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A Boston broker said the other day of J. Pierpont Morgan: “We’d never have had these New Haven troubles if Morgan had lived. Morgan was a wonder. Whatever you were—banker, investor, politician —he could turn you inside out. “Morgan, after a great victory, once said to m3 with a grim chuckle: “ ‘The financier’s strength is other people's weaknesses.’ " An Association Favored. “Aren’t you afraid politics will get Into big business out your way?” “I’m hoping it will,” replied the man who refuses to be scared; “may be it will improve politics.” m The triumphs of right are often so modest that we cannot realize them. Have You a Bad Back? Whenever you use your back, does a sharp pain hit you? Does your back ache constantly, feel sore and lame? It’s a sign of sick kidneys, especially if the kidney action is disordered too, pas sages scanty or too frequent or off color. In neglect there is danger of dropsy, gravel or Bright's disease. Use Doan's Kidney Fills whichhavecured thousands. A Maine Case “brnr PlrtHrf Mrs. J. H. Ben- Ittisa Sleiy” . nett. 69 Fountain 6t,, Gardiner, Me.. \ y* says: “I wa aln bed £ j 'flhi four months with kidney trouble. My ■■X /jg;. back felt as though S' lt, was broken. My / body bloated and I could hardly see. I /""V Five doctors failed I \ ' N to help me. When \ r% \ I had given up hope. \ w \ I began taking ' Jb Doan's Kidney Pills. I J I was curi*d and now V I weigh much more and am strong and healthy.” Get Doan’s at Any Store, 50e m Box DOAN’S *V. l i N Js Y FOSTER-MiLBURN CO.. BUFFALO. N. Y. Neuralgia I sufferers find instant relief in i Sloan’s Liniment. It pene trates to the painful part soothes and quiets the nerves. ■ No rubbing—merely lay it on. SLOAN S I liniment! • I Kills I For Neuralgia I “I would not be without your Liui- If 9 tnent and praise it to all who suft’er ■ 9 with neuralgia or rheumatism or pain of Ip VS any kind.” —Mm. Henry Bishop. Helena, ■ Missouri. Pain All Gone “I suffered with quite a severe neu- B ralgic headache far 4 months without B any relief. 1 used your Liniment for B two or three nights and I haven't auf- B feted with my head since- “ -h’t. J- R. B Suiingei, Louisville, Ky. fl Treatments for Cold and Croup 'My little girl, twelve years old, B caught a severe cold, and I gave her B three drops of Sloan’s Liniment on sugar B on going to bed, and she got up in the B morning with no signs of a cold. A lit- B tie hoy next door had croup and I gave |6j the mother the Liniment. Shegavehim B three drops on going to bed. and he got H up without the croup in the morning.” I— Mr. IF. 11, Strange, Chicago, 111. 9 At cl! Dealer*. Pries 23c.. 50c, aod 51.00 m Sloan’s Book on Horses tent free. Address || DR. EARL S. SLOAN, Inc., Boston, Mass. Every Sufferer from Tetter, Erysipelas, Ringworm, Salt Rheum, Hives, Itching Piles, Barber's Itch, Pimples and all Skin Diseases can find absolute relief in EX-ZEMA-FO tho clear, odorless, colorless preparation for external use. So confident are ws that it will quickly and perma nently relieve any case of skin trouble, that we guaran tee to refund the price if It fails to do so. 50c. and SI.OO per bottle at your drug gist. If not in stock, refuse any other preparation and send your order direct with the name of your dealer to Nervoiq Chemical Cos. 1619 Broadway, Brooklyn, N.Y. Why Scratch? “Hunt’s Cure” is guar anteed to stop and permanently cure that f/ terrible itching. It is compounded for that /jo3jf iffl Sl purpose and your money fg m MM vdll be promptly refunded NUfj m/m without question f /SH em W\ Hunt’s Cure fails to cure Itch, Eczema, Tetter, Ring sH&Jbmrl "Hi Worm or any other Skin Disease. 50c at your druggist’s, or by mail direct if he hasn’t it. Manufactured onlyby L fi. RICHARDS MEDICINE CO.. Sherman. Tens - T ' • ■* |-~ i— I ADVICE TO THE AGED Ace brines infirmities, such as sluggish bowels, weak kidneys and torpid liver. Taft’s Pills have a specific effect on these organa, stimulating the bowels, gives natural action, and Imparts vigor to the whole sytsem. IJSCBKASE ¥OUit KABNINGS—Start In legit tmiUe seal estate business; experience unnecessary* big profits; no capital or canvassing required. An swer today, Sait* 70S, Kusss Ctty Ufa. kn* City,JU, YOU WILL BET MMY VIEWS l iSSIS Net Waist Draped With lace and Silk - APS 3*-—^ •/.. * ,< v^!^6KBSwsSBMhftMWiWH9^BMBK ;■ -r- 1 1 **** S ? ONE of those pretty fancy waists which are so easily made by draping a net foundation with silk or chiffon and lace is pictured here. Any wom an who can sew even a little can man age a waist of this kind and get re sults that will delight her. The blouse shown in the picture is made over a ready-made foundation waist of cream-colored net, cut with a round neck and elbow sleeves. Waists of this kind, or of inexpensive all-over lace, may be had for a dollar or two. A.nd, since fashion decrees that clothes are not to fit but to hang upon the figure, a ready-made founda tion is altogether satisfactory for use in making a dressy blouse of lace or of crepe or silk or chiffon, or com binations of these fabrics. Over the foundation waist of net there is a surplice drapery of wide shadow lace. It is gathered in at the shoulder seams and brought to the waist line at the front and back, where it is sewed into the narrow’ belt or tape that finishes the net waist. This gives the blouse the full, soft ap pearance w r hich is required for style and for beauty. A plain over-bodice of crepe de chine in paprika color is cut, opened in a V shape to the waist line at Attractive Turban and Crape Toque THE toque for mourning, illustrated here, is designed for a widow and shows a conservative shape covered with crape very cleverly put on. A crape veil, in the fashionable length and drape, is a part of the design and is not removable. The toque frame is rather long and narrow. The coronet Is covered with narrow folds of crape laid on in a pattern. The veil falls from the back and is a part of the hat, not remov able. It falls not quite to the waist line. This veil is a good type of those used this season. It is entirely of crape, with a three-inch hem, and somewhat shorter than the average of former seasons. Veils as a rule are shorter and are used as a part of the design. The turban is to be worn with a face veil of net bordered with a nar row fold of crape. The frame is cov ered smoothly with black crape and Foulard Frocks. Taffeta continues to be the silk pre eminent of the season. Nevertheless moire in all its different variations of silk and crepe and wool and faille is holding its own. What is more re markable. however, is the reappear ance of foulards, banished now these few seasons past. With their quaint designs carried out by the everlasting scalloped edges of the present season these frocks are certainly very effec tive. They have, nevertheless, * throng rival in the crepes with the the back and in front. This is fin ished with a very narrow hem and a fold of chiffon, in the same color as the crepe. It is placed over the waist and sewed in at the waist line. The shoulder is long and the armholes are finished with a narrow border of chif fon. Sleeves of net dyed to match the crepe in color are placed over the sleeves of the foundation and sewed down to them at the armholes. The crepe bodice extends over the arm's eye and conceals it. Short motifs of dyed lace with touches of silk embroidery in tur quoise blue, pale green and silver thread are placed over the full lace surplice at the front. The round neck is finished with narrow velvet ribbon in turquoise blue. There is a wide, soft girdle of the crepe de chine, which fastens in front and, as a finishing touch, frills of plaited net are set on to the sleeves. Such a waist would be as effective developed in any other color or in black and white. The color of the velvet at the neck and those colors in the embroidery are to be chosen to harmonize with that used for the over-bodice. is faced with white crape which ex tends part way up on the coronet. It is prettily trimmed with a knot and ends made of the crape. For summer wear mourning mil linery shows all the designs that are made up in black, duplicated in white crape, which is correct mourning. Combinations of black and white in the same hat develop wonderfully at tractive millinery and demonstrate that it is the fabric rather than Its color which signifies its use and pur pose. Among the shapes fashionable this season there are many which are adapted to crape hats. They are medium in size and set almost square ly on the head, two things which are excellent points in their favor. When crape veils are used with them they are almost always rather short and fall from the back of the hat. JULIA BOTTOMLEY. foulard designs, for which are prophe sied a great furore. Color Note. Velvet of dahlia color, combined with a trimming of gold lace or brown tulle, makes a most fascinating eve ning wrap for the brunette. Sheerest Mulls. Among the many exquisite materials for lingerie blouses or gowns are the sheerest of mulls, with borders em broidered in the dainty paster shades TEX SEA COAST ECHO, BAY ST. LOOTS. MISSISSIPPI TWO WOMEN AVOID OPERATIONS By Taking Lydia E. Pink ham’s Vegetable Compound. Chicago, III—“I must thank you with all my heart for Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable. Com pound. I used to go *° m y octor for pills jfIHL and remedies and WM/ they did not help me. ||| gM I had headaches and could not eat, and the doctor claimed I had female trouble and must have an opera tion. I read in the I k*£? Pf paper about Lydia “■ ’E. Pinkham’s Vege table Compound and I have taken it and feel fine. A lady said one day, ‘Oh, I feel so tired all the time and have head ache.’ I said, ‘Take Lydia E. Pink ham’s Vegetable Compound,’ and she did and feels fine now.”—Mrs, M. R. Karschnick, 1438 N. Paulina Street, Chicago, Illinois. The Other Case. Dayton, Ohio. “ Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound relieved me of pains in my side that I had for years and which doctors' medicines failed to relieve. It has certainly saved me from an operation. I will be glad to assist you by a personal letter to any woman in the same condition.”—Mrs. J. W. Sherer, 126 Cass St, Dayton, Ohio. If you want special advice write to Lydia E. Pinkham Med idine Cos. (confidential) Lynn, Mass. Your letter will be opened, read and answered by a woman, and held in strict coiiiidenc€fe PAYMENT OF DEBT DEFERRED Borrower Willing to Live Up to Con ditions Made, but the Time Had Not Arrived. Secretary of the Treasury McAdoo heard all sorts of tales about the coun try going to the bowwows because of the decision to put out fifty million dollars in southern and western banks to help move the crops. “To hear the tales of calamity that was to befall the United States,” said the secretary, “one would think there w r as nothing to it. It reminds one of Tom and John. “Tom, who had lent John five dol lars. one day asked, ‘John, ain’t it time you paid me that five dollars?’ “ ‘ ’Tain’t due yet,’ said John. “But you promised to pay me when you got back from New York.’ “ ‘Well, 1 ain't been thar yit.’ Sunday Magazine. FACE COVERED WITH PIMPLES 214 Brevard St., Tampa, Fla. — “Some three years ago 1 commenced to suffer from a rash on my face and back. Before the pimples came on my face there were a lot of blackheads. It looked as if the blackheads turned into pimples because after a little while all of them were gone and my face was covered with pimples. They were small at first but gradually grew and right at the end of each pimple it was all white. I carelessly picked them with my finger nails, which made them spread, and I soon discovered them on my back. My back was covered with pimples and my face the same way. At night I could hardly sleep on account of the burning and itching sensation they caused. I did not like to go out be cause the pimples caused disfigure ment. “Seeing the advertisement of Cuti cura Soap and Ointment in one of the magazines I sent for a sample. I bought some Cuticura Soap and Oint ment, and I am glad to be able to say that I am entirely cured of pim ples.” (Signed) Jno. O. Darlington, Jan. 25, 1913. Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold throughout the world. Sample of each free.wnth 32-p. Skin Book. Address post card “Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston.” —Adv. Divorce Cure. Chauncey H. Depew, discussing the change for the w r orse in the ideals of the American girl, said recently: “Our young women should think less of tango teas and automobiling. They would do well to return to the ideals which prevailed when I was a lad. These idals included the ability to manage a house properly, an intelli gent supervision of children and a thorough knowledge of the kitchen. This last accomplishment, I think, should be given particular attention, Depew concluded, with a smile, “for many a good husband nowadays is spoiled in the cooking.” Diplomacy. Consul T. D. Edwards at Juarez is winning high praise for his diplomacy in keeping the peace. At a recent dinner in Juarez a Mex ican who desired to insult America — the story comes from a New York fruit rancher —stared defiantly at Mr. Edwards, raised his glass and said: “To the Yankees. They are all curs. I make no exceptions.” “To the Mixicans,” Mr. Edwards tranquilly retorted. "They are all gen tlemen. But I make exceptions.” Naturally. “How did the new health appointee do in the vaccination crusade?” “He came up to the scratch.” Putnam Fadeless Dyes will last un til the goods wear out. Adv. If things fail to come your way, why not go after them? DIDN’T GET THE SITUATION Well-Meaning Man Not Exactly Wise to the Method* peculiar to Up to-Date Feminity. “I don’t live in this town,” he said, as he halted before a policeman on the corner. “Well?” was queried. "I think I made a mistake back there.” “What’s the matter with your chin t' “A woman bit me, and that’s why I think I made a mistake.” “How was it?” “Down on the next block the sewer is stopped up and there’s lot of water over the crossing. A woman stood with her toes in the edge of it, and thinking she wanted to cross I picked her up and carried her over.” “And she bit you in return?” “She bit me and called me names. Can you see where I made a mistake?” “Um! I can. She didn’t want to cross.” “But she stood there?” -‘•yes, but she was simply getting her feet wet.” “What for?” “That she might go home and tell her husband that she had got to have $8 to get a pair of the spring and sum mer style of shoes, or go into quick consumption!” Snow Will Not Quench Thirst. The water which will allay our burning thirst augments it when con gealed into snow', so that it is stated by explorers of the Arctic regions that the natives “prefer enduring the utmost extremity of thirst rather than attempt to remove it by eating snow.” Yet if the snow be melted it becomes drinkable water. Nevertheless, al though, if melted before entering the mouth, it assuages thirst like other water, when melted in the mouth it has the opposite effect. To render this paradox more striking, we have only to remember that ice, which melts more slowly in the mouth, is very efficient in allaying thirst. TAKE SALTS TO FLUSH KIDNEYS IF BACK HURTS Says Too Much Meat Forms Uric Acid Which Clogs the Kidneys and Irritates the Bladder. Most folks forget that the kidneys, like the bowels, get sluggish and clog ged and need a flushing occasionally, else we have backache and dull misery in the kidney region, severe head aches, rheumatic twinges, torpid liver, acid stomach, sleeplessness and all sorts of bladder disorders. You simply must keep your kidneys active and clean, and the moment you feel an ache or pain in the kidney region, get about four ounces of Jad Salts from any good drug store here, take a tablespoonful in a glass of water before breakfast for a few days and your kidneys will then act fine. This famous salts is made from the acid of grapes and lemon juice, com bined with lithia, and is harmless to flush clogged kidneys and stimulate them to normal activity. It also neu tralizes the acids in the urine so it no longer irritates, thus ending blad der disorders. Jad Salts is harmless; inexpensive; makes a delightful effervescent lithia water drink which everybody should take now and then to keep their kid neys clean, thus avoiding serious com plications. A well-known local druggist says he sells lots of Jad Salts to folks who be lieve in overcoming kidney trouble while it is only trouble. —Adv. No Better, But Worse. Apropos of a policy of trust refor mation. ex-Mayor Shank of Indian apolis said at a banquet in New York; “If a trust is inherently bad, kill it. You can’t reform it. It’s like the singing lady. One man said to an other: ‘I hear your wife has-been taking singing lessons.’ ‘Yes, was the reply. ‘Well, what do you think of her voice, since it’s trained?’ ‘lt’s no better, but there’s a lot more of it.’ ” Irrporlant to Mothers Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for infants and children, and see that it In Use For Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria Had the Right Idea. Small Chris had been given a toy bank and was told to save all his pen nies. The next day he said: “Mamma, please give me a quarter.” “What do you want it for?” she asked. “I want,” replied the young finan cier, “to get it changed into pennies to save.” * ELIXIR BARER A GOOD TONIC And Drives Malaria out of the System. “Your •Babelt’ acts like magic; 1 have given it to numerous people in my par ish who were suffering with chills, ma laria and fever. I recommend it to those who are sufferers and in need of a good tonic.” —Rev. S. Szymanowski, St. Stephen’s Church. Perth Amboy. N. J. Elixir Babek 50 cents, all druggists or by Parcels Post prepaid from Kloczew ski & Cos.. Washington, D. C. After a Good Meal. Hostess —Another piece of mince pie. Georgie? Just a small piece? Georgie (reluctantly) —No, thanks, I could chew it, but I couldn’t swallow it. —London Opinion. A Discrimination. “Does your husband play cards for money?” “I don’t think so,” replied young Mrs. Torkins. “But those who play with him do.” Kill the Flies Now and Prevent disease. A DAISY FLY KILLER will do it. Kills thousands. Lasts all season. All dealers or six sent express paid for sl. H. SOMERS, 150 De Kalb Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. Adv. Many a man who poses as a leader is merely a driver. Good Cheer Aids Digestion of Food dyspeptics Can Make the Rest of the Ramify Happy by Using a Laxative- Tonic, The temper of the family and the good cheer around the table depend so much on the good digestion of each individual present that the experiences of some former dyspeptics who over came their trouble should be of inter est to those now suffering in this way. The best advice one can give—but It is advice that is seldom heeded —is to eat slowly and masticate each mouth ful carefully. However, if slow eating and careful mastication fail the next aid is one close to nature, Dr. Cald well’s Syrup Pepsin. This remedy is an excellent digestant, and in addition to helping in the digestion of the food, acts gently on the liver and bowels, ridding them of the accumulation of waste that should long ago have been passed off. It is safe, reliable, pleas ant-tasting, and results are guaran teed. Maj. S. Martin, of Joplin, Mo., now 77. thinks Dr. Caldwell’s Syrup Pepsin has helped him to a longer and hap pier life. He has not felt so good in years as he has since taking this ex cellent medicine, and in spite of his 77 years he says he feels like a boy. It is the ideal remedy for indiges tion, no matter how severe; constipa tion, no matter how chronic, bilious ness, headaches, gas on the stomach, drowsiness after eating and similar annoyances. Unfortunate Gallantry. To his native town a busy city man recently returned for a visit. As he had not seen the place nor its peo ple for a long time, be was kept pretty busy greeting old friends. Among those whom he encountered was an elderly spinster, who beamed upon him with: “Oh, Mr. Smith! I am sure you don’t remember me!” “Remember you!” gallantly ex claimed the city man, quite carried away by his wish to be friendly. “As if 1 could forget you, Miss Dixon! Why, you are one of the landmarks of the old town!” IF HAIR IS TURNING GRAY, USE SAGE TEA Don't Look Old! Try Grandmother's Recipe to Darken and Beautify Gray, Faded, Lifeless Hair. Grandmother kept her hair beauti fully darkened, glossy and abundant with a brew of Sage Tea and Sulphur. Whenever her hair fell out or took on that dull, faded or streaked appear ance, this simple mixture was applied with wonderful effect. By asking at any drug store for “Wyeth’s Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy,” you will get a large bottle of this old-time recipe, ready to use, for about 50 cents. This simple mixture can be depended upon to restore natural color and beauty to the hair and is splendid for dan druff, dry, itchy ecalp and falling hair. A well-known druggist says every body uses Wyeth’s Sage and Sulphur, because it darkens so naturally and evenly that nobody can tell it has been applied—it’s so easy to use, too. You simply dampen a comb or soft brush and draw it through your hair, taking one strand at a time. By morning the gray hair disappears; after an other application or two, it is re stored to its natural color and looks glossy, soft and abundant. —Adv. Emperor of Japan Advanced Ideas. Contrary to the precedents estab lished by the former emperor of Japan, the present ruler, Yoshihito, is entirely modern in all of his ideas re lating to his home. The present em peror has equipped the imperial pal ace throughout with electric lights: he takes a decided interest in amateur photography, and has shown modern tendencies in many other ways.—Pop ular Mechanics. Distress After Eating. Indigestion and Intestinal Fermen tation immediately relieved by taking a Booth-Overton Dyspepsia Tablet. Buy a 50c. bottle at Druggists. Money refunded if they do not help, or write for free sample. Booth-Overton Cos., 11 Broadway, New York. —Adv. Not a Macadam. Mr. Hayseed —I see that another one of them automobiles has turned turtle. Mrs. Hayseed—Funny how so many of them turtles will get in the road, ain’t it? No. SIX-SIXTY-SIX This is a prescription prepared es pecially for Malaria or Chills and Fever. Five or six doses will break any case, and if taken then as a tonic the fever will not return. 25c. —Adv. It’s as difficult for an eligible man to dodge a young widow as it is for him to understand women. mm i r mm u !■ ■ I ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■(■■ I mXL. JuslaWordWithYou! I : Daughters!) __ * A woman’s organism is a very delicate thing—it very easily l r gets out of order—just like a delicate piece of machinery, it ■ | requires more than ordinary care and attention. \ ■ There are many signs which pointtodisorder.BUch as headaches, nnaccount- *• " ! S able pains in various parts of the body, listlessness, nervousness, irritableness, p dizziness, faintness, backache, loss of appetite, depression, and many others. [ | S Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription i*. ■ | has been the means of restoring thousands of suffering women to natural health f n ■ I and strength. For more than forty years it has been successfully carrying on ia ■ this great work. Today it is known throughout the length and breadth of every £ * ■ | land. Women everywhere look upon it as a helpful friend. Let it aid you. ■ Sold in liauid or tablet form by druggists, or trial box mailed •" you for SO cents from Dr, Pierce's Dispensary, Buffalo, N. Y. I Or. Pterce’s Pleanant Pellet* regulate Stomach, Liver and Bowel* \' m • ; ; \ v. : >- Mr MAJ, S. MARTIN You can obtain Dr. Caldwell’s Syrup Pepsin at any drug store for fifty cents or one dollar, the latter size being bought by heads of families already familiar with its merits. Results ar always guaranteed or money will ba refunded. When you use Syrup Pepsin you will see the fallacy of chewing mints and tablets or of taking cathartics, salts, pills and similar drastic medicines. Un like these. Syrup Pepsin does not loso its good effect, and by automatically training the stomach and bowel mus cles to do their work, soon restores these organs to normal. Families wishing to try a free sam ple bottle can obtain it postpaid by ad dressing Dr. W. B. Caldwell. 20:> Wash ington St., Montlcello, 111. A postal card with your name and address on it will do. THIS AD AND 25c quality, cloth mounted. Buz 144, W. Lynn, Mas*. ■ APIITA Whirlwind seller; Life of Chris* ulirnih Postcards. 25 to set with story HUhill i “ complete on each card. t.rwuea* seller in years. Make S5 cents on 60 cents sale. Gel a II neon this. Complete sample—selling ulaiii¢a, GEO. H. WARD & CO., SAN MARCOB, TftJU Kodak Films Finished High grade work only. Free en largement. Write us about it. Griffith & Schlegel 2lHh Street BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA PHOTOGRAPHS IN ALL ITS BRAiyCHEX P^PHoras Developing Films Developed 10 Cents Per Roll Prints 3c and 4c Each Prompt attention and work the best B c M COVELL MTSTRADFORD.AU* 3rd Atv.A 19(h 81, Drpt.K Birmingham. tla.. I'bon* 15 W.L.DOUGILAS SHOES Women’s lla llj pf IS Misses,Boys,Chlldrenj pai Si.SO SI.7SS2S2.QOSII i-s 8.f1.n Ba.in.M In I •</ *l>oagUa thou la 1913 aw I*l*. \ \3|a This la the reason we give you the - 1 iSa same values for *3.00. 53.5 u. £4.00 V Xs*s?!s and *4.60 notwithstanding the * 3K-- . enormous Increase In the cost of leather. Our standards have A not been lowered and toe price mßbo. J to you remains the earue. \svtlX Ask your dealer to show you q the kind of W. L. Douglas shoes ho l MHUng for $3.00. 53.6 U, s4.ooand Sl 00. You will then be convinced that WL.Douglas shoes arc abao _ lutely asgoodaaother to sold at iili her prices. The only difference '' Is the price. J-.t TAKE NO RUBSTETWTE. /X Hona gcnnS c without W. L. X)oaZu‘ raia £i\ > A etaspad on the bottom. Jf W. L. Itoupiaa v .hoe, err not for aai In your vichiity. order direct from factory. Shoe, for arrry member 'ft; ol th. femlly at all prices, pottage fre*. Writs for illu.lrated catalog .how log Imw t to crier by mail. Vt. I>. DOVUhAB. Nfa? 210 Spark fctreat, Brockton, Maas Perfect Digestion depends upon the integrity of the liver. IF YOUR LIVER IS TORPID , C£S®tab .-*2/ WILL WAKE IT UP AND YOUR SYSTEM WILL NOT RUN DOWN. a fAAW ANTI• PRESFIRA MALUrI and DEODORANT Will Positively Relieve those who an; affected with ' excessive prespiring'. The renudy is a scien | tifically compounded cream and powder Ha grease. Will make the arm pits cool. Send fl for special priced package. Money refunded if it does cot satisfy. MACON A. GREER. Coiuir.bia. Tm, BijSTHM IWB RELIEVES 1 tailfiw4l*rHU Tiß£o EYES W. N. U., Birmingham, No. 16--1914.