OCR Interpretation

The St. Charles herald. [volume] (Hahnville, La.) 1873-1993, November 10, 1917, Image 7

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85034322/1917-11-10/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

yn H ,
Straighten Up! Don't Lose a Day's Work! Clean Your Sluggish
Liver and Bowels With "Dodson's Liver Tone."
Ugh! Calomel makes you sick. Take
• dose of the vile, dangerous drug to
Bight % and tomorrow you may lose a
day's *ork.
Calomel is mercury or quicksilver
whlcl^ causes necrosis of the bones.
Calomel, when it comes into contact
•with sour bile crashes into it, break
ing it up. This iB when you feel that
awful nausea and cramping. If you
feel sluggish and "all knocked out," if
your liver is torpid and bowels consti
pated or you have headache, dizziness,
coated tongue, if breath is bad or
stomach sour, Just try a spoonful of
harmless Dodson's Liver Tone.
Here's my guarantee—Go to any
drug store or dealer and get a 50-cent
bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone. Take
spoonful tonight and if it doesn't
Sold for 47 years. For
Malaria, Chills & Fever.
Also a Fine General
Strengthening Tonic.
50c and f 1.00 at all
Drue Store«.
Puts a ...
Stop to all
And prevents others having the disease no matter how
exposed. 50 rents nnd SI a bottle, JS and $10 a dozes
bottles. All good druggists and turf goods houses.
Spohn Medical Co., Manufacturers, Goshen, Ind.,U.S.A.
Surprises in Housekeeping.
Mrs. Simpleton, having been a busi
ness girl, was a bit worried over the
lot ricacies of housekeeping.
"I'm having such trouble keeping our
food," she confided to her bosom
friend. "I bought a real nice-looking
refrigerator, but it doesn't seem to
work well at all."
"Do you keep enough ice in it?"
"Ice !" gasped Mrs. Simpleton. "Ice !"
I hope you don't think, after spending
nil that money on a refrigerator, we'd
go to the additional expense of buying
ice 1"
How's This ?
We offer $100.uo for any case of catarrh
that cannot be cured by HALL'S
en Internally and acts through the Blood
on the Mucous Surfâtes of the System.
Sold by druggists for oxer forty years.
Price 75c. Testimonials free.
F. J. Cheney & Co.. Toledo, Ohio.
An Expensive Incumbrance.
"Old Bostely says he has a million
dollar brain," observed the man who
was always picking up information."
"He's quite right," answered the oth
er; "it would cost him fully that much
to find out what's the matter with it."
but like counterfeit money the imita
tion lias not the worth of the original.
Insist on "La Creole" Hair Dressing—
It's the original. Darkens your hair In
the natural way, but contains no dye.
Price $1.00.—Adv.
More Trouble for Censors.
New Thought leaders, who are in
structing the followers on how to "tele
path" messages to soldiers in France
are creating new difficulties for the
censors-.—Brooklyn Eagle.
Making Sure.
"Why didn't you call for help when
be kissed you?"
"I was afraid someone would hear
It pays better to appreciate fools
titan to be appreciated by fools._
Faulty Kidney* Caused Acute Suf
fering. Completely Recovered
Since Using Doan's.
Mrs. Harry A. Lyon, 5 St. William
St., S. Boston, Mass., says : "Doans
Kidney Pills have surely done me
wonderful good. About two months
prior to the birth of my baby. I had
two convulsions and was taken to a
hospital. Doctors said
the convulsions were
due to my kidneys not
working properly.
"I had swelling of
the feet and ankles
so that I had to wear
large-sized slippers.
M.v back ached in- rf'Ty-
tensely, I was nerv- mo- liu.i.
ous and unable to sleep. I also suf
fered from awful headaches and felt
weak, tired, languid, and run down.
"After I came home a friend sug
gested thnt I try Doan's Kidney
Pills, and I got some. I soon noticed
Improvement ; my back became
stronger and I felt better in every
way. I kept on taking Doan s and
was cured. They are surely reliable.
Mrs, Lyon gave the above state
ment in May, IMS, and on March
12, 1017, she said:
"My cure has lasted. I take Doans
occasionally, however, as a strength
ener for my kidneys."
Get Doan'« at Any Store. 60 c a Bo*
Why buy entry bottle« of other Verm«
fucpg. when one bottle of Dr. **e<?ry s i^ea#
Bhot" will act surely and promptly? Adv.
hair balsam
. VÂÇBâagKf
MEMPHIS, NO. 42-1917.
straighten you right up and make you
feel fine and vigorous by morning I
want you to go back to the store and
get your money. Dodson's Liver Tone
is destroying the sale of calomel be
cause it is real liver medicine; entire
ly vegetable, therefore it cannot sali
vate or make you sick.
I guarantee that one spoonful of
Dodson's Liver Tone will put your slug
gish liver to work and clean your bow
els of that sour bile and constipated
waste which is clogging your system
and making you feel miserable. I guar
antee that a bottle of Dodson's Liver
Tone will keep your entire family feel
ing fine for months. Give it to your
children. It is harmless; doesn't gripe
and they like its pleasant taste.—Adv.
Pressed Steel for Autos.
Pressed steel is crowding out other
materials—gray iron, malleable east
ings, wood, brass ami aluminum—in
the manufacture of automobiles.
Ton can rid yourself of that cold in
the head by taking Laxative Quinidine
Tablets. Price 25c. Also used In
cases of La Grippe and for severe
headaches. Remember that.—Adv.
A Unique Specimen.
We once knew a man 2(5 or 27 years
ago who read the Congressional Rec
ord closely every day and he is still
alive. Indeed, he afterward went to
congress and settled there. Has any
one heard of another reader of the
Congressional Record?—Columbia (S.
C.) State.
His Sensitive Soul.
George Clmllis. owner of a theater
in Muncie, Ind.. believes that the crav
ing for passes to shows becomes a rna
nia, and relates a case in point, ac
cording to the Indianapolis News. He
j had been besieged for weeks by a man
j for jiasses to show in the theatar, and
j two or three times, just to get rid of
him, had passed him in, which only
seemed to make him the more in
sistent the next time, although Chal
! lis was under no obligation to him.
! Finally the fellow struck Challis one
day when the latter was suffering from
I the effects of a "poor house" the night
before, and, exasperated, be reached
down in his pocket and handing the
importuning one a dollar, S'aid, "Go
over there to the box office and buy
yourself n ticket like other people do."
Puffing up. his dignity ruffled and his
feelings apparently hurt, the other re
plied, "What do you take me for—a
cheap skate?" And then haughtily
walked away—with Challis' dollar in
his pocket.
Soothed and Healed by Cuticura—Sam
p| e Each Free by Mail.
Treatment for the face: On rising
and retiring smear affected parts with
Cuticura Ointment. Then wash off with
Cuticura Soap and hot water. For the
hands: Soak them in a hot lather
of Cuticura Soap. Dry, and rub In
Cuticura Ointment.
Free sample each by mail with Book.
Address postcard, Cuticura, Dept. L,
Boston. Sold everywhere.—Adv.
What's the Use?
"I have been reflecting," said an old
timer, "upon the case of the average
nitin. as his neighbors see him.
"If he is poor, he is a bad manager
If he is prosperous, everyone wants to
do him a favor.
"If he's in polities, it's for pork. If
lie is not in politics, one can't place
him, and he's no good for his country.
"If he gives not to charity, then he's
a stingy dog. If he does give, it's for
"If he is active in religion, he is a
hypocrite. If he evinces no interest in
matters spiritual, he's a hardened sin
"I he shows affection, he's a soft
sentimentalist. If he seems to cure
for no one, he's cold-blooded.
"If he dies young, there was a great
future ahead of him. If he attains
old age, he has missed his calling."
use "Renovine" and be cured. Do not
wait until the heart orgun is beyond
repair. "Renovine" is the heart and
nerve tonic. Price 50c and $1.00.—Adv.
Push and Pull.
The way the boss looks at it: "De
velop the push and the pull will take
care of itself."
When Your Eves Need Care
Try Murine Eve Remedy
No Smarting — Jn»t Bye Comfort. 50 cent» at
nrazfflzu or mall. Write for Free Ere Boot
A Rcmuius in
(Copyright, 1S1Î, VYt jte-rn Newspaper Union )
"I...... hcah. Flier—don't look m
skecrod 'cause 1 call you Filer—you
huin't no Miss Fila to me, my gal,
'cause ye been off ter tile Sayh-rsville
Omitary, un come home toutin' er
passel of Bluegrass airs. Yas, Filer.
1 jist rode over h.-ah this niornin* ter
fin' out ef you want ter smash up that
leetle contraek we writ in our hearts
nfore you went off, and scaled with a
The girl, at first, widened her pretty
brown eyes as if shoeked at his un
couth speech, hut she met frank, hon
est, exacting eyes that nothing could
conceal except darkness Itself. She
colored, and, with a confused "Ali-he
em," turned her fa.ee.
The big. handsome fellow continued
his look of stinging scrutiny. They
were sitting out on the broad veranda.
The morning sunlight trickled through
the web of morning glory vines in
front, and melted among the short,
yellow curls that rioted over the young
man's head. A sweet, soft wind came
down through the hailway, driving a
rose leaf that struck the cheek ol the
young girl and fell down on her plump
hand—a tribute of the flowers to an
object prettier than themselves.
Silence continued for about a min
ute, when the young man continued in
firm tones, a note of pathos running
through them:
"Somehow or other, when 1 liearn
you was goin' eff, I felt like you'd
never come back to me no more—not
as little Flier. The miterai unter of
you—clear, sweet an' bright a.s our
mountain cricks—would return be
muddled to simple eyes like mine. I'm
not lyin' in no blame to you. I allers
thought you. compar'd to me, a little
gittar beside a gourd fiddle. But I
couldn't help lovin' you—my heart jist
run toward you just like a dry chip
in a suckhole. I knowed, though,
when you get 'way off among town
folks, you'd look at them ar fine hair'd
floods, an' then across their shoulders
to the memory of Fred Canfield, an' it
would make you curl yor lip an' laugh.
1 know thar ain't mithin' about me
to catch an' hold a gal like you, an' I
love you too well, and I think I've got
a leetle bit too much spunk about me
? €
s ■&«
2 1 f
ft \'x
Dashed Furiously Away.
to go draggin' after you like a briar,
when you want to free yerself. I've
seen the day it would be like a shot
in my heart to be turned off. but I've
been bracin' myself for the lick ever
since you went away. I've got all my
'rangements made, an' in a month from
now I'll leave for Kansas, where I've
get tin uncle who offers me a place in
his store. So. Eller, ef you say the
word, I"1 take my medicine the best
I kin, an' never bother you no more."
When he had concluded. Ella looked
up at him. with a smile—a frank,
bantering, kissable smile. Affecta
tion was gone from her manner and
"Fred," she said, with the genuine
frankness of mountain natures. "I still
think more of you than I ever did of
any other man. 1 deplore your defi
ciencies in the way of education; but
you are worth a thousand Moods,' as
you call the town boys. Still, Fred,
I'm sorry to say, you are not my
ideal, and unless I so consider you, I
don't think I could live happily with
you. I don't think I shall ever marry.
I'm too romantic in my nature—too
exacting in the demand for qualities
in my husband that don't exist in
these prosaic times. My reading has
spoiled me, I know. I live in times
long gone. My lover is yourself, but
taken back a thousand or two thou
sand years. The modern man, of all
degrees, is too commonplace for my
taste. Hundreds of times 1 have
dreamed of you as my lover, but in
every instance you were either a Ro
man youth, or a knight of the middle
ages, with armor on, going forth to
do deeds for your lady love which the
modern man Could not even dream of
doing. Of course, such a man, out
side of books, I shall never find, and
unless rny nature changes as the years
go by, I shall never marry. Now, Fred,
I've told yon truly the state of my
mind, and you will be pleased some
day that you missed getting such a
girl as I am for a wife. Such love as
I have, however, belongs to you, out
you know yourself it isn't the kind to
keep house on. Oh, If we could only
go buck to tin* grand old Roman days,
or to the days wnen knighthood was
in flower!'
Fred arose at the conclusion of this
novel speei-n, and dipped nis yellow
curls, and «aid : "Good-by, Fiter."
"Say. mam, whtirV them ole his
tories that ar little bow-legged teach
er left beer two years ago?" sait! En d
t'aniield to his mother after he had
arrivi d home.
"They're out, piled away in the
smokehouse, snmewhar among a lot
of ole trumpery—what ye want with
hist'rles. I'd like ter know?"
"Never mind, mam." said the youth,
as he went whistling out of the back
After a bmg search among old
shoes, trace chains, dried beans, corn
cobs and other debris. Fred finally
fished out Goldsmith's History of
Rome, an old English history. With
some labor lie read the Roman his
tory as far as the rape of the Sabines,
and. with a great grin and chuckle of
exultation, he laid it aside. Then he
took up tiie history of the Norman
Conquest, but dropped it when he read
how great King William, when a duke
in Normandy, won his exasperating
wife. Then he threw it aside, and,
plunging bis bands deep in bis pock
ets, strode to ant! fro across the floor,
bis lips struggling to smile aiul whis
tl<* : ,t the same time,
A few minutes later he looked out
and saw Squire Watkins passing on
the highway. He hailed him. The
two talk' d at the fence a few minutes,
then parted, laughing ami slapping
their legs.
"Main." said Fred, early the next
morning, as he appeared in his "best
duds" at the door of the smokehouse,
whore his mother was compounding
some soap grease, "I want you to
drop yor soap-making terday an' go
ter cookin' up some good things."
"Why, wlmt's up?"
"Never you mind, ole mammy! You
jist mind yar han'some son, say
nothin' but yer prayers, an' wait."
Fred then strode rapidly out of
the yard gate, where his big bay horse
stood nervously pawing the earth. He
mounted him and went with a rain of
hoofs down the hard road toward the
home of Ella McCoy.
Riding up in front of tho house, he
yelled. "Hallo!" John McCoy, big
brother of Ella, came to the door.
"Tell Eller to come out to the fence
a moment," quietly spoke the horse
Ella responded, interrogation points
in her eyes.
"Step close to the fence a moment,
Eller; I'm goin' away, an' I want to
toil ye sumthin'."
She stepped up. her face quite pale,
when Fred, making a huge hook of Ids
left arm, instantly caught her around
the waist with it, lifted her up in
front of him, drove spurs in his horse,
and dashed furiously away.
The old man McCoy and three sons
ran out, yelling, but their horses were
in the stable, and sister and daugh
ter was being borne away at a 2:10
Ella squirmed and screamed, but the
big giant pressed her against his great
chest and smiled gently.
"Oh, papa and the boys will kill
you !" she yelled.
"Possibly; but the Sabines didn't
kill folks like me, nor did the Romans
you brag about. Besides, people don't
often kill son-in-law, no how."
"Oh, you villain !—boo-hoo !—I won't
marry you !"
"No; the squire that's waitin' down
at the fork of the road will do that
for you. Stop your snubbin ! I'm er
Roman an' er William the Conqueror
both at once!"
The little woman could do no more.
She was conquered. She bad caused
this lawlessness, and she began to
laugh. Then, looking up in the fine
face of her modern knight, she threw
a white arm about bis neck.
Home Conversation.
Children hunger perpetually for new
idea«. They will learn with pleasure
from the lips of parents what they
deem drudgery to study in books; and
even if they have the misfortune to
be deprived of many educational nd
vantages they will grow up intelligent
if they enjoy in childhood the priv
ilege of listening daily to the conver
sation of intelligent people. We some
times see parents who are the life of
every company that they enter, dull,
silent and uninteresting at home among
their children. If they have not men
tal activity and mental stores suffi
cient for both, let them first use what
they have for their own households.
A silent house is a dull place for
young people, a place from which they
will escape if they can. How much
useful information, on the other hand,
Is often given in pleasant family con
versation, and what unconscious, but
excellent mental training in lively so
cial argument ; cultivate to the utmost
all the graces of home conversation.
Volcanoes Hottest on Surface.
Notwithstanding what schoolbooks
have said, it now appears that a vol
cano is hottest on its surface rather
than below it. This is the conclusion
drawn by a scientist who lias made ex
tensive investigations in craters in Ha
waii and has obtained samples of gases
and lava before they reached the air,
•says Popular Mechanics Magazine.
Laboratory studies of these samples
make it appear probable that much of
the heat required to keep an open lava
basin in fluid condition is supplied by
the chemical action of the gases. From
these investigations tbe scientist con
cludes that in times of great activity
the temperature at tiie surface of e
volcano undoubtedly is higher thar
that below the surface. ____
' ï'm
C. „'if
^ S § l
«r '
VZ" n
r \
M l
Keep your soldier or
sailer boy supplied.
Give him tbe lasting
refreshment, the pro
tection against thirst,
the help to appetite
and digestion afforded
by Wrigiev's.
It's an outstanding
feature of the war—
~ß:l the British Arnw
Is chewing it,**
Carl Emil Junck Teils How Teutons
Are Tricky in Other Ways
Than in War.
Carl Emil Junck, a dye importer of
Chicago, was talking about Germany.
"The German spirit today is tricky,
shifty and false." he said. "The Ger
mans today think it's clever to cheat.
Their war, with its violation of every
war law and every international agree
ment. is a cheating war.
"Here is an illustration of tbe Ger
man spirit.
"When I lived ln Elberfeld I organ
ized a football team among the Elber
feld boys. Once, when, the team was
to piny a neighboring team, I gave the
boys 100 marks to buy shoes, leg
guards or whatever would most help
them to win.
"Well, they won, hut their shoes and
leg guards were very old and shabby,
and I said to tbe captain after the
game :
" 'Glad you licked 'em. though cer
tainly some of the decisions were close.
But what did you do with the money
I gave you?'
"The captain answered with a know
ing smile:
"'You said. Herr Junck. that we
were to use the money in any way that
would best help us to win : so of course
we made a present of it to the um
Can't Live on $25,000 a Year.
The somewhat irritating story of tin*
woman who cannot support herself on
a large Income bobs up again. Mrs.
Olga Koblcr Florman of New York has
been drawing $25.000 annually from tin
estate of her father, but she asks an
increase because sin* has gone in debt.
She alleged that her husband earned
only $00 a week and that sin* had to
contribute to tin* support of an infant
son. The court allowed her a bonus
of $120,000.
He—I suppose we are to consider
the engagement broken?
She—You are; not me. I'm still en
gaged to someone else.
No Strategy.
"Ts she able to keep a cook?"
"Percuniarily, yes. Diplomatically,
Youngstown. O.. is to have a monu
ment to David Tod, Civil war gov
ernor of Ohio.
Ehr '♦IlYlfVC rHAV 1
Iwl Hlv Wr lllllvd (2 UCfY
^^mazazzanuzzMMHiHti 1
M. D. Spitzer asks $10, WR» b* ' aus«*
he ate a tack with some soup serve®
! him in a New York restaurant.
Cleveland fire marshal recently or
dered 20 lire trap buildings di mo*»
For head or throat
Catarrh try the æ
vapor treatment J
> * i.fl-1* Bo<1 >-<juitcd In^our Berne ^
All grades of mixed Scrap Iron, I'.ngn.
Hags. Bones. Rubber, Bicycle 'In s.
Auto Casings and Inner Tubes. roo
Brass and Copper. We also buy all kinds
of Roots, such ns Ginseng, Mayappl», Wl
low Root, as well as Beeswax. frYutbe/m,
Bides, Furs, Wool and Sheepskins Wo
deal with you direct, no mutter bow
much or little you have to sell.
Write for Price Bulletin.
C hanged Fach Week.
WANTED— Representatives In «-»ar h
town within 800 milts of Memphis t< buv
for us. Write for particulars
Reference—National City Bank of
phis, L*ung Distance Telephone, Ma n
Producing and Refining <■'
Oil prices booming. Stocks so.irir. Thou
sands drawing dividends from #nt: v,ui
no nts In ground-floor sharrs of r< i..r olî
nnd refining companies. Write at ■ , fur
fcbout big, substantia!
oil and rt-flning cumpn
of 12 cons, rvat ive b
acres of valuable ol
bank, all paid fo
>k iahomn
and c
k.*rs> o' i.irn, 5.0VÛ
Uftscs d? posit« j I r%
• K •
rtirtf l by k
r.w *
region ltl*c well now drilling. Do/.-n
to be drilled soon. Modern <>!! R* . r. ry !..
erec t* d. Positively your f'«»r and «v-inra»
quick opportunity (free from htimbni: of
fakfr's methods» to buy $1 par shar* *>vV
ln hon. stly-manngcd. faet-gr wing r. :ipnny>»
OSAGE OIL t REFINING CO*. Oklahoma C5t 7 . Okls*
Uonev bark without uurstion
If HUNT'S CURE faits in Urn
treatment of ITCH. ECZEMA,
itching skin diseases. Price
50c at druggists, or direct from
LI.RIchar^t Medicine Co. .Sherman Ici.
J««**rWa»efleWU'latLiiteh. Kzpre,,H fCtb,,.„
parcel pont pal a IÎ. Largo anantities cheui.-r i
locuon guaranteed. J. I. * (i, w. Clark, »■ — .....—
flop TIIK ItOX
Pilocura Co.,Washington,D.C*
Early Jersey and Charleston Wakefield Sueoe»
sien and Flat Dutch. Satisfaction (.naranteeO.
By express; 500, Ï1.U0; 1,000, SI.50; 5,000, at it.25^
10,000 up at *1.00. F. O. K. HEKE. Deliver«»
Parcel Post 100, 25c; 1.000, Î1.75.
Here* VOCK OPPORTUN ITT. A chance make*
big merer. Werk In épure hnnrs or full tide ark*
astonishing prottrs BSMired. Piearnnt work Wide,
SUPPLY CO.,tBO Stahliaui Bldg., Natdmlie, Tonne.
Worth I2U) acre. My method will tell you tor. true
CAllflAOK PLANTS, Krcst Proof, .thar .u-a,
.— —-----------— ,ç

xml | txt