Newspaper Page Text
HELD 1SIML IS
SUFFERED APOPLECTIC STROKE
AFTER A QUARREL WITH
VON HINDENBURG, AGED 70
Hague Paper Reports That Differ
ences of Opinion Between Field
Marshal and Emperor Cause
of Fatal Stroke.
Amsterdam. Field Marshal von
Hindenburg is dead, according to the
newspaper Les Nouvelles. His death
ia said to have occurred after a stormy
interview with the German emperor
at great headquarters at Spa. The
emperor and the field marshal are de
clared to have had serious differences'
of opinion concerning the German of
fensive toward Paris. The field mar
shal died from congestion of the train.
The violent interview between Von
Ilindenburg and Emperor William oc
curred on May 3 6, I-.es Nouvelles says.
It was followed by an apoplectic stroke
which ultimately resulted in the field
The newspaper says its information
was obtained from "good sources in
the occupied district of Belgium."
MONSTER BASTILE DAY PARADE.
Americans Cited in Army Orders
March Through Paris.
Paris. Heroes distinguished during
the war In all the entente allied
nrmies participated in a monster pa
rade through the streets of Paris Sun
day in celebration of the fourteenth
of July Bustile Day. American
troop.? from the First and Second Di
visions, recently cited in army orders,
represented the United States army.
One detachment took part in the cap
ture of Cantigny, while others were in
the Chateau Thierry fighting.
All the American units had been in
Franco more than a year and wore
two service stripes. The American
expeditionary fortes were showered
with flowers by French girls and were
received all along the route with the
MUTINY NEAR SMYRNA.
Turkish Troops Refuse to Serve and
Kill German Officers.
Athens. According to an uneensor
ed private letter, which was smuggle!
out of Smyrna, on the Asia Minor
coaBt, a regiment in the Turkish vilayet
of Aidin, southeast of Smyrna, which
had been ordered to Mesopotamia, mu
tinied and murdered its German offi
cers. Many soldiers from regiments
sent to suppress the mutiny joined the
mutinous troops, the letter declares.
Talaat Pasha, the Turkish premier,
went to Smyrna and granted amnesty
to the mutineers, who were given the
promise that they would not be sect
to the Mesopotamia war area.
From the same source comes the
statement that the Turks have re
stricted cultivation of everything ex
cept food products, thus causing a big
rise in the price of tobacco.
Wire Lines in Wilson's Hands.
Washington. Control of the tele
graph, telephone and radio lines now
rests in the hands of President Wil
Climaxing a week of stormy debate
the senate passed unamended and by
a vote of 4G to 10, the resolution au
thorizing the president to take over
the communication lines whenever he
deems it necessary. The house had
previously passed the measure.
GEN. CROWDER CALLS 3,000
To Produce Spruce Wood for Air
planes Tennessee QiQta 95.
Mississippi's Quota 55.
Washington. Provost Marshal Gen
eral Crowder issued a call for an ad
ditional 3,000 men from 3S states- to
produce spruce wood in the forests of
the Northwest for airplane work.
From class 1 men who are quali
fied for special or limited service will
be accepted. These, as well as regis
trants In the second, third and fourth
classes qualified for general military
service, may volunteer until July 23,
but after that date sufficient men will
be elected from class 1 to make up
any deficiency in a state's quota. The
men are to entrain July 29 for Van
couver, Vancouver Barracks, Washing
The allotments . by states include: j
Alabama E5, Arkansas' 154, Florida 25, f
Georgia 60, Kentucky 7S, Louisiana !
125, Mississippi 53, North Carolina 20, (
Oklahoma 50, South Carolina 25, Ten
nessee 145, .Texas 145.
INDEMNITY FROM RUSSIA.
Paris. (Havas Agency.) Ger
many's claim for indemnity from Rus
sia amounts- to the round sum of 7,
000,000,000 rubles, according to a re
port printed in the Vossische Zeitung
of the work done by the mixed com
mission named to take up considera
tion of claim growing out of the con
clusion of the Brest-Litovsk treaty. .!
This commission has concluded its
sessions, during which the German
representatives, says the newspaper,
presented claims aggregating the
amount named for war damages..
, Lieutenant Is Missing
Paris. -Lieut, de G ramon t , com
mander of a squadron : of American
aviators, disappeared recently during
a patrolling expedition, according to
the Matin. The lieutenant was a son
of a member .of the Academy of
. - Sentences Afflrrned.
Parish The court of cassation - re
Jctti the appeals 'of ths men convict
c3 fa" the cax3 cf the; Csrnsarr-ii:
One Morei Blunder
I 5- f til ii coop '"v. a
' Meics tf wi( yf '
ROB TEXAS SPECIAL;
BANDITS HIKE ESCAPE
MANAGE TO ELUDE A SEARCHING
PARTY OF TWO HUNDRED
AND FIFTY MEN.
Believe That Looted Cars Yielded
Only Trifling Amount Four Per
sons on Train Wounded During Ter
Pacla, Kas. After several hours'
search through the brushwood border
ing the Marais De Cygne river, home
guards-, sheriff's posse and volunteer
villagers numbering about 250 men, re
turned to their homes without having
found a trace of the bandits who con
ducted the spectacular midnight rob
bery near here of the "Texas Special,"
a fast passenger train of the Missouri,
Kansas & Texas railroad.
Some of the searchers expressed the
belief that the bandits", who escaped in
i motor car, had probably reached Kan
sas City. The Kansas City polica have
been asked to watch for them.
A merchant who lives on the Jef
ferson highway, which runs near the
scene of the holdup, reported that a
motor car loaded with men stopped in
front of his home early in the morn
ing, lie said the occupants were going
toward Kansas City and seemingly
According to postal and express com
pany employes, the mail and express
cars which the bandits detached from
the train and later ransacked, yielded
them only a trivial amount.
Four persons on the train were
wounded during the shooting, which
apparently was indulged in by the rob
bers in order to intimidate the passen
gers. The injured were taken to a
hospital at Parsons. It was1 thought
all of them would recover.
AUSTRIANS LOST 250,000
Prisoners Report That Corporal Pun
ishment Has Been Re-established
in Austrian Army.
Italian Army Headquarters. Evi
dence secured from Austrian prison
ers indicates that the Austro-Hungar-ian
losses during the recent offensive
were in the neighborhood of 250,000.
The prisoners say that corporal. pun
ishment in the Austrian army, which
wa3 abolished last yfear by Emperor
Charles, has been re-established in
practice. Other reports made by cap
tives tend to confirm accounts of poor
wheat and potato crops In Austria. The
condition of these crops is said to be
particularly bad in Bohemia. In the
region of Pilsen.
AUSTRALIANS SWEEPING ON
Make Advance On Three Thousand
Yard Front to a Depth of Six
'With the British Armie3 in France.
The Australians made still another ad
vance, carrying forward their line
astride the Somme to a depth of about
a third of a mile, on a front of nearly
two miles. This improves tlfeir posi
tion in front of Hamel village and
strengthens- the British front in the
marshes around Silly-Laudette.
There seems to have been no serious
fighting. The German outposts fell
back when pressed, and the only op
position wa3 from machine guns post
ed some hundred yards 'behind them.
The Australians- captured one officer
and 19 men. The German artillery has
indulged In heavy retaliatory fire on
the defenses held by the Australians
and Americans, and has sent over a
certain amount of gas. Villers-Breton-neux
has been severely shelled.
The German artillery similarly was
active north of Albert In the vicinity
of Beaumont-Hamel and on the Flan
ders front in neighborhood of Bethune
Eight Austrian Airplanes Destroyed
Rome. Italian troops have advanced
their front line In the region of Col
La Prible. In the Monte Grappa re
gion the Italians gained further
ground northward of Massik. Eight
enemy planes were destroyed in air.
Italian and French troops In Albania
began an operation between the coast
and the Tomorica valley, the Italian
war office announced. The operation
still Is in full and satisfactory develop
ment, the statement adds. More than
a thousand prisoners so far have been
taken by the entente allied forces.
Patrol Boat Saves 700 Troops.
Boston. The rescue by an American
patrol boat of 700 troops from the Ca
nadian Iroop ship City of Vienna,
wrecked off the Atlantic coast, was
reported here. The American boat rau
through a thick fog to reach the City,
of Vienna, which went down soon after
all hands had been taken off.
Wilson Cisne Army CHI.
Washington. President Wilson has
closed tte ?12,CS0,CC0,CC3 army crro
rriaticn bill to meet expesst cf the
crrzj rrc-rsa for the ncrt Ureal ycrr.
INOUIRY IS BEGUN QN
U P 8 CT I U
It., U. U Ul. L.
INTERSTATE COMMERCE COM
MISSION ASSUMES CHARGE
Collision, Worst in History of Road.
Cost 90 Lives, With 78 Injured, and
the Mortality List Is Likely to Go
Nashville. Preliminary official in
vestigation of the actual cause of the
disastrous wreck which occurred on
the Nashville. Chattanooga & St. Louis
railroad at Dutchman's Grade, killing
DO people and injuring 78. was begun
here by three representatives of the
Interstate Commerce Commission, B.
C. Craig, Dan F. Johnson and J. B.
Ford. While the three representa
tives are acting under the accident in
vestigation law of May, 1910, requir
ing the Interstate Commerce Commis
sion to investigate all collisions', de
railments or other accidents resulting
in serious injury to persons or prop
erty of a railroad occurring on the line
of any common carrier, their findings
in the cause for the wreck will be in
corporated with that of George L.
Loyall, assistant to the regional di
rector of the south under the federal
railroad administration, who was
scheduled to make the government in
The Nashville, Chattanooga & St.
Louis officials have offered their co
operation and have furnished all data
asked by the investigators
AMERICAN SHIP SINKS SUB
U-Boat Attacked the Lake Forest Off
Cape Henry, While She Was
Returning From Europe.
New York. A German submarine,
which attacked the American steamer
Lake Forest, 1,500 miles off Cape
Henry, while she was returning from
a recent voyage to Europe, is believed
to have been sunk by the steamer's
guns, after a two-hour running fight,
according to Information received
here in marine circles. Capt. Herbert
R. O. Johnson, United States naval re
serve, officer in command of the ship,
has been commended to the navy de
partment for having sunk the U-boat
by officers associated with him in the
The Lake Forest was formerly the
War Fox. and was taken over by the
United States shipping board on the
Great Lakes soon after she was
WAR PROHIBITION LAW.
Legislation Propsed As a Substitute
For Pending Amendment to the
Washington. Legislation to prohib
it the sale of distilled liquor, wine or
beer after Jan. 1, 1919, and to prohibit
the manufacture of wine and beer
after Nov. 1 next, was agreed upon
by the senate agricultural committee.
The legislation is proposed as a sub
stitute for the pending Norris amend
ment to the emergency agricultural
appropriation bill, which would stop
the sale of distilled liquor and wine
June 30, 1919, and prohibit the manu
facture of beer three months after the
bill becomes law.
Provisions for the exportation of
liquors already produced were consid
ered by the committee and probably
will be reported In Bome form before
the senate acts on the amendment.
Take Over Hospitals.
London. The British army council,
the American Red Cross announces,
will take over two of the London hos
pitals for the exclusive use of Amer
Counter Revolution Is Started.
London. Fragments of news from
various sources indicate that the as
sassination of Count ron Mirbach, the
German ambassador to Russia, was ac
companied by a formidable uprising
against the Bolshevikl In Moscow.
A Russian wireless dispatch claims
that the uprising has been completely
suppressed and the tone of the mes
sage indicates that the suppression
was accomplished ' with sanguinary
violence, the orders being that all who
showed resistance to the Bolshevik!
had been "shot on the spot."
Dispatch From Ambasssdor - Francis
At Vologda Tells of Killing.
Washington. Ambassador Francis,
at Vologda, in a message to the stato
department, has confirmed the report
of the assassination of Count von ilir
bach, the German ambassador at Mos
cow. The killing occurred July 6, and'
latest reports reacbiss the t-?.Y- -dor
caid f ightls was vrosxemstzs in
the streets cf IIsscow. Wlrelxss nes
sxjsa to t3 Corizt rpverxuaest told
of ths cttzre cf esvcral preafcwBt.
mm m lost
TWO COACHES CATCH FIRS Ar
, TER CRASH AND MANY ARE
BURNED TO DEATH.
COLLISION NEAR NASHVILLE
Trains Cams Together With Awful
Crash Work of Removing the
Dead and Injured Was Most
K&fthvi'lc, Tenn. Because someone
blundered at least 90 persons were
killed and many more injured when
passenger trains No. 1, from Memphis,
and No. 4, from Nashville, on the
Nashville, Chattanooga & St. Louis
railway collided head-on at 7.1 a. m..
at the foot of a grade near here.
oth locomotives, three baggage
cars and six passenger coaches were
Fire, starting from the engine boil
ers, consumed two coaches, and a
number of persons are reported to
have perished in the flames.
Most of the casualties appear to be
among negroes, many of whom wee
en route from Memphis and Little
Rock in special coaches to Nashvihe
to work at the DuPont powder plant.
The trains came together with a ter
rible crash that reverberated through
out the downtown section of Xas'i
ville and the enginemea of both trair.5
were almost instantly killed. The
trains telescoped so badly that work
of removing the dead and injured wai
'idp most difficult. Long lines ,f
automobiles plied the roads to u.e
city, taking the injured to hospital.
Just where lies the blame it is im
possible now to say. Officials of the
road are silent, but one of three things
is reasonably sure that the engineer
of No. 4 was given wrong instructions,
ran by his signal or overlooked the
schedule on which he was supposed to
run. That he knew the Memphis train
to be a little late leads to the con
jecture that he was attempting to
reach the switch at Harding Station, a
short distance beyond the scene of the
wreck before the inbound train ar
rived at that point.
The wreck ia the worst disaster in
the history of the Nashville, C'hatt t
rooga & St. Louis railway.
The railroad rushed relief trains lo
the scene of the wreck and in a short
time hundreds of men were working
to rescue the victims.
The smoker of No. 4 was telescoped
bv the baggage car of No. 1. Foi?r
white men were caught between the
walls and their legs crushed. Th-v
were visible from the outside. Stim
ulants were handed through to the t
nnd they were finally gotten out.
Lieut. J. D. Andrews, Jr., of tf.e
United States engineering corps, was
the first to escape from the wreckage
and begin the work of assisting tli03
pinned in the shattered cars.
Lieut. Don Long, of the United
States aviation service, son of Lieut.
R. N. Long, of, Nashville, was among
the seriously injured, being caught be
tween two car seats and his body bad
ly crushed. For more than two hours
he was thus imprisoned with three
dead men piled across his lap.
Both Engine Crews Dead.
Nashville. Engineer Wrn. F. Loyd
and Fireman Tom Kelly, of No. 4, both
of Nashville, and Engineer Dave C.
Kennedj and Fireman Luther L.
Meadows, of No. 1, both of Nashville,
were killed in the wrek on the Nash
ville, Chattanooga & St. Louis railway
near here. Kennedy had been in the
service of the road 35 years. He was
found under the boiler of locomotive.
Dupont Employes Victims.
Memphis. A large number of the
dead and injured in the Nashville
Chattanooga & St. Louis railroad
wreck are believed to have been la
borers sent from Memphis to work la
the Dupont powder plant.
These workmen occupied coache?
ahead of the Pullman sleepers, and
H. M. Baugh, , secretary to Superin
tendent E. M. Wrenn at Nashville,
said over long distance telephone that
90 per cent of the deaths and Injuries
occurred among the laborers and in
the day coaches.
KAISER IS ANGRY.
Orders All Negotiations With Russia
London. As soon as Emperor Wil
liam heard of the assassination of
Count von Mirbach, the German am
bassador to Russia, according to au
Exchange Telegraph dispatch from
Amsterdam, he ordered Foreign Sec
retary von Kuehlmann to break off
negotiations with the Russian dele
gates in Berlin. '
Two Held As Suspects.
Paoll, Kan. A man and a woman
are being held as suspects in connec
tion with the robbery near here of the
Missouri, Kansas & Texas passenger
train. They were apprehended at
Vance, Kan., by" Capt. C. F. McClay of
the Kansas state guard, and were later
brought to Paoll for investigation.
Reasons for the detention of the
coTtple were not ..made public but It
was said that farmers living near the
scene of the holdup I;ave identified the
two as being in the vicinity shortly
before the robbery.
Killed In Seaplane Fall.
Washington. Louis P. Mutty. a na
val volunteer chief quartermaster, was
killed by falling from a seaplane tt
2SiamL Fhu the navy department an
Kooneed. Ills addrecs waar 08 Lin
coln street, To wnsend, v7ash.
Amy Health Caod. ;
T7aM22lon. The weekly army
tcth report cays tto!th conditions
tl fcra rr-tra tzzXLzxs very catis
fzctcry. -Dcitla E res were 113,
YAr::is adhoad no;v i ,icofc:3
General March Says That Three Army
Corps Have Dcen
Washington. Redaction by half of
the time It was originally estimated it
would take to put America's first field
army In France was disclosed with the
formal announcement by General
March that three full army corps had
been organized by General Pershing
and that the number of soldiers sent
overseas now numbered more than
The 18 divisions composing the
corps, consisting of four regular, nlns
national guard and five national army
divisional units, probably will com
pose the first army, which, with sup
plemental army troops such as heavy
artillery, will total a million men.
Instead of one field army on Jan. 1,
1919, originally planned, it now ap
pears probable that two such armies
will be operating in France by that
date, backed by full American built
and maintained supply lines. The
great project of establishing the
American army as the right flank of
the battle line will then be within
General March said organization of
the first field army had not yet been
completed. The formation of the three
corps, however, and his announcement
that troop movements to France were
proceeding at the same astounding
rate that has- been the rule for the lat
three months, made the American mili
tary prorram clear.
TWO ARE BURNED TO DEATH
Flyer and Mechanic Strapped in Seats
and Were Unable to Extricate
Ardmore. Okla. Lieut E. 15. Sulli
"van and Mechanic Doyle, of IJarrou
Field. Fort Worth, Tex., were burned
to death near here when their mi
chine fell into a nose spin while as
cending. Lieut. Sullivan and Mechan
ic Doyle, in one machine, wilh an
army aviator in another, came here
on a practice flight.
The other machine had just passed
out of sight on the return trip when
Sullivan attempted to rise against a
brisk wind. He was about luO feet up
when the machine took a nose dive
and fell. Flames Immediately burst
out, covering the machine, which
burned fiercely for twenty minutes.
The men were strapped to their seats
and unable to extricate themsehei.
YANKS STOP THE HUNS.
American Gunners Shell German Po
sitions on River.
With the American Army on the
Marne. A German Jaeger division
(Chasseurs) has been placed in the
front opposite the American lines east
of Chateau Thierry. Several Jaegers,
clad in the distinctive German uniform,
attempted to cross the dam on the
Marne, south of Mont St. Pere, but the
American machine gunners, always on
the alert, swept the dam with Tire,
frustrating the enemy enterprise.
The Americans have fired several
mustard gas shells across the river.
Lcausing the Germans to wear gas
MANY OFFICERS KILLED.
Garrison In Servia Said To Have Re
belled On Account of Food.
Corfu. A serious mutiny among the
Austrian troops in one of the occupied
districts of Servia is announced by th3
Servian press bureau here. The gar
rison at Kraguyevatz, the former Ser
v'aan arsenal, broke Into rebellion be
cause of bad food, the statement de
clares, and many of the officers were
The mutiny was suppressed after a
veritable battle, in which machine
guns and artillery were freely used.
AUSTRIANS EAT HORSE FLESJJ.
Information Is Given By Huns Cap
tured By Italians.
Ixmdon. From many Austro-Ilun-garian
prisoners capture ! by the Ital
ians, in the course of the recent op
erations Interesting information has
been gleaned of conditions on the bat
tle front as well as In the dual mon
archy itself. Officers, noncommis
sioned officers and men agree that
things along the front line are going
badly, and that, although the officers
and men are not actually starving,
they are "always hungry." Horses'
dying from exhaustion or wounds are
at once cut up and eaten by the troops.
According to Information received
from prisoners, both Austrian s and
Hungarians are desirous of peace.
Marine Corps Number 55,185.
, Washington. Marine corps officers
and men now number 55,185. An an
nouncement from the marine head
quarters says since July 1, 2.2C0 en
listment papers have been received
at headquarters, and it is estimated
3,000 are pending at recruit depots.
AMERICANS ARE FIGHTERS.
Huns At Last Recognize Them As
With the American Army In France.
An Indication of what the German
army thinks of the fighting ability cf
Americans Is given by a copy of an iu
telligence report of the (deleted)
German army, which has just been ob
tained. The report, describing the
fighting on the MArne. refers to the
(deleted) American division as a very
good one, "almost an attacking divis
ion. and adds that the nerves of the
Americans have not yet been shaken.
The German fire, the report says,
had been unable to affect the morale
cf the Americans, who only lacked tbo
necessary instructions to make them
Prisoners taken by the Germans,
the report states, were physically we'J
built and .. were aged from 18 to 2S
years. Their characteristic utterance
la noted as "We kill or are killed."
The report adds that It Is impossi
Us to obtain military ' information
from the Americas, and that they
rarely wfil Indicate the positions they
cccur-iei ia the lira.
Trust Me! Try Dodson's Liver Tone!
Calomel Harms Liver and Bowels
Read my guarantee ! Liven your liver and bowels
and get .straightened up without taking sicken
ing calomcL Don't lose a day's work!
There's no reason why n person
should take sickening, salivating calo
mel when a few cents buys a large
bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone u per
fect substitute for calomel.
It is a pleasant, vegetable liquid
which will start your liver Ju ni
urely as calomel, but it doesn't make
you sick and can not salivate.
Children and grown folks cun take
Dodson's Liver Tone, beeauxe It Is
Calomel is a dangerous drug. It is
For MALARIA, CHILLS and FEVER.
Deyond Their Understanding.
It is worne than useless lo attempt
to erenta in th minds of the young
unnatural IdnN In which helf-vnrrluV
end Relf-repn-sslon are th lii-f at
tributes vl goodness. Klla I'lagg
Important to Mothers
Ernmlue carefully every bottle of
C ASTORIA, that famous old remedy
for Infants and children, and see that it
In Use for Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
Crisp Criticism of Gossip.
Gossip Is a sort of smoke that comes
from the dirty tobueco-iljo.s of those
who diffuse it; It proves nothing but
the bad taste of the smoker. --Jeorge
Comfort Baby's Skin
When red, rough and Itching with hot
baths of Cuticura Soap and touches of
Cuticura Ointment This means sloop
for baby nnd rest for mother. I'or
free samples address, "Cuticura, Dept.
X, Boston." At druggists nnd by mall.
Foap 25, Ointment 25 nnd .r0. Adv.
Bobby "Unele, couldn't a fellow
have a nlee Sunday dinner Jf he was
ns hungry as me and roomy as you?"
If a man doesu't repeat the cute
things his baby says It's a sure sign
that he husn't any baby.
If wishes w-re horses, beggars
would wish they wen uutoinoblles.
California Is extensively developing
How to Avoid the Digestive Miseries
That Hot Weather Brings
Cold drinks in hot weather are bad
enough for anygtomach but doubly no,
m fact, dangerous whon the stomach
is out of fix and you puffer from Indi
gestion, acidity food-repeatinp, heart
barn, eour stomach, and that awful
puffed-up, bloated condition after eat
ing. In fact, all etomacb and bowel
miseries are greatly aggravated in hot
weather. You can't be too careful.
Sunstroke can be traced in many canes
to poor digestion. Everyone should
watch their stomach in bot weather.
Keep it sweet and cool. Here Is an
easy and pleasant way to correct eto ro
ach ills. A compound baa been dis
covered which surely takes up the
harmful juices and gases from theetom
tnach, leaving it sweet, clean, cool and
comfortable. -You won't know you
have a stomacn If you take one or two
VDdg Woipir'OGGlJndcg Irflsssfi
When your blood is not in good condition, the
Summer heat weakens all the muscles of the hotly.
To avoid spells of weakness and sickness during the
hot weather, you must have pure, rich, red blood.
TTocfioIlGGO dsHduM! Tenuities
destroys malarial parasites in the blood and removes
other poisons by Purifying and Enriching the Blood.
You can soon feel its Strengthening, Invigorating
" Effect and when you feel strong, the Summer heat
will not depress you.
OrovoB TacAoiooG chill Tonic is an
exceptionally good general strengthening tonic for
the Child, the Mother and all the Family. It is
pleasant to take. Price 60c.
Fcstfcolfy CScrzSasom . Contains Ho
Ezjiz-VcZcci cltzcr Pclocncaa Drugs.
1 (Bc&vopG GCduHH TghSg Ta&slais
You can now get Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic in Tablet
form as well 3 in Syrup, the kind you have always bought. The
Tablets ere intended for those who prefer to swallow a tablet
rather than a syrup, and 3 a convenience for those who travel.
The tablets ere colled "GROVE'S chill TONIC TABLETS" and
contain exactly the came medicinal properties and produce ex
actly the casse rccalta ca Grove's Treeless chill Tonic which is
put up in bottles. The price cf cither b COc.
mercury and attack your bm. Tk
a dose of nnsly calomel today and you
will feel weak, Mck and imuMfutod to
morrow. Don't Ioe it diiy's wmW.
Take a spoonful of lodn's Llvr
Tone Instead and you will wnk u
feeling great. No more MUoiwi'-N.
contlputlon, Klucclshnc, Iic.-mI m !,
coated tongue or nour Moronch. Vo ir
druggist says If you don't find Poii
son' Liver Tone net bMter Hi. in hor
rible calomel your money Is waiting
for you. Auv.
SOLD FOR DO YUAHS.
ALSO 4 riNC GtNt lt.U STP1M.IIUN
ING TONIC. Sold by All lruU Siorfi
Pangs of Conscience.
"Yes,' my hoy."
"Is your ohm iciice w.i; is - '
"And does it hurt when i
u rong V"
"Well, li lik' lo know hiv
tonx-ii'i.ee ran till when Jou'vt
eating green apples."
"It seems to me," said the alfi'
philosopher, "th:jt I In fellow wl...
constantly losing his temper
have sen-e enough to ipilt ln!i '.' ;
up every time."
Stomach T rout 1-a arut nvnctitrv
ra.n4 lmiii JMlt.kitw Ipm V ut.r 'r f rom ! i i t
Di'ir in i lU'Il wlinfim klmtiM ) ' lu rk.-. I In
atolf. Oft Im.I'Ib Kt 4.KOVK-4 1 1 A I V I'.iiHIH,
M HIM I Nit, a Mid' rifitl kiirn i.m. l fi,r -,i'i,n,. ,
JiIn ri M...'ini, Ji m Jubiuat U.i ti fur Ail o j
Nliyloek would hn" an av(ni i . t-
getting away with that i I
Mesh" sliill' nowadays.
WrlKtiCa Inilluti V 1 ;i 1 1 - i
nothliiK I'Ut Vi K'WiMc! liit-. i ill- ill ,
gently hb a tnt! und j.jr;nt I v .lv
A hard drinker never elmo..' soft
NO ADVANCE IN PRICE
Ue one soothlnff, rrfi
cooling application vt U.L
LLa-iLXk-l LMaaaaxJaBB Aliif rf i j ..
W. N. U., MEMPHIS, NO. 20-1018.
1 'ATONIC tablets after your men I. ft
light and pain-free you will feel. ,
There in not a harmful tiling In
1'ATONIO tablet. They taMi Uu !
JuF.tlikeeatinrandv. Dru'gin will
tell you that LATONIO umtm Knvt la y
never dreamed anything c )iild ne
euch quick and wond"iful remits; yoij
can insure yourself n good, cool, Kwirt
stomach, you can cut what you like,
anil alwavH have the appetite to eat it.
KATOlilO is absolutely guaranteed.
Oet a box from your drugget today,
Ufe it to get rid of and prevent lie
stomach and bowel troubles that aie
bound to come in bot weather. If
EATON I O failu, return to your drug
gist and get your fifty cents back, if
you cannot obtain EATON I O where
you live drop a card to Ea tonic itemed y
Co., Chicago, 111. They will mail you
a box at once.