!"
"Well, all I have to say is, you'rt
a very bad shot."-Le Sourire.
For COLDS and GRIP
Eicks' CATUDIKI is the best remedy-re?
lleves ibe aching and feverishness-cures the
Cold and restores normal conditions It's
liquid-effects immediately. 10c., 25c., and 50c.
At drag stores.
And it sometimes happens that a
man likes to have his wife get so mad
she won't speak to him-then sh? will
not ask him for money.
riT.ES C?RED IN 6 TO 14 DATS
Your artiest wUl r?fund money If PAZO OINT
MENT tolls to cure mir caso of Itching, Blind,
Blooding or Protruding Piles in 6 lo 14 OIT*. tte.
Your tracts to the Hottentots may
count for little compared with your
acts to four own washerwoman.
Whd Ah Yo.
Do you feel weak, tired, despondent, ?
sobes, coated tongue, bitter or bad
" heart- bu rn, " belching of gas, ?dd ll
eating, stomach ?nsw or born, ion] |
poor or variable appetite, nausea ol
I If you hore any considerable j
ebove .yuptpCoroa you ere suffers!
nest, torpid liver with ia digest? ai
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical De
np of tho most vakuible modi
known to medical science for
cure of such Abnormal condition
efficient firer invig orator, stcunai
regulator end nerve Btxengtbsnea
The "Golden Medical Discovery" ts s
? full list of its ingredients being pr!
under oath. A glance at these will fi?
fol habit-forming drugs. It is S fltttd
glycerine, of proper strength, from ti
forest pints. World't Dispensary M<
(TH A LAH BACK?
sm, Kidney? liver or
8wamp-Rix>tis always kept tip to Its bigs stand*!*:
ol purley and excellence. A sworn certificat*
o? parity wita ere ry bottle.
' pound-a physician's prescription for
Regular fifty-cent and one-dollar sire
bottles at all drug stores.
Don't make any mistake, but remem
ber the name, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root, ? nd the address, Binghamton,.
N, Y., which you will find on every
wonderful merits of Swamp-Root yo?
of valuable information, both sent abso
tins many of the thousands of letters
und Swamp-Root to be just the remedy
of Swamp-Root is so well known that
, sample bottle. Address Dr. Kilmer St
ty you rc-ad this generous offer In this
16 guarar teed.
. ' . y
"? fell and sprained my aim
and was in terrible pain.- I
could not use my hand or arm.
without intense suffering until
a neighbor told me to use
Sloan's Liniment The first
application gave me instant
relief and I can now use my 1
arm as well as ever."-MRS. H.
B. SPRINGER, 921 Flora St,
Elizabeth, N. J.
is an excellent antiseptic and gera,
killer - heals cuts,
burns, wounds, and
contusions, and will
draw the poison
from :;ting of poi
25c, 6O0. and $1.00
Sloan's book on
horse?, cattle, sheep
and po ?ltry sent tree.
Ad dre (8
])r. Earl S. Sloan,
Borton, Masc, U.S.A.
people must give
the Ibowels gentle, con
stant help. One candy Ca scarer,
each day does that. Harsh
physic, taken regularly, makes the
bowels callous. Cascareis do not
Nearly all old people now use this
natural, gentle help.
Veat-pocfcet box. 10 cents-at 4? sr-s tore s. 654
Each tab;* t of the genuine lt marked CCC
Removes all s wolline in 3 to es
days; effect a permanent cora fal
so to 6o days. Trial treatment
ti.rer.free. Ncthln?can be fzirer.
Write Dr. H. H. Green's Sons
Sofldallst*. Box B. Atlanta, fia.
DEFIANCE STARCH ",!68t t0 work WIUl 1q4
starcbss clothes nicest,
W. N. U., CHARLOTTE, NO. 2-191U
bave frequent heed
taste in morning,
biaga in throat efter
seeth, dixey ?00118,
tiznes ?nd kindred
number of tho
U OT dyepefMia.
Borery b meda
ta. It Ie a moat
eh tonio, bowel
?ot a patent medicine or secret nnstnrm?
Died on itu bottle-wrapper and attested
ow that it contains no alcohol, or harm
1 extraot made with pore, triple-refined
be roots od native American medleeL
sdfaej Aeeoeiesion, Prop?,, Buffalo, N. Y?