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Was Told He Couldn’t
Liv 2 Six Months Bui Dean's Brought Mr. Clay P>n Health and Strength, C. T. Clayton. 7S N. Broad St.. WiKMlbur.v, N. .1., says: “I bad about the worst case of kidn- v I complaint a man c odd nave. .*!> kidn*-ys v. ere in terrible .shape. I had sharp, knifelike pains in the * small cf ray back, an! m.v back often I gave out * niirt !y. I ' couldn't stoop to lace / rny shoes. For two s| *, years I was in this helpless condition and didn’t do a tap of tk W* ’ uor ' c und no one x \f thought I would ever 's* r be able to work again. Mr. Clayton j,, j was told I couldn’t live six months. But for tunately I began using Doan’s Kidney Pills. They made me feel better from the first and after tak ing several boxes, I had better strength and health than ever be fore. I think Doan’s are worth their weight in gold, and I recom mend them wherever I hear any one complaining of their kidneys.” Get Doan’s at Any Store, 60c Box DOAN S K p il L S I FOSTER-MU-BURN CO., BUFFALO, N. Y. A Particular Giant. The giant lives in the basement of Marian .Mine's home, according to the story of the two older brothers. At any rate the little four-year-old maiden doesn’t venture down there alone, and says she's not afraid ol him, then adds: “Why, one day he did get me, but he let me go ’cause he said I had flat foots.” A CHILD DOESN’T LAUGH AND PLAY IF CONSTIPATED -DDK, MOTHER! IS TONGUE COATED. BREATH FEVERISH AND STOMACH SOUR? "CALIFORNIA SYRUP OF r iG3” CAN’T HARM TENDER STOM ACH, LIVER, BOWELS. A laxative today saves a sick child tomorrow. Children simply will not take the time from play to empty their bowels, which become clogged up with waste, liver gets sluggish, stomach sour. Look at the tongue, mother! If coated, or your child is listless, cross, feverish, breath bad, restless, doesn’t ent heartily, full of cold or has sore throat or any other children’s ail ment, give a teaspoonful of “Cali fornia Syrup of Figs,” then don’t worry, because it is perfectly harm less, and in a few hours all this con stipation poison, sour bile and fer menting waste will gently move out of the bowels, and you have a well, play ful child again. A thorough “inside cleansing’’ is oftimes ail that is neces sary. It should be the first treatment given in any sickness. Beware of counterfeit fig syrups. Ask your druggist for a bottle of “Cal ifornia Syrup of Figs,” which has full directions for babies, children of all ages and for grown-ups plainly printed on the bottle. Look carefully and see that it is made by the “Cali fornia Fig Syrup Company.”—Adv. Something Lacking. “Nobody seems to object to prohibi tion.” said the visitor at Crimson Gulch. “Well,” replied Broncho Bob, “Three- Finger Sam is right resentful. He’s gettin’ to feel lonesome an' neglected. It’s been near six months now since anyone com*; around givin’ him heart to-heart talks an’ tollin’ him what a great man he’d be if he’d let liquor alone.” All country stores should stock Vacher- Balin because it gives satisfaction, and pleased customers are your best adver tisers. It also stives your capital by taking the place of many other reme dies. Samples free. E. W. Vacher. Inc., New Orleans. La. —Adv. Naturally. “He has a heart of gold and a wiL Df steel.” “He must be a man of mettle.” When Baby is Teethins; GROVB3 BABY BOWKL MBIUCtMI wilt corn*® the Stomach and Bowel troubles. Perfectly harm less. See directions on the bottle. Orphaned. “So your wife has taken up golf, too?” “Yes, our children are now golf orphans.” Force o. Habit. “Is your husband going to claim ox emption?” “I guess so; he claims ev erything else in sight,” Kansas City this year-grew $1,354 worth of wheat in Swope park. %/ _ k Wholesome, Cleansing, 9 A til* Refreshing and Mealing * V —Murine for Red ■C? ness. Soreness, Granula- H m/tion. Itching and Burning J the Eyes or Eyelids; "2 Drops” After the Movie*. Motoring or Coll wiH win your confidence. Aak Your Druggist for Murine when yourEyi Need Care. M-U JUST HOLDING DOWN HIS JOB By A. H. GURNEY. Paris. —Tom Barber says he, isn't doing anything but holding down his job. He was a salesman for twenty years, back in Utica, N. Y., before he went Into this war game, and he al ways “delivered the goods.’ That’s what he’s doing now. He “delivers the goods” under a V. M. C. A. sign that is dented and pierced by snrapuel. Sometimes he “delivers the goods” by carrying his stock tip and down the crooked line of the trenches, themselves. The shells may whistle over his head, hut Torn Barber is perfectly matter-of-fact, as he doles out sweet chocolate, and Paris papers, and friendly grins to the men who are so glad to see him. He’s just holding down his job. The Y. M. C. A. hut that is his job is right up near the line of action The soldiers in it wear their gas masks always at alert. Gas alarms are frequent, and shells explode night ly in the ruins of the village. Within an hour’s walk are the trenches that stretch across France. There are many graves, hoth French and German, along the road that leads to the hut. Some of the crosses are already gray and weather-beaten. By day you may not pass along the road, for the enemy might see, and then there would only be another grave to dig. Village in Ruins. For four years the village has been in ruins, only one family remaining of its former population. The church syure, once a landmark for miles, fell long ago, and the rain pours In upon the altar. Rats infest the half-de stroyed houses. Over Tom Barber’s dour is a notice forbidding entrance by it in the day time. Across the road in the shadow of a sentry box. an armed soldier stands to see that the sign is obeyed. If you want to get into the hut be tween sunup and sunset you walk through an orchard, go in a small back door, and feel your way along a tiny, black corridor. Suddenly there is a turn to the right, and you come into the sunshine of Tom Barber’s canteen. IPs as <■(!/.v as tiie home kitchen, and as tidy us if a New England housewife had it in charge. Next to the door is a counter shut in by a YANKEES ARE WELCOMED IN ITALY .;'xK -t v.. ... _ Tgi^rffiiKkiu. r. ; : : : ; : W. ~. V . .<Jc.... ■■ x, M When the first American troops appeared in Italy the entire country went wild with enthusiasm. Here at the railroad station an Italian official and girl are distributing delicacies in the form of cigarettes and other dainties to the boys. AIR GUNNERS EXCEL Allies’ Flyers Outdo Foe With Machine Guns. Skill in Use of Weapons Gives Vic tory in Combats With Huns. Somewhere in France. Accurate machine-gun fire is the chief require ment of tiie successful combat avia tor, allied aviation experts agree. For tunately for the allies, that is one de partment in which their aviators ex cel. It is Interesting to note the progress made in tin* weapons used by aviators. At the opening of hostilities airplanes wore used mainly for observation work. Their pilots were armed gener ally with carbines, and sometimes only with a revolver. Then came the fight ing airplanes and the single and dou ble machine gun. But these newer and more deadly * SAYS ONLY GOOD BOCHE % % ARE THOSE UNDER SOD J % Pittsburgh. Pa. —“The only 4* good Boche Is a dead one. with * an extra bayonet thrust to make •*> sure.” writes home Dr. J. W. X Gregor of WTlkinshurg, who lost J t both itls legs in France. “I don’t £ X believe in taking them prison- ■*> + ers for some silly man on worn- X X an To f- ss ver. It is great sport + J to mow the Booties down with a * * machine gun. If they were good jr T sports and played ihe game one J 2 would not feel so toward them.” * 4> + DISOBEYS; IS MADE CAPTAIN Flyer is Placed Under Arrest, Then Promoted and Given Medal. San Francisco. —Because he dlso heved yrflers. Lfcmt .Charles Kingsford Smith of the British air service lu*e been promoted to the rank of cap frame just large enough for a soldier to stick his head and shoulders through comfortably. Next to the counter are rows of shelves, divided into compartments, and reaching to the rafters. Here Tom Barber dis plays his wares, which range from canned peacin s to the latest maga zines that he has been able to get. weeks old. most of them. On tin* side of the mom where the light is best, are empty packing boxes, which serve as chairs, where the boys sit, while they eat their cakes of chocolate, and read the latest news from home. Upstairs is a Rule room, dim of light, but austerely clean, where the men gather for Sunday services—when there’s a preacher to bo had —and for whatever entertain ment Tom Barber has been able to get for them. It’s a pa”t of his job to keep the soldiers entertained, he thinks. “Delivers the Goods.” Tom Barber has a striker, Joe, by name, a big upstanding chap, a fine specimen of the draft army, from New HOSPITAL MOVES LIKE A BIG CIRCUS Paris, —The methods of the old-time American circus that enabled hun dreds of thousands of young and old to enjoy themselves have been con scripted and put to war service on the western front. But instead of being used for amusement, the circuses are aiding in the saving of human life. The American Red Cross bought the huge tents belonging to Kingling Brothers and shipped them to France, where they are now with the Ameri can army. They no longer shelter a menagerie, acrobats and clowns, but house hundreds of cots, wounded sol diers and Red Cross nurses. All that reminds one of the circus days of old are the methods and or ganization of the people connected with this tent city. For they, like the circus people at home, are here today and gone tomorrow. And every vestige weapons are useless unless properly aimed, and this is no small task, as the pilot must aim not his gun. but his whole machine. He must use his airplane as a gun mount. It is easy to conjure some of the pilot’s difficul ties when the gun mount is maneuver ing and traveling twice as fast as any express train, while its target is In similar action. Nor is that all the difference be tween aerial and ground gunnery On the ground ammunition is practically unlimited. In an airplane every ounce of weight counts, and ammunition is therefore strictly limited. The great er, consequently, is the need for ac curacy in shooting. It is Important that no ammunition shall he carried which is not absolute ly reliable, and all is selected and tested. Guns are rigorously inspected, for a jam at a critical montent might prove fatal. In training, on the other hand, ammunition is carefully select ed for its badness, the object being, by tain, according to a letter received here by trends of the young officer. Smith, who was here recently on sick leave, was returned to the front with orders not to attempt to fly until the surgeons sghould pronounce him in fit condition. When a German fleet raided the training fleet and hangars. Smith threw his orders to the winds, climbed into a plane, ascended and, single handed, chased the Huns away, bring ing two down before they could es cape. As soon as he landed he was placed under arrest for disobeying orders. He was given two minutes in the guardhouse, after which he was pro moted and decorated with the dis tinguished service order. Girls in Delivery Jobs. Newton, Kan.—“ Six girls, between the ages *of fourteen and sixteen, donned overalls and have entered the employment of the Merchants’ deliv ery here. The girls are the first to take the place of men in this locality who have he#n called to war, in pure ly manual labor. THE SEA COAST ECHO, BAY ST. LOUIS, MISSISSIPPI York. Sometimes Joe is the whole show in the canteen. For every f.-w days Tom Barber takes his musette (that’s French for haversack) and a stout canvas bag. fills both with choco late, cigarettes, biscuits, soap, smok ing tobacco, and a bundle of papers from Paris, and sets off for the trenches. He walks across fields, through the woods, and arrives at the trenches, “Hello, Dad S” call the men when they see him coining, and they jump to help him with his supplies. Who is going to appraise the worth of an orange or of a cake of chocolate when it comes in tiie middle of a long day in the trenches? Tom Barber grins at the men. and deals out his stores as casually as it lie were tuck in Ftica. N. Y. After all. this is only bis job. He turns away regretfully when the things are all gone. “Good-by, Dad!” call the men after him. “When you cornin’ again? Make it soon. Dad!” “Sure!” answers Tom Barber com fortably. And then —because he has “deliv ered the goods” —ho gets out of the trenches, goes through the wood, i across the field, crosses the road that it is not well to travel In the day : time, comes safely at last to the or j chard, enters the tiny black corridor, and hurries through to his work in the I canteen. of their equipment Is gone with them. On an hour’s notice they strike their tents, and within twenty-four hours they are putting them up again—prob ably twenty miles away. Carry Complete Equipment. Their equipment and methods are interesting. They carry every sort of sanitary, surgical and electrical phara phernalia to be found in the most mod ern of hospitals. They have X-ray outfits, sterilizing outfits, radiators with steam heat, several operating ta bles with full equipment, electric light plant and accommodations for the core of more than two hundred and fifty wounded —and all with a person nel of less than one hundred men and women. But where they have the advantage over tlie modern circuses is that they supply their own transportation. Three huge motortrucks are the keystone of the outfit. One is used as a sterilizing machine and electric light plant. An other carries an emergency light plant and central system for supplying steam heat in the operating tents. The third serves as a laundry and surgical in struments carriage. The tents, cots, bedclothing and oth er equipment are stowed in three or four trucks which are requisitioned from the transportation department of the army. Like a regular circus, this mobile hospital organization back of the lines In France operates when the order comes to move. The patients are evac uated first by ambulance. Then the tents are struck and packed. Each member of the hospital staff has a spe cified duty to perform. The personnel, nurses, army sur geons and orderlies are the last to leave the ground, riding in ambulances and trucks. When they mount to their places the grounds are cleared of everything, just like the abandoned circus grounds in America. The commanding officer, with his staff, jumps into a touring car and moves to the head of the column which has formed hi a road near by. The or der is given to move and the hospital is gone—where no one knows except the “C. O.” who leads the procession. British girl carpenters nety the French front have built roomy hut* fiom boxes. means of frequent gun jams to make the clearing of a stoppage automatical ly simple to the pilot. . The successful air fighter must be a good pilot, but even the most bril liant trick flyer, the “stunter” who can throw his machine about in the air and make it a supremely difficult target for his adversary, is neverthe less incompletely equipped as a fight er unless he can combine brilliant fly ing with brilliant gunnery. Foch’s rule that “offense is the best defense” applies even more in the air than on land, and it is by following that rule that the allied fighters have won their ascendancy over the Germans. Pays Fine to Red Cross. Hutchinson. Kan. —Fred Burns, gen eral manager of the Consolidated Flour mills here, must pay SI,OOO to the Red Cross because he violated the food laws. The fine, which is the largest assessed as yet in KansasA was an nounced by Food Administrator Walter P. Innes. Baltimore policewomen are paid sl,- 000 a year. YANKS KID SULLEN GERMANS Score of Captured Officers Have to Run Gantlet of Joshing in England. Southampton.—A party of 20 Ger man officers, prisoners of war, found an unusual reception awaiting them in Southampton. An American regi ment was resting by the avenue on its march from the ship to camp when the German officers were escorted 1 past. Their progress through a half ! mile of Yankees was embarrassing. The American boys enjoyed the occa sion immensely, but not so the Ger i man officers. “Is this the road to Paris?’’ shouted I one American. “How do you like crossing the chan nel?" was another inquiry. “Have you any message for the kaiser and the crown prince when we get to Berlin?” was another jibe from the Americans. The Germans plodded steadily on in silence, keeping their eyes on the ground. WHAT IS VACHER-BALM7 Some years ago a vegetable wax was discovered that has the power to quiet nerves, and thus stop inflamma tion, without injury; this we combine with extracts that destroy disease germs and prevent infection. We make this compound into a salve, with the result that we have a local rem edy that promptly relieves practically all kinds of pains, such as Rheuma tism, Neuralgia, Toothache, Earache, Sprains. Burns, Boils, etc. This salve is obviously also the best thing for Catarrh and Croup; in fact Its quick action in the latter danger ous complaint is simply marvelous; and being harmless, it can be used in ternally for Colic, etc. Of course the success of Vacher- Balm caused many imitations to ap pear, so be sure you get the genuine which has the signature of E. W. VACHER on every package. It Is put up in 25c and 50c jars, and 25c tubes. If you have never tried Vacher-Balra write to E. W. Vacher, New Orleans, La., for a Free Sample. No family should bo without this remarkable rem edy ; It saves so much suffering. If your druggist will not get Vacher- Balm for you. we will supply you di rect, and give you the agency. We supply our agents with Free Samples that sell the jars or tubes without any trouble. —Adv. Joe's Fault. Recently an Indiana city was mak ing a Red Cross drive. One of the so licitors had a very willing candidate when the woman who lived next door Intervened. “You’d better not join,” she warned the first woman. “If you do you’ll have to go to I’ranee.” The solicitor was Just ready to ex plain when the first woman spoke again in her own defense, “Well, Joe gave me this dollar to join the Red Cross,” she said, “and I'm going to join the Rod Cross. If I have to go to France It will all be his fault any way.” SKIN ERUPTIONS ON THE FACE are unsightly and mar the appearance of many a woman whose face would be otherwise attractive. There Is no need for this. Just get a box of Tet terine and use it rv>£larly and you will be surprised how quickly pimples, blotches, itchy patches, etc., disappear and how soft and clear the skin be comes. Nothing better for eczema and other skin troubles than Tetterlne. Sold by druggists or mailed for 50c. by Shuptrine Cos., Savannah, Ga. —Adv. Paying His Bills. Lieutenant Reggie, swinging his flippant cane, sauntered across the threshold of his tailor’s shop in Lon don. “G’morning,” he drawled. “I—er — I believe I owe you—” “Yes, sir!” beamed the tailor. “Quite so, sir.” “I was going to say I believe I owe you an apology for keeping you waiting so long for your money. So I just called in to —er —to pay you—” “Quite so, sir. Quite.” The tailor rubbed his hands together delightedly. “I was about to say—er —l called In to pay you the apology. Er —good day I” No Worms in a Healthy Child All children troubled with worms have an nn healthy color, which inwlcitea poor blood, and as a rule, there Is more or less stomach disturbance. QROVB’STASTBLBSS chill TUNIC given regularly for two or three weeks will enrich the blood, Im proye the digestion and act as a General Strength ening Tonic to the whole system. Nature will then throw off or dispel the worms, and the Child will be in perfect health. Pleasant to take. 60c per bottle Yes, Indeed. “Ain’t women queer!” writes Tar buckle, with more feeling than origi nality. “My wife said, the other day, ‘Oh, dear, I wish we had a big. lovely house!’ “‘What for?’ I said, jilst to humor her. “ ‘l’d like to give a party,’ she an swered. “ ‘Have you such a bunch of friends it would give you pleasure to invite?’ “ ‘Y-yes. But such a lot that It would be heavenly not to Invite!’ “Now how do you figure,” concluded Tarbuckle, “that it is necessary to have a big house in order not to Invite a lot of people?” Easy. And if you don’t understand a simple thing like that, TANARUS., there’s no use explaining to you. Dr. Peery’s “Dead Shot’’ Is not a “lo zenge” or “syrup,” but a real old-fashioned dose of medicine which cleans out Worms or Tapeworm with a single dose. Adv. Only a good brass band can play all the airs the drum major puts on. | ATTENTION! J I Sick Women I ■ 'go do your duty during these trying /A m I times your health should be your first \ * rlfEOo I consideration. These two women S m ■ tell how they found health. / |i Hellam, Pa.—“l took Lydia E. Pinkham’s Veg- f ? ctable Compound for female troubles and a dis- I I placement. I felt all rundown and was very weak. <|j [T ' [j I I had been treated by a physician without results, HSW so decided to give Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound J j I I WJ’II a trial, and felt better right away. lam keeping house egw. ! c i j jfl since last April and doing all my housework, where before .JJ j I was unable to do any work. Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vege- M table Compound is certainly the best medicine a woman can VJ take whan in this condition. I give you permission to publish \ /f) S I thisletter.’’—Mrs.E. R. Cripmeixg, R. No. 1, Ilellam, Pa. I v H Lowell, Mich. —“I suffered from cramps and dragging —V**! * "^"±±s. ['£ down pains, was irregular and had female weakness and jl \\ ** displacement. I began to take Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vege- Vti* ■ ! k|/M table Compound which gave me relief at once and restored r&~ jj W/'H n myhealth. I should like to recommend Lydia E. Pinkham’s I || ! \ i }!• L 3 remedies to all suffering women who are troubled in a simi- I I I \ r*m tJ lar way.”—Mrs. Elise Heim,R.No. 6, Box S3, Lowell, Mich. t Jj j \ I PJ Why Not Try t 1 1 J 8 LYDIA E. PINKHAMSI/ I g VEGETABLE COMPOUND I 1 IYDtA E.PINKHAM MEDICINE CO. LYHH.WASS. I —r lam Sincere! Stop Calomel! I Guarantee Dodson's Liver Tone Listen to me! Calomel sickens and you may lose a day’s work. If bilious, constipated or headachy read my guarantee. 1 || ! , 1 ■ ■ . - -i ■ l Liven np your sluggish liver! Feel fine and cheerful; make your work a pleasure; be vigorous and full of am bition. But take no nasty, dangerous calomel, because it makes you sick and you may lose a day’s work. Calomel is mercury or quicksilver, which causes necrosis of the bones. Calomel crashes into sour bile like dynamite, breaking it up. That’s when you feel that awful nausea and cramp ing. Listen to me! If you want to enjoy the nicest, gentlest liver and bowel cleansing you ever experienced, just take a spoonful of harmless Dodson’s Liver Tone tonight. Your druggist or dealer sells you a bottle of Dodson’s Liver Tone for a few cents under my _ _ nT , O SOLD FOR 80 YEARS [l\l (jlinLLTtai© SOLD T ALL DftDG STOIO- It’s Acid-Stomach That Makes Millions Sick and Suffer Life Is dark—not worth much to the nation. It is the right way to be well man or woman with an acid-stomach. and keep strong Ordinary Acid stomach kills Hope Ambltinm rbev^an’do°iß tcT spur up jour appetite Energy Courage. It saps the strength awhile of the strongest body—impoverishes the lor awnue bi,md—causes untold suffering makes A modern remedy makes it possible millions weak, unfit and brings on pro- to remove excess acid without the slight mature old age. est discomfort. It is called EATONK , r.t,* S'k.-.sjwir.'iia They don’t seem dangerously sick. thft lnJ , rlous excess ncid and carry it Just ailing. Going through life weak, _ way through the Intestines, listless, dragging one foot after another. , They’re jiervous and irritable; lack pow- Begin using EATONIC right now cr and punch, frequently have severe today—and get on the road to bounding, attacks of blinding, splitting headaches; vigorous, vibrant health. Thousands subject to its of melancholia and men- upon thousands of people who have tal depression. And nearly always their used BATONIC are enthusiastic In Us stomachs are out of order, oven though praise. They say they never dreamed many experience no actual stomach that anything could bring them such pains—digestion poor—never getting . quick relief. anywhere near the full strength from EATONIC is fully guaranteed. Your their food. druggist will give you a big box for only So, you see it’s just this —acld-stom- 50 cents with the distinct understanding ach —that Is holding so many people that if you are not pleased in every way. back sapping up the strength they you g t .t your 50 cents buck. If you can't should get from their food —taking away got EATONIC where you live —send us their vigor and vitality—leaving them your name and address; we will send weak and inefficient. you a fifty cent box and you can send Get rid of the excess acid. That’s us the s<>c when you get Jf Address the secret of good health and is the only Eatonlc Remedy Cos., Gunther Bldg., Mid way to obtain good digestion and assim- cago, 111. ,y ->• ■ ■■= ■ — l=-= ■ @Your Soldier Boy’s Picture Enlarged to life size (16x20 inches) in beautiful glazed frame for $3.95 and up. Delivered. Regular value $lO. Write today for de scriptive circular. Agents wanted. HAMMILLE ART STUDIOS, Hammille Bldg., Birmingham, Ala. Pays to Hustle. “All things come to him who waits.” “Seems to me, though, you’d save time by going after thorn.” —Loul- vllle Courler : Journal. fl niffl Clear Your Skin IJI 111 I" WithCuticura I I W % All druggists: Soap 25. 111 I I W Ointment 25 & 50, Tai * id & fl || | cum 25. Sample each III! i Hi free of “Cuticura. wm m w Dept. Et, 80.t0n." FURS. HIDES and SKINS We Pay highest prices for Furs, Hides, Wool, Bheep, Goat and Kid Skins, Tallow, Beeswax. Honey, Alligator Skins, Sacks and Pecans. We charge no commission; make prompt re turns. Write for prices and shipping tags. S. Kliifer, 401 -03 Decatvr St., New Orleans, U.. C.S.A Reference: _ _ Whitney Central Nat. Bank; CHlxenTrnst A SarTtigg Bank; Dun and Bradstreel Agencies of New Orleans tittt/a tq Women as well as men Wnu 123 are made miserable by rpr\ kidney and bladder trou- Able. Thousands recom- DT AMI? mend Dr. Kilmer’s DLAiu£y Swamp-Root, the great kidney medicine. At druggists In large and medium size bottles. You may're ceive a sample size by Parcel Post, also pamphlet telling about It. Address Dr. Kilmer & Cos., Binghamton. N. Y.. and •nclose ten cents, also mention this paper. personal money-back guarantee that each spoonful will clean your sluggish liver better than a dose of nasty calo mel and that it won’t make you sick. Dodson’s Liver Tone is real liver medicine. You’ll know It next morn ing, because you will wake up feeling fine, your liver will be working; head ache and dizziness gone; stomach will be sweet and bowels regular. Dodson’s Liver Tone is entirely vegetable, therefore harmless and can not salivate. Give it to your children. Millions of people are using Dodson’s Liver Tone instead of dangerous calo mel now. Your druggist will tell yon that the sale of calomel is almost stopped entirely here. —Adv. Fall Cabbage Plants Early Jersey and Charleston Wakefield, Suc cession and Flat Dutch. By express, 600, $1.25; 1,000, $2.00; 5,000 at $1.76; 10,000 up at $1.50, f. o. b. here. Parcel post, prepaid, 100, 85o; 1,000, $2.50. Wholesale and retail. D. P. JAMISON, Summerville. S. C, [Every Woman Wants] FOR PERSONAL HYGIENE Diaaolved iu water for douches atopa pelvic catarrh, ulceration and inflam mation. Recommended by Lydia E. Pinkham Med. Cos. for ten yeara. A healing wonder for natal catarrh, sore throat and acre ayes. Economical. Hu extraordinary dearning and germicidal power. Sample Frea. 50c. all drugguU, or postpaid by \ mad. Thy Paxton Toflet Company, Boat on. Ma. A § DROPSY .treatment. Qtee qn. . r.U.t, i/lIWI w• --goyn rrtuoe-H swelling and abort breath. Nerer heard of tta equal for dropey. *y It. Trial treatment aent FREE, by mall. Write to DR. THOMAS E. GREEN Rank Bldg., Saa 20. • CMATB WORTH, aA. —r 1 r ■ -3 W. N. U., Birmingham, No. 40-1918.