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The St. Charles herald. [volume] (Hahnville, La.) 1873-1993, May 19, 1917, Image 6

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They Come Forward and Unhesitat
ingly Tell Suffering Humanity What
Celebrated Medicine Has
Done for Them.
I T Is seldom, indeed, that men of prom
inence, especially men holding high
'public office, willingly express their in
debtedness publicly to a proprietary
medicine. Many prominent men. how
ever, including supreme court judges,
mayors of our leading cities, prominent
state and county officials, bankers, law
yers, doctors, editors, leading educa
tors, government officials and even min
isters of the Gospel have deemed it
their duty to come forward and tell
the people what Taulae has done for
These well-known men of affairs
bave recognized in this medicine a new
discovery and a scientific triumph in
the medical world. It is u well-known
fact that these splendid indorsements
bave been given Tanlac time and time
«gain and they will continue to he
given just as often as new tests of its
powers are made; and it also explains
why numbers of the big drug firms of
the country are ordering it exclusively
in carload lots.
Doctor Prescribes It.
"Dr. J. T. Edwards, of Fayetteville,
Ga., one of the best-known members
of the medical profession in the state
of Georgia, makes a statement that
Will undoubtedly produce a profound
Impression throughout the South.
"In my thirty years of actual prac
tice as a licensed physician In the state
of Georgia," says Dr. Edwards, "I
have never seen anything to equal Tan
lac as a medicine to produce results.
1 have no hesitancy In recommending
•this medicine and I am prescribing it
for my patients almost every day."
Professor C. T. Clotfelter, prominent
•ducator and principal of the High
School at Ben Hill, Ga., says: "I was
In such bad physical condition that I
feared I would have to give up my
(flaties. I suffered from rheumatism,
■luggl8h liver, nausea and terrible bil
ious headaches. I have taken 3 bottles
Of Tanlac and I feel better than I have
felt In years."
Noted Texan Talks.
Hon. Archie R. Anderson, ex-sheriff
taf Harris County, Texas, is unques
tionably not only one of the best
known, but one of the most popular
men that ever held office in Texas. He
■erved the people in this important of
See for 15 consecutive years.
"I had the worst form of indiges
tion, suffered all the time from gas on
toy stomach and was continually belch
ing up undigested food," said Mr. An
derson. "I suffered with neuralgic
pains of the worst sort and nothing
•eetaed to help me except in a tem
porary way.
*T began to feel better after taking
toy first bottle of Tanlac and have Just
t»ow started on my third. I'm a differ
ent man already."
H. W. Hill, president of one of the
leading banking Institutions of South
Pittsburg, Tenn., and one of the most
•accessful bankers and business men
tn Tennessee, said :
"I suffered from rheumatism and
•ther ailments for many years and
Considering "H. C. L."
**0 mamma, come here," called Maud,
*a whole lot of kittens are in our cat's
"Our cat has got these kittens for
berself," laughed mother. "Hasn't she
« nice family?"
"Well," said Maud, "It Is all right to
(lave a family, but I should think she
would have them one at u time."
Both to Be Congratulated.
Ariadne—Thank goodness, I didn't
Biarry Percy. He's so unreliable.
Penelope—How so?
Ariadne—Why, he swore he'd pine
«way and die If I refused him, and
Bow look at him !—Judge.
Or. B. F. Jackson, Celebrated Physician,
handed down to posterity his famous
prescription for female troubles. Now
•old under the name of "Femenlna."
Price 50c and $1.00.—Adv.
x Unloading the Responsibility.
•"Can you keep a secret?" "Yes."
•Then listen while I give you one that
,1 can't keep vny longer."
' '■ %PL i
Pimples, boils, c*
Ö pear with D<
cal Discovery.
auncles, dry up and
Pierce's Golden
tablets or liquid.
—Adv. —
People make much of little troubles
(If they have never had any great ones.
Now Is the time to cleanse the svetetn and
I tone up the digestive functions. Wriqht*s
jtexaUv* h ut tonic. Adv.
People who talk a great deal seldom
And tine to say anything
! Unlit li (or Tired Ejes. I
IS** Eyes -Sore Eyes-'S
- ---feted •yellds. _Be«t»^ =
Morin* U »2>jroi£ z
it f«*i dry sod lor* —
hofyonrlorlngÄ" Ê
ithese— 3
CUMT «W »W.SllL =
O NE of the latest additions to the
large and rapidly growing list of
prominent men who have publicly in
dorsed Tanlac for the good it has done
them, is the name of Hon. Frank V.
Evans, former Mayor of Birmingham.
Mr. Evans is one of the best known
men in public lift* in Alabama today,
being at one time editor of one of the
South's greatest newspapers, the Bir
mingham Age-llerald. He was also ex
aminer of public accounts of Alabama.
In telling of ihe benefits he had de
rived from Tanlac. Mr. Evans said:
"For years I suffered with gastritis
and Indigestion In the worst form. I
was habitually constipated and had
Pains in ray shoulders and headache
continually. My appetite left me al
most entirely and everything I would
cat hurt me. Finally I got to having
awful attacks of acute indigestion, pal
pitation of the heart and smothering
spells. For a long tim«* I would have
one or more of these spells every night
and I would wake out of my restless
sleep gasping for breath.
"I bought a bottle of Tanlac and to
my surprise and gratification I began
to feel relief after the first few doses.
I kept taking the medicine and now my
recovery is simply the talk of Birming
Tanlac lias done me more good than
anything I ever tried. I now wake up
in the mornings feeling fine.
"I'm telling all my friends about
Tanlac and tint recommending it to
them, regardless of their age and
Dr. G. W. De LaPerriere, of Wiüder,
Ga., is not only one of the best known
physicians and druggists in the State
of Georgia, but is also a man of exten
sive property and wide influence, rank
ing as one of the leading citizens of
that entire section. He has been in
the drug business in Winder for 25
Recently Dr. y De LaPerriere wrote ;
"Our people are much enthused over
the beneficial effects of Tanlac and I
desire to say that it Is the most won
derful seller I ever had in this store."
Other prominent men who have in
dorsed Tanlac are:
Professor Elmer Morris, of Dover,
Tenn.; Professor W. A. Wood, of the
Central Graded Schools, Winder, Ga. ;
C. C. Cooper, president of the Georgia
Home Cotton Oil Co., Lawrenceville,
Ga. ; Hon. S. S. Shepard, member of
the Atlanta city council ; Colonel John
B. Gaines, of Bowling Green, Ky., edi
tor, political writer and well-known
leader In his state; Hon. George S<im
uel Riley, Chief of Police in Macon,
Ga. ; Hon. C. G. Lavender, register of
Williamson County, Tennessee; Dr.
W. H. Brown, 4822 Charlotte Ave.,
Nashville, Tenn., founder and presi
dent of the Tennessee Protestant Home
for Girls; John F. Carroll, cotton mill
superintendent, of Chattahoochee and
Atlanta and N. M. Yancy, manager of
contract department, Atlanta Tele
phone and Telegraph Co.
There Is a Tanlac dealer In your
Couldn't Keep It Up.
The City Man (to ninety-year-old
peasant)—Tell me. what must one do
to grow to be as old as you are?
Peasant—Don't drink, don't smoke,
keep out in the fresh air.
City Man—My father did all those
things and died at sixty.
Peasant—Yes, but he didn't do them
long enough.— Fliegende Blaetter (Mu
nich). , „
Not the Usual Kind.
"Old Gadabout's return to his native
heath doesn't match up with the usual
traditions surrounding the homecoming
of a globe trotter."
"So? How is that?"
"Oh, he was gone long, but he came
back short"
Whenever You Need a General Tonic
Take Grove's
The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless
chill Tonic is equally valuable as a Gen
eral Tonic because it contains the well
known tonic properties of QUININE and
IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives out
Malaria, Enriches the Blood and Builds
up the Whole System. 50 cents.
The Better Wish.
"I wish I could afford to wear fine
clothes." "I don't. I wish I could af
ford to wear any old thing."
"Plantation" Chill Tonic Is guaran
teed and will do the work In a week.
Your money cheerfully refunded by
dealers if it fails after giving it a
proper trial. Price 50c.—Adv.
Paper pulp has been obtained exper
imetvtally from hop vines by German
. ... **a.x-fos
I „ , K?. lAXStlre. catbartlo and lire»
with palatable, aromatlo
Uoet not grips n>
Doing things that are not worth
while is a pernicious form of idleness.
Annual Flowerin'
Horticulturist, Bureau of Plant Industry
U. S. Department of Agriculture
Cobaea scandons is a rapid-growing
climbing vine which is easily propa
gated from seed. The dark color and
refined character of its foliage, to-j
get her with its bell-shaped flowers,
render it a very satisfactory vine for
covering broad areas. It is a less ram- I
pant grower than the moonflower, hut j
furnishes quite as satisfactory a
screen made up of much fitter leaves.
The flowers are not conspicuous, be
cause of their modest colors and be
cause they tire hidden by tin* foliage.
Their form, however, is pleasftig and
they are open during the day.
For success in the climate of Wash
ington, D. C., seeds of the cobnea scan
dens should be sown about March 15
in a rich compost. When the young
seedlings have developed their first
true leaves, they should be transferred
to ihree-inoh pots or te» tomato cans
and kept growing slowly until danger
of frost is past. In the open a ricit
border should he provided, for as soon
as hot weather comes on the plants
- , %
i jT
j to
1 by
! or
Cobaea Scandens.
grow very rapidly if ample food is at
their command. A rabbit-netting trel
lis or support is more satisfactory
than cords or smooth wire for this
plant, ns it fastens itself chiefly by
tendrils rather than by twining, as
does the morning-glory.
The erinus varieties (lobelias) are
charming little plants that bloom very
quickly from the seed and continue
gay with flowers all through the sea
son. For beds, edgings, baskets, and
pots there is nothing prettier; their
clear colors and generous bloom make
them welcome anywhere.
The seeds may be sown outdoors In
early spring where the [»hints are to
grow. As the plants appear they
should be thinned moderately, or trans
planted several inches apart in rich,
open soil. Liquid manure given while
they are in bloom greatly improves
the flowers.. Many sorts are also good
winter conservatory plants of trailing
habit. The perennial or tall varieties
are handsome, showy plants, found
quite effective for backgrounds and
The aster is certainly one of the
most satisfactory of the annual flower
ing plants. The great variety in its
size, color, form, and season of bloom
ing makes it a most satisfactory plant
for supplying cut flowers. In fact,
many of the Improved sorts produce
flowers equal In form and size to some
of the better sorts of chrysanthemums.
The range of color presented in this
group Is one of Its chief merits.
Strange as It may appear, the plunt
world Is not very well supplied with
blue flowers possessing characters
which render them suited to domestic
or commercial uses. In the aster, how
ever, are found many shades of blue
and purple and for this reason, if
for no other, the aster should prove
an attractive decorative plant. The
habit of growth adapts the aster not
only to close planting for cut bloom,
but some forms are robust, tall-grow
ing plants, well adapted for use in an
herbaceous border where late bloom
and careless effects are desired. The
more compact-growing, large-flowered
forms are most desirable for cut
blooms, while the tall-growing, open
types are most useful in wild gardens
or for screens. The wild aster (aster
novae-nngllae) Is one of the most beau
tiful and most satisfactory of this
latter class. The vigor and ease of
culture of the aster are factors which
contribute to Its popularity.
Plants from seed sown in the open
ground It» Muy bloom finely in Septem
ber and October, when the flowers
are seen at their best. For July and
August bloom, seeds should be sown In
Marc i or April in a cold frame, spent
o ntln
i:t pots or boxes in a living
■ " the SCI (Is "bout half an
with ricit. light soil and
pouts have tt.-ce or four
:-;'cr them to thumb pots or
•x**s. setting the plants about
two inches apart each way. After all
danger <>f frost is past transplant the
plants so treated t<> their permanent
home, where they should stand about
IS inches apart each way in well-pre
pared beds. Fresh manure er manure
used in too large quantities sometimes
proves injurious to asters. Only thor
oughly composted manure mixed with
tin* soil is safe for these plants. Small
quantities of air-slaked lime, or of
! fresh wood ashes, stirred into the sur
i face of the aster beds [trove beneficial
j to the plants. When given plenty of
j water and rich, fine soil asters can be
I grown into beautiful pot plants.
Ill some localities and during some
j seasons the aster is seriously attacked
1 by the so-called black potato beetle
! or bï!sP*r beetle (epicauta pennsyl
! vanica), an insect which feeds upon
! the partly developed buds, causing
! then) to develop, if tit all, into de
j formed, irregular blossoms. In such
I localities asters can he successfully
I grown under screens of mosquito net
j ting or other thin elotli.
, In tie* gaillardias art* found both
annual and perennial plants offering
a wide selection of varieties and a
profusion of bloom over a long period.
The blooming period begins early and
continues late in autumn. They are
well adapted to mixed borders and are
very satisfactory as cut flowers. The
stems are of good length, carry the
flowers well, and Keep fresh as cut
flowers for a long time when placed In
The annual gaillardias are nil propa
gated readily from seeds sown in the
open, but earlier flowers will be se
cured by sowing seeds In a hotbed
and transplanting the plants to the
open as soon as killing frosts have
passed. In either case the blooming
plants should not stand closer than
10 or 12 inches. They grow and bloom
best when fully exposed to sun and
air, and when planted on a fertile
hut light and well-drained soil.
or Pot Marigold.
The calendula or pot marigold is a
hardy annual about a foot high. A
moderately rich, light soil is most con
genial to these plants, which should
be placed about 8 or 10 inches apart,
if planted in mass or in borders. The
seed may he sown in the open ground
quite early In spring, and the plants
will be in bloom early in summer and
continue to bloom until late in the au
tumn. The coloring of the flowers
ranges through all shades of yellow
Ivory to deep orange. The plants
hlooin freely and earlier than the
marigold, and are useful In beds, bor
ders. or backgrounds. The dried flow
ers are sometimes used for flavoring
soups and stews. There are both sin
gle and double forms of the pot mari
gold. One of the most satisfactorj
methods of propagating this plant is
from seeds sown about April 1 in the
North in spent hotbeds or cold frames.
After the middle of May, In localities
north of Washington it will be safe
to transfer the young plants to theii
permanent summer quarters.
The Right Medicine in Many Cases
Does Better than the Surgeon s
Knife. Tribute to Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound.
Doctor Saiil Operation or Death—But Medicine Cured.
Des Moines, Iowa.—"My husband says I would
have been in my prove today had it not been for
Lydia E. I*inklmms Vegetable (oni]x»uml. 1 sui
te red from a serious female trouble and the doctors
said I could not live one year without an operation.
My husband objected to the operation and Had me
try Lydia E. I'inkham's Vegetable Compound. 1
soon commenced to get better and am now well
and able to do my own housework. I can recom
mend Lydia E. 1'inkham's Vegetable Compound to
any woman as a wonderful health restorer. —Mrs.
Blanche Jef feu son, 703 Lyon St., Des Moines, Iowa»
Another Operation Avoided.
Richmond, Ind.—"For two years I was so sick and weak from
female troubles that when going up stairs I had to go very _y
with my bands on the steps, then sit down at the top to rest,
doctor said lie thought I should have an operation, andjy^ainditer
nd as she had
suits, i uiu so, my «cBKuciw^disappeared, I
gained in strength, moved into our new home, do all kinds ot gar en
work, and raised hundreds of chickens and ducks. I cannot say
enough in praise of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Mrs.
M. O. Johnston, Route D, Box 190, Richmond, Ind.
Of course there are many serious cases that onty a
surgical operation will relieve. We freely acknowledge
this, but the above letters, and many others like them,
amply prove that many operations are recommended when
medicine in many cases is all that is needed.
If you want special advice write to Lydia E. Pinkhani Modi*
cine Co. (confidential) Lynn, Mass. Your letter will be opened,
read and answered by a woman and held in strict confidence. ^
Celestials Planned to Trip Up Foes,
Throw Water in Their Faces and
Then Cut Off Their Heads.
At the beginning of the Chlno-Japa
nese war, says a contributor to the
Washington Star, one of our military
attaches saw a Chinese regiment take
the field at a review and go through a
very curious performance.
The soldier carried long bamboo
poles like fishing rods, and witli these
they rushed at one another, yelling
wildly and making very queer gestures
and grimaces.
"What's the game?" asked the Amer
"That regiment." a Chinese general
answered, "is one of our very oldest.
It is now practicing a form of assault
that dates from prehistoric times. The
Idea is to trip the enemy up with tiie
long wand, throw water in his face
and, in the midst of his bewilderment
at this extraordinary treatment, to
cut off his head."—Youth's Compan
A Valued Household Remedy for
Over Half a Century.
In our climate, with its sudden
changes of temperature, rain, wind and
sunshine often intermingled in a single
day. It is no wonder that our children,
friends and relatives are so frequently
taken from us by neglected colds, many
deaths resulting from this cause. A
bottle of Boschee's German Syrup kept
in the house, and a few doses taken in
time, will possibly prevent a severe ill
ness, a doctor's bill, and perhaps death.
For fifty years this has been a very
successful remedy for coughs, colds,
throat or lung troubles. It induces a
good night's sleep with easy expec
toration in the morning. For sale by
jruggists in all parts of the civilized
ivorld, 25 and 75 cent bottles.—Adv.
A lie has no legs, but it never feels
the need of them while on its travels.
A pneumatic hammer for tamping
paving stones has been invented.
Do You Neglect
Your Machinery?
The machinery of the body needs to
lie well oiled, kept in good condition
just ns the automobile, steam engine or
bicycle. Why should the human neglect
his own machinery more than that of
his horse or his engine? Yet most peo
ple do neglect themselves. To clean
the system at least once a week is to
practice preventive measures. You will
escape many ills and clear up the coat
ed tongue, the sallow complexion, the
dull headache, the lazy liver, if you will
take a pleasant laxative made up of
the May-apple, juice of the leaves of
aloes, root of jalap, and called Pleasant
Pellets. You can obtain at almost any
drug store in this country these vege
table pellets in vials for 25c—simply
ask for Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets.
There can be no counterfeit if they
have the Dr. Pierce stamp. Proven
good by 50 years' use.
Rare Sacrifice.
"I presume you are now prepared
to make any sacrifice for your
country's good?"
"Yes. 1 think we must all get be*
hind the president now."
"Then you are willing to give up
playing golf until after the war?"
"Great Scott! Do you really think
it will come to that?"
A Rare Breed.
"He gives liis family everything they
"Yes. lie's one of the few men to
whom the five-doliar bill they give
their wives to spend doesn't look any
bigger than the five-doliar bill they
toss onto the bar to pay for drinks
for the crowd."
that you keep a bottle of Mississippi
Diarrhea Cordial in your medicine
chest. In constant use for fifty years.
I'rice 25c and 50c.—Adv.
Evident Course.
"What is the liest way of determin
ing if an ocean voyage suits one's
health?" "Why, go to sea."
If you have Worms or Tapeworm, no
douot vou have taken some kind of "Ver
mifuge.' But did you get positive results?
Take Dr. Beery's Vermifuge "Dead Shot'*
and get certain and quick action. Adv.
Of course It is ahsent-mlndednesa
when you forget, hut it's gross neglect
when your wife forgets.
Look before you leap and then taka
the elevator down.
treat it with
P F% A the great
■ I . O. blood
■ 1 1 w ■ medicine
Money Back If Not Satisfied
50c and $1 Bottles
Your Druggist Sells It
Kill All Fliesi'ttr
Placed aoywher*.D*u„ Fly Killer attrmeta and kills all
Hi«»* Neat, clean, ornamental, convenient, and cheap»
L— te*11 ■«■■n. Mad*
>■ TATJmMy Injar« aoytbln*. Guiraik.
f iMdtSMÜT». Aafcfar
Daisy Fly Killer
S*M b» <Hhn, .r ( —*
»( KM«, .rapäld, $1.0*.
ISO D*Kalk *»*.. B«**hlyw. ». V,
I FAUN tboot the wonderful l'*rn Sbabon Psaai
LLniui How on* farmer reail»ed fifteen tbonsanC
dollars from 8H scree —«row* pods 8 feet ion*.
Vines 30 fe*t- I'rod lirions ylelderof I'eas and Vine*.
FAHMHKS B8UU loUl'INY, CtarkBTlile, Tana.
per 1,010. Guitar Bicbter, U. U. 1, Palmetto, florid*
W. N. U., MEMPHIS, NO. 17-1917.
Sylacauga, Ala.—"I took Dr. Pierce's
Pleasant Pellets for constipation, sick
headache, dizziness, colds and la
grippe and received great benefit, also
have used the Favorite Prescription
and Golden Medical Discovery in the
family with great results and feel
safe in recommending these remedies
to anyone."—MRS. A. M. CAMP.
Simply ask your druggist for Dr.
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. You will
find the signature on Ihe package just
ns you do on Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription, the ever-famous friend
to ailing women, and Dr. Pierce's Gold
en Medical Discovery for the blood.
The Prescription and Discovery
have been favorite herbal remedies for
fifty years because they contain no
alcohol or any narcotic. Both liquid
or tablets. If not obtainable, send
$1.00 to Dr. V. M. Pierce, Buffalo, N,
Y., for tablets.

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