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Clinch Valley news. (Jeffersonville, Va.) 18??-current, January 24, 1913, Image 2

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85034357/1913-01-24/ed-1/seq-2/

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Established 1845
Edltors and Propric'-rs
? In Advance?
By mail, |.'oetugc paid, one year 81.C
By mail, poetugo paid, six months?5C
Advet Using Rates Furnished
On Application.
Enwreif'iit The Taxewell (Vo.) post
oflico as second class matter.
TAZEWELL. VA., JAN. 24, 1913.
It now seems from the actions
of the Democratic county
committee that there will be no
primary for the election or
recommendation of postmasters
for Tazewell and North Tazewell.
The committee was unanimous
in its conclusions that the ques?
tion of calling a primary to
settle the post office squabble is
not within their jurisdiction.
The committee did not say there
should be no primary, butsimply
reached the conclusion that the
party laws did not cover the
question, consequently they were
powerless to act in the premises.
They say that a primary thus
early in the year, two months
before a Democratic President
has been inducted into ollice.
was considered inadvisable. The
primary adherents in the county
will probably wait until a more
auspicious time and occasion to
further consider the matter.
Adherents of the primary have
stated that a meeting will be
called in the near future to fur?
ther consider the primary for
the two towns.
The . News announced last
Friday morning that Governor
Hann had respited Floyd and
Claude Allen, father and son. to
March 7th. The Governor an?
nounced that he would hear
further arguments in favor of
the commutation of the sentences
on February 1. It is stated that
after-discovered evidence will
most surely influence the chief
executive of the State to com?
mute the sentence of Claude
Allen to a term of imprisonment.
It appears that Governor Mann
has paid little heed to tb*
thousands of petitioners who
have asked him to save the life
of Claude Allen, who was
brought into the frightful Hills
ville tragdey through his father,
and who did no more than any
other faithful son would have
Tazewell county's bond issue
is already bearing fruit. The
produce dealers on Clear Fork
are reaping the benefits of the
road between Tazewell and that
locality?bringing their produce
to town in less lime, easier on
their teams and wagons than
M "heretofore, and fruit, eggs, etc.,
I'1 in no danger of being bruised or
broken. The road over the
mountain to Burke's Garden is
a pleasure to travelers, and a
good advertisement for the
county. Automobilists who pass
through the county now advertise
our gqod roads throughout the
It appears from newspaper
reports that Governor William
Su'zer, of New York, is already
jnaking a record for fearlessness
""and independence in the conduct
of the affairs of that great state.
Tammany does not now tcign in
the affairs of State, and will
have to share in the spoils of
victory with others less fortu?
nate in organization. Like
Governor Harmon, of Ohio, Mr.
Sulzcr, comes from the common
people and knows and appreciates
their needs.
We have an idea that the
gentleman from Russell county
has a good deal of tiie Sulzer
qualities and would govern the
State of Virginia regardless oi
clicks and rings.
A report from Richmond says
that-k has been preOty well set
. tied that Jospeh D. Egglestop,
/ Superintendent of public in?
struction of Virginia, is slated
for the appointment a?
I president of Virgk in] oiytechnic
institute. The gentleman served
WciJ a; superintendent of the
public schools of Virginia, bit
as to his quaiiiicalions for tht
responsible \ osition . 1; a< k -
burg will prouaoly develop .aler.
Mr. Eggltslon may j ossess the
peculiar qualinVafoni necessary
,t,r the posuion.
; Saloons?Picture Show?.
One hundred aloon-keeper:
of Pottsville, Pa., who failed ti
? reneW their licenses recently
! declared the moving pietun
shows forced them out of busi
, ness. The male residents of tha
city and vicinity some time ag<
I discontinued their former habi
of making saloons their meetinj
? place, and now lake thei;
i families and meet at the picturt
i show.
The Views of Many.
One member of the counh
committee, unable to be preseni
I at the meeting Tuesday, mailee
the county chairman the follow
ling letter, which contains his
views, and those of many in the
county, on the present condition
of things:
I have your notice, calling a
meeting of the county commit?
tee, for the purpose of consider
i ing a petition of the ci lizens of
Tazewell and North Tazewell,
upon the question of a post office
primary. I am sorry that cir?
cumstances are such that I can?
not attend.
1 am not in favor of any action
of this kind at the present time,
because it seems to me that it
would be premature. I believe
that we should wait until the
reigns of government are handed
over before v.e should undertake
to direct the chariot of State. I
am not opposed to the primary,
nor to the "Let-the People-Rule
Idea," but 1 am opposed to any
plan whereby anybody except
Democrats should have a voice
in its party affairs. I fear that
the scramble for office will be so
great that it w ill prove a nation?
al disgrace, and, judging the
nation by southwest Virginia, il
would seem that it has about
already reached that proportion.
?lust bow to overcome that
evil. I do not know, but it looks
to me like the county committee
should begin the work in its own
house. Let every member of the
committee who is an applicant
for office, resign itt order that
their claims may be considered
with thai of any other Democrat,
and without prejudice. Any
other member of the county
committee who has pledged him?
self to any candidate for office,
whether I hat pledge he to another
member ol the conntycommittee
or not, should either withdraw
that pledge or resign, for the
same reason. When the commit?
tee has thus righted itself in its
own house, application for office
should be considered carefully
and endorsements made by
action of the body as a whole,
with regard, first, to the fitness
of the applicant for the office,
and, secondly, services to the
Democratic party in view of the
past and in consideration of its
welfare in the future.
Of course, the post office
primary would relieve t hi' county
commit tee of responsibility, but
1 believe this, plan should be in?
voked only when the county
committee, acting as a body and
free from pledges to any one, is
unable to agree by a good major?
ity upon any candidate for that
particular office. Democrats only
should be allowed to participate
in the primary. There are always
"get-together" and conciliatory
methods that can be used to
patch up possible trouble, in
view of the welfare of the parly,
where committee methods pre?
vail, which could not be used in
case of a primary.
We should avoid the appear?
ance of the evil:; of a ring. This
is especially true of the Ninth
District, where the opposition
parly has been made up and
I controlled largely by office
holders. The place to begin is
at home. The individual mem?
bers of any body, however small
a part that body may have in
directing the affairs and destiny
of the Democratic party, should
act from a higher motive than
that of personal gain. Beginning
with the county committee and
on up through State anil Nation,
the party action on every (pie -
lion should so square itself by
the doctrine the party has
preached in the past, that it will
insure the'continuance of the
party in power for years to
Good New Year Resolution.
As. we en er upon the thresh?
old of another New year, let us
have our hearts filled with
gratitude to our kind Father for
his past benefits, and, at the
same time, cherish the sweet
hope that all will be infinitely
well with us, whether we live or
die, if we do but trust and obey
him. To give a portion of our
lime, thought and earthly sub?
stance to our bodies is right and
?roper, but let us see to it that
(he improvement of our minds
and our spiritual ennoblement
are ever kept in the ascendency.
Life is very important, yea
pregnant with eternal issues,
.herefore spend it, not in the
tirsuil <f baubble;, the mere
gratification cf unsatisfying
>lea;.ures, but as sensible persons
will wish they had spent it,
when they shall stand in the
presence of the great Judge.
K-.- ;rue to yourselves, your
fellow men and t:> your God, then
your lives will ba a blessing tc
the wer d.
News of Tip Top.
s Tip Top. Va.. Jan. 16.?There
u is much sickness in our com
, munity at this time. Mrs. Mollie
b Harrisson, of Abbs Valley, has
- been sick for a month, but is
t better now. Tom Snells' wife,
j who has been very ill with pneu
t monia, is slightly improved.
- ("has. Kinzer of Mud fork is con
r fined to the house was better
3 yesterday.
Dr. Pyott is looking after the
sick folks, and is having a bad
time getting around over the
new roads and old ones too.
,' through the mud. The writer
t J went with Doctor yesterday,
I down Abb's Valley. There is a
i force or two at work on this
; road. About 7 or 8 miles of
? grading is nearly finished. This
will be a fine piece of road when
completed; and with roads being
made in Horsepen and on Mud-,
fork, will be of untold value to
farmers and others in getting:
products to the markets. A force i
'of men are now at work 1 milc;
west of Tip Top quarrying stone I
for the macadam road from T.
R. Smoot's to Tip Top. The
grading on this road was nearly
finished last year. Now, if the
road from Tip Top to Bailey was
macadamized a route direct
from Tazewell, and all the west
end of Tazewell County would be
opened to travel. It is earnestly
hoped that all the little gaps will
be connected up this summer.
Crop Census.
The abstract of the Federal |
census returns on farm crops,
which has just been published,
contains some very interesting :
and valuable facts relative to
, farming in Virginia. The re?
turns of the census bureau, not|
only set forth the existing
situation in detail, but they also
afford a basis of comparison!
with conditions in former years.
One of the most significant
tendencies in Virginia agri?
culture during the past ten years
is to be found in the increased,
outlay for labor and fertilizers.!
The amount expended by Vir-'
ginia farmers for labor in 1909
was $13,354,194 as compared
with only .$7.7510.720 in the year]
1899. During the same ten-year
period, the fertilizers purchased
almost doubled in value. In 1899
only $3,681,790 worth of fertil?
izers were purchased for use on
Virginia farms. The expenditure
for tins, purpose 'u 1909 had in?
creased to $6,932,455. In this
connection it should also be
noted as an encouraging fact
thai Virginia farmers as a whole
received more from the sale of
feed than they paid out for feed.
In North and South Carolina and
Georgia, where the deplorable
tendency has been dominant of
subordinating all other crops to
cotton, the census report shows
that the farmers expended con- i
siderably more for their feed
than they received from this
The acreage devoted to the
production of cereals in Virginia
(let lined during the past decade
325,218, or 10 per cent. Because
of improved methods of culti?
vation, however, the production
, even on a smaller cultivated area
was greater by 812,896 bushels
in 1909 than in 1899. The value
j of cereals produced, owing to
j the rise in prices of agricultural
products, increased 68 percent.
The value of all cereals produced
in Virginia in 181)!) was only
$23,759,479 as compared with
$39,993,929 in 1909. During the
period 1899-1909 the average!
value of the corn crop advancedI
78 per cent, or $12,(152,188; the'
value of the wheat crop increased \
-12 per cent, or $2,615,061; the'j
production of oats increased in
value 46 per cent, or $500,357;
and the barley and rye crops
were $154,705 and $220* 016, re?
spectively, more valuable in 1909
than in the year 1899. These I
figures represent an increase in I
the value of the barly crop of;
618 per cent, and in the rye crop
of 177 per cent.
The peanut-growing industry
exhibited great progress during j
the ten years under consider?
ation. The average devoted to
peanut growing in Virginia was
116,911 in 1899, and 145,213 in
1009. The number of bushels of
peanuts produced advanced from
i 3,317,347 in 1899 to 4t284,34() in
1909, and the value of the crop
was only $2,261,148 in 1899, as
contrasted with an output worth
$4,239,832 ten years later. In
other words, during this decade
? the annual value of the peanut
crop increased $2,078,684.
Unlike the tendency in the|
case of the cereals, the acreage
used to grow hay and forage in
Virginia increased during the
; ten years, 1899-1909, 26 per cent, i
j In 1909 195,000 more tons of hay
and forage were produced than
in 1899, the value of this crop
1 advanced 34 ner cent, or $2,586,*
i 916. The total value of lu y and
? forage producd by Virginia far?
mers in 1909 was $10,256,938.
I The sweet potato crop in Vir
; ginia was worth $2,681,472 in
11909, which represented an in
?1 crease of $961,284 over 1899. The
i value of other potatoes advanced
> 127 per cent, or $3,172,930. The
acreage devoted to this crop was
extended 70 per cent and the
annual yield increased OS per
cent during the decade. The
value of vegetables other than
potatoes produced in Virginia in
1909 was $8,089,407, the increase
as compared with 1809 being
almost 100 per cent.
There was only a slight in?
crease during the past decade hi
: the acreage used for tobacco
growing. A gain in production
was made, however, amounting
to 8 per cent, or 10,094,490
pounds. The crop value also ad?
vanced 00 per cent, or 4.058,891.
The total value of the Virginia
tobacco crop during the census
year was $12,169,080.
The Choice of a Husband
is to<> Important a matter r.>? a woman
to Ik> handicapped by weukuees, bud
Mood or r?u| breath. Avoid these Mil
liopt-H by taking Dr. King's Lib) Pills.
New strength, line complexion, pure
breath, cheerful spirits? things ibat
wiu men-follow their use Easy, safe
f?r?;. 25c at John Jackson's.
Save The Waste
What other business except
the raising of corn will allow a
waste of 30 to 40 per cent, and
still permit the producer to make
some profits? Can you imagine
that sane, sensible men by the
hundreds and by the thousands
would work hard almost the year
round raising and caring for a
valuable corn crop and then
deliberately waste from 30 to 40
per cent, of the gross results of
their labor? No, ycu cannot
imagine such a thing: but the
facts are this is jus; what
thousands of farmers in Iowa
and Nebraska are doing today.
This is not any fanciful theory
of mine, but demonstrable fads.
One acre of good Iowa and
Nebraska corn will produce
twelve tons of corn silage. This
same twelve tons of ri( h feed
with hay will feed two milk
cows for ten months, which, if
properly eared for, v. "11 Lring
their owner anywhere iron; $150
to $100 from the sale of cream
during the ten months, to Bay
nothing of the two calves that
can be raised, nor considering
the value of the skimmed milk
for pig and chicken feed, and,
there is no business that will
return such quick and handsome
profits as feeding skimmed milk
to pigs and chickens.' This same
twelve tons of corn silage can be
put into a silo at the cost of $25.
Farmer, build si los. Don't wait.
Do it now. ('ampbell's Sc ientific
Persons troubled with partial paraly
sis are often vory much benefited by
massaging the affected parts thorough
|y when applying Chrmbei Iain's LJDi?
mwit. This liniment also relieves rheu
matte pains. For sale by all druggists
The Cream Pail
No man ever grew a calf he
was proud enough of to take the
neighbors down to the bai n and
exhibit the animal unless he
spent some time every day
grooming, feeding, and other?
wise caring for it. That is the
price of good calves.
Dont' worry because other
folks have things you haven't.
They are thinking the same of
you. Had for you both. Keep
Maybe you have a hired man
that can be trusted to fodder
your cows. If you have, you
have a jewel. Most farmers had
better do their own foddering.
Money in their pocket-to do it.
One reason why so many far?
mers have to take a low price
for their butter is that they
don't take quite pains enough to
have it neat and clean. Now I
expect I will have a lot of far?
mer's wives in my hair for say?
ing that; but just stop, dear
good woman, and ask yourself
if that is not the gospel truth,
after all.
The woman who touches but?
ter with her bare hands at any
stage of the operation is not a
neat woman?about this work,
at least. You can't touch butter
that way and have it perfectly
pure and sweet. -Farm and
What Makes a Woman'.'
e)ne buudrcd and twenty-pounds,
more or less, of hone till muscle don't
make a woman. Its a good foundation
Put int" it health aiid siieiigtli and
anil she in.iv rule a kingdom, ant that
Just what Electric Hitters give her.
Thousands bl^ss them tor over.- mlng
falutlng and dizzy spells and for dis
]>i-liiii? weakness, nervousness, back?
ache and tired, lUtlesa, worn oul feel?
ing. "Electric .Bitters have done me a
world of good," writes Eliza Pool,
Depew, Okla., "and I thank you, with
all :ny he. ii, I' r in k< .: Stich ??? itood
medicine," Only Pile t inn runt I'd hy
.lohn E Jackson, '1';'/ wel', Va.
V, nH fit
rcsh, Rcllihlc. Pur?
v .:iian!eed la Hesse
\ 7.rrr70?nlrn"r?ml
j P| mil VehmlMK.Itlie
.- irr.iliilllui
we will VMld pn<it|>altl onr
i ika, oo n?, m ">.... to<
t pt|. FrUn-i. R .^. h . . ? 10?
1 ?>(. S*IHiro<.la>: I.'tt . . . tO*
1 >?! K?rlj irr... h. i I (?_!.!.?? . . .11?
I pi* r.U'.liK >!?.l.t l*llr.? . . 10?
AI.? II l.rl.H.. I I i--. . - . ?. . . ??.
t 11.00
Writ* lod?Yl S.-. l II r.nti I . hrlp | ?y 1^.1./? tr i
ptekln? ?nd HwilHH ' I n?. I Ci.llcrl.M," to
I.IW with out N?w an l Inil'ti'ivc ".r.i.n fiulj..
1544 Hom 8U Kockford, Illinois
The Feet and Leg? of Hordes
IIor:o oyvuera know howcauly.
the feet and legs of horses are
affected if care of them is not
j taken. A horseman with ex?
perience in this matter says:
S:>me horses are particularly
? i redisnosed to cracked heels or
scratches, and will brake out if
well fed and not regularly ex
I ercised. ('old. damp weather and
; standing in mud or slush, with
lout cure being taken of the legs,
usually serves to increase the
i trouble, which is thus worse in
I spring, autumn and winter. It
is really an inflammation of the
skin, technically called erythe?
ma, and is liable to affect any
portion of the iimbs. When it is
confined to that portion between
the hoof and the fetlock, it is
called "scratches:" when it is
found to a greater height on the
leg, "mud fever;" when affect?
ing the front of the hock,
"sallenders," or. the back of
the hock, "mallenders." Ex.
Mail Carriers Will Fly.
Tlits is im age <it L ieut dlscovoiies.
Progress rides on the air. s?on we
may see Uncle Sam's nud] carriers Dy?
ing in nil directions, tranpporttiig mail.
People take n wonderful interest in a
discovery that ben< tuts them. That's
why Dr. King's New Discovery for
Cougbs, Golds ami other throat ami
lung discuses Is the most popular
medicine in America. "It cured me of
a dreadful cough," writes Mrs. J. F.
Davis, Btlckney Corner, Mo., "after
doctor's treatment and all other reme?
dies had failed." Fot coughs, coins or
any broncei.d u fleet Ion its unequaled.
PllCO Title and SI .00. Trial bottle free
at J?>i,ii F,. Jnuksou's, Tazewell, Va.
Of Sale Personal Property
|"\N the ist day of Feb., 19t;.
"-* 1 will offer for sale the per?
sonal property of W. H. Perry,
Deed., consisting of the follow?
l 2 bead of cattle,
27 bead of sheep,
\ bead of horses,
1 sow and eight pigs,
About 100 bnshals of corn,
2 hay stucks,
All fanning implements,
bouse bold goods iv etc.
TERMS of sale nine months
time with good security, interest
will be charged from date of note.
E, G. WAGNER, Adm'r.
A Tennesse Farm
THIS farm, which is sittliled in Haw?
kins Co., Tenn., contains 12S acre
of good land suited either tu cultiva?
tion or glazing, it is well watered,
and situited in a good neighborhood
near u school, church, store and .sum?
mer resort which furnishes a good
market for all farm produce. It ia
near a pike leading to railroad nine
miles away. About jj tillable and .',
wooded witli enough timber for all
new buildings desired. This, farm is
going at sacrifice: terms reasonable.
Address, M. 6. Pangle, Emory, Va.
OT1CE is hereby Riven that the
Hoard of Supervisors of Tazewell
County, Virginia, will receive sealed
proposals and bids from contractors
until 1- o'clock noon on the 15th, day
of February, 1913, for the erection
and completion of the remodeling of a
court house to lie erected at Tazewell,
Virginia, in accordance with the plans
and specifications for furnishing
materials ond performing the labor re?
quired by Andiew.). Bryan, Architects
Louisville, Kentucky, which plans and
specifications have been .adopted and
are now on tile and open to inspection
at the office of tJit* County Clerk of
said County.
A certitied check for Twenty
fivc hundred dollars (i^fioo.oo)
payable to the County Clerk, must
accompany each bid, such check to be
forfeited to the County as assessed
air) liquidated damages should the con?
tract be awarded to n bidder or Dim,
and he or they fail within ten days
after being notified to execute and ap?
proved surety bond for the faithful
performance of the contract based on
his bid. Said bond shall be for the
full amount of the bid, and the csTtl- I
tied check shall be held until actOul
operation 011 the building site has be- I
gun started and the contractor has
begun placing concrete.
All bids and proposals shall be j
made out on n blank form furnished
by the Clerk of the County.
The County reserves the li^ht to
accept or reject nny or all proposals
or bids submitted, or to waive any
defects in same. If it be deemed to
the bjfct interc:;t of the County to c!o
Each bidder must also Ale with
his bid n letter from n surety Company ;
-hall furnish bond in ease contract fs
awarded said bidder.
Pirns and specifications will lu
furnished to contactors upon deposit
with Hie Cletk of said Cotii ly < rtifti I
check for $25 00, said cheek in b-< r? -
turned when plans nre submitted to
Clerk; 1-17 4w.
C. W. GREEVER, Clerk.
Tho Kind You Have Always Bought-, u-al which has beer*
in use for over i$0 years, has home i7ie signature of
?rf ami has been made under his per
L^xyf^^yT^ soital supervision since itslnlancy.
^usrvy. /<Uc/U4/. Allow no one to deceive von in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good " are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger tho health of
Infants and Children-?Experience against Experiment.
Castorin is a harmless Substitute for Castor Oil, T?are
gorio, l>r<>i>s and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither OpMim, Morphine nor other Ma reo tie
substance. Its ago is its guarantee.- It destroys Worms
and allays Fovorlshness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Culie. It relievos Teething Troubles, eures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates tho Food? regulates tho
(stomach and Uowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
Tho Children's Panacea?The Jiother's Friend.
Bears the Signature of
' Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Ye
For Sale
loo good evM's sind one pair of
Percheron ina es, four and live
vears old. Weight. about 2700
pounds, v?ell broken In work.
Will soil reasonable.
!'. II \RM \.N,
Maxwell, V'a.
RATiSS?Advortiaemeni - in
1 Iiih Column will be inserted
three lines Ire? on time Dyer
three linn- one cent a word
More than one issue one cent n
word each issue No book?
keeping, cash with order.
Ll/csntori ''illy Stl('ct Voung Me"
atfalilcU To Study Famous Gregf
Shorthand. Wanted Fifty Higi. School
Graduate! To Take Our Special Hank?
ing Courses, Wanted Fifty College
Trained Ladies To Quality For Law
Office Poaitiona. Positions Secured
Free Upon Graduation. $600 Guaran?
teed Salary First Year?$600.
Write Fur Special Card Proposition.
Lynchuurg, Va. 11-1-lyr.
Schedule Effective
May 26, 1912.
Lv. Tazewell for Norton,
9'M am 3:04 pm
Lv. Tazewell roi Bhiefield,
11 .<)."> a 111 ?:iJ9 p m
From Minefield Fast bound.
0.15 a m en Roauoko, Lyuchburp;.
Kurfolk and all points on Slu nandoal
livision, Pullman sleeper and cafe cai
to Roanoke. Pullman to Norfolk.
Parlor rar ltotuioke und Richmond
Sleeper it anoke and New Yolk,
UiiiinK Oar.
7.2D a 111 daily for East Rvdfoid
Hoaiiokc nn i intcriiicdlatc stations.
2,30 i> m daiiy for Boanoke, Lynch
ourg and iut^rmediatestatlonsaod the
dhcnnndoali Valley. Pullman sl<>epci
Gary to x-? York
0.28 p a Koanoke, Lynnhburp
Rictnmmd. S.-rfoik. Pullman .-.Icepci
to Norfolk, ?! li's'uioke to Richmond
8.10 am for Kraova,,. Portsmouth
Goluinbus, Bt. l?oui? and Wie wen
Pullman hIi*p?>< 10 Colienbu?
'aie (??! .
8.20 p m r.,: Kor.ova, Pot.-- :.outl
Cincinnati,Coliimhus,Wear, Northwes'
Pullman slipper l<iCiuetnnati,C<>luuibui
?are ciil lo V\ i|||.son.
11:50 a in for Williams >n and ir
t er mediate-Mat ion**
'2.00 Tor Welch and Lutermediati
?itnlii ns. l'iiilman Slc.tper cafe chih
Write for Rites, Maps. Time Tab'
Descriptive pna'pldots to any stnrJ' i
\:>< ni. ? ??? ? I? H- vi". Pd'sengi i
Tntfllc M ... . r W t). Hamid is
tUn'i ?:???? U ...|/>, V.
A Burns,
i) B0H3, Cuts, Piles,
3 Eczema, Sldn Eruptions,
R Ulcers, Fever-Sores, Pimples,
?Itch, Felons, Wounds, Bruises,|
I GMiblains, Ringworm,
- j Sore Lips and Hands,
% Cold - Sores,
; Corns.
Mrs. Hansen, ?n a Let.':? Firm
Mobile, Tells ft She Gained tt.
Mobile, Ala.?"I BuiTered for :.even
years, with womanly I ouble," v.-ritss
Mrs. Sigurd Hanst a In .. 1 Itor from
this city. "I Colt v . ak an 1 always had
a headache and wao always going to
the doctor. At ia~.' I was operated on,
and felt hotter, but soon I had the
i name trouble.
My husband ashed me to try Cardul.
I felt hotter nftor the fir.it bottle, raid
now, I have a pood app itlto and sleep
well. I feel fine, and fho doctor tolls
me I am looking better than ho ever
saw mo."
If you arc sicU and miserablo, and
suffer from any of the pains duo to
womanly trouble?try Cardul.
Cardul Is successful because it is
composed of Ingredients that have been
found to act curatlvely on the woman?
ly constitution.
For more than fifty years, it has been
used by women of ail ages, With great
success. Try it. Your drusgist sells it.
N.D.? Write to: Latin' Advisory Dept., ChalU
?posa MeJU-incCo.. ChMUnnw t. ft in . tor Spi Mal
initructiont, anj w-p.n:.- bo k. " Home Trtaimal
or Women." sent in clam wrapper, on request.
rmmrtljr ?hula*! OR NO tee Trafe-Markt,
CwrtjU. CopvrlrliU m.l IjOmu rr.-i.trn.-d.
twenty vr aus-PRACTicr ii rk?rt lefamn*
jjrl, rkrtcli r.r photo. |.>r lr?? refort
ntihllitr. All kUtMM .11,1
jrtkUf. Toll?
i:tt Invmtionii
i<I rontn:
Ii. b, willson & co.
'i.Box 115 Willson Blrig.
For all formo cf
Lumbano, Sciatica, Gcut, Heura!
O'a, Kidney Troubles, Catarrh and
Olvos . Quick Rollef
H stops tho nohes and prtlns. ro
lloves awollon Joiut.-t and mufjolea
?acts almost like, nmcio. Ii.-stroys
tlip excess urio acid and la quick,
safo and sure In Its roSnlM. No
other remedy like It. Saniritu
free on request.
I One Dollar nor bottlo, or sei '
1 paid upon roceipt of pr! io uot
[obtainable iu your locality.
168 Lako Strest
Cast nomody for
constipation,Siok Boadaoher
Sour Stomach, Dolching and
Liver Troubles. 23c Por
Box at Druggists.

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