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CALOMEL SICKENS! IT SALITES!
I Guarantee "Dodson's Liver Tone" Will Give You the Best Liver and Bowel Cleansing You E ver Ha d—Don't Lose a Day's WorkI Calomel makes you sick; you lose a day's work. Calomel is quicksilver and it salivates; calomel injures your liver. If you are bilious, feel lazy, sluggish and all knocked out, if your bowels are constipated and your head aches or stomach is sour, just take a spoon ful of harmless Dodson's Liver Tone instead of using sickening, salivating calomel. Dodson's Liver Tone Is real liver medicine. You'll know it next morning because you will wake up feeling fine, your liver will be work ing, your headache and dizziness gone, your stomach will be sweet and your bowels regular. You will feel like working. You'll be cheerful; full of vigor and ambition. Your druggist or dealer sells you a 50-oent bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone -v I FOR HALF A CENTURY n i WOOD'S FEVER PILLS have stood the test I as the best remedy for Chills and Fever and I all Bilious and Malarial Diseases. Once * tried always used. Sold by your druggist DR. WML WOOD & SONS, CAIRO, ILL. .WOOft FEVER fBAOCl 50© A BOX Safe Proposition. Man,With Paper—-Here's a preacher in Syracuse, N. Y., declares that the time vpill come when there will be no liars In the world. worW is d,ie IMITATION IS SINCEREST FLATTERY but like counterfeit money the imita tion has not the worth of the original. Insist on "La Creole" Hair Dressing— it's the original. Darkens your hair in the natural way, but contains no dye. Price $1.00.—Adv. Reasonable. "I suppose you study a subject thor otghly before you make a speech on it?" said an admiring constituent. "Well, not too thoroughly," said the senator. "You see, if I did my con science might not let me make the speech." Suffered Twenty-One Years Finally Found Relief Having suffered for twenty-one years with a pain in my side, I finally have found relief in Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root. Injections of morphine were my only re lief for short periods of time. I became so sick that I had to undergo a surgical operation in New Orleans, which benefited me for two years. When the same pain came back one day I was so sick that I gave up hopes of living. A friend advised me to try your Swamp-Root and I at once commenced using it. The first bottle did me so much good that I purchased two more bottles. I am now on my second bottle and am feeling like a new woman. 1 passed a gravel Btone as large as a big red bean and several small ones. I have not had the least feeling of pain since taking your Swamp-Root and I feel it my duty to recommend this great medicine to all suffering humanity.. Gratefully yours, MRS. JOSEPH CONSTANCE, Echo, La. Rapides, Par. Personally appeared before me, this 15th day of July, 1911, Mrs. Joseph Constance, who subscribed the above statement and made oath that the same is true in sub stance and in fact. WM. MORROW, Notary Public. Prove What Swamp-Root Will Do For Yo® Send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton. N. Y., for a sample size bot tle. It will convince anyone. You will also receive a booklet of valuable infor mation, telling about the kidneys and blad der. When writing, be sure and mention this paper. Regular fifty-cent and one dollar size bottles for sale at all drug ■tores.—Adv. The Way Of It. "You know, when a man loves a girl he is simply mad." "Yes, and wheu he finds out that someone else loves her, too, he is simply madder. ON FIRST SYMPTOMS use "Renovine" and be cured. Do not wait until the heart organ is beyond repair. "Renovine" is the heart and nerve tonic. Price 50c and $1.00.—Adv. Equipped. "Do you think you could walk a stretch with me?" "Oh, yes; I have rubber soles. •• Asthma-Catarrh and Bronchitis Can Be Greatly Relieved by the New External Vapor Treatment. Don't take internal medicines or habit forming drags for these troubles. Vick's Vap-O-Rub" Salve is applied externally and relieves by inhalation as a vapor and by absorption through the skin. For Asthma and Hay Fever, melt a little Vick's in a spoon and inhalo the vapors, also rub well over the spinal column to relax the nervous tension. 25c, 50c, or $1.00. me genuine has m/s trade mark "VÄPo^uß'' VICK'S pSnia SALVE 44 ja. An Easy Way to Get Rid of Ugly Pimples Bathe your face for several min utes with resinol soap and hot water, then apply a little resinol ointment very gently. Let this stay on ten minutes, and wash off with resinol soap and more hot water, fin ishing with a dash of cold water to close the pores. Do this once or twice a day, and you will be astonished to find how quickly the healing resinol medica tion soothes and cleanses the pores, removes pimples and blackheads, and leaves the complexion clear and vel vety. * Resinol ointmefit and resinol soap stop itching Instantly and speedily heal skin humors, sores, burns, wounds and chafing. Sold by all .druggists. >3 m , under my personal guarantee that 11 will clean your sluggish liver hettei than nasty calomel; it won't make you sick and you can eat anything you want without being salivated. Your druggist guarantees that each spoonful will start your liver, clean your bowels and straighten you up by morning or you can have your money back. Chil dren gladly take Dodson's Liver Tone because it is pleasant tasting and doesn't gripe or cramp or make them sick. I am selling millions of bottles of Dodson 's Li ver Tone to people who have found that this pleasant, vege table. liver medicine takes the place of dangerous calomel. Buy one bottle on ray sound, reliable guarantee Ask your druggist or storekeeper about me. ■ Comparisons. 'T have a big wheat acre on hand." V "That's nothing to the big corn ach er I have on foot." CURED OF PELLAGRA; WOMAN IS SO HAPPY Ratliff, Mies.—Ida Creel, of this place, I am enjoying fine health, bet ter than I have in years. My weight is 118; when I began taking your treatment it was 98. I sure can praise your treat ment; can eat anything I want and it don't seem to hurt me." There is no longer any doubt that pel lagra can be cured. Don't delay until it is too late. It is .your duty to consult the resourceful Baughn. The symptoms—hands red like sunburn, skin peeling off, sore mouth, the lips, throat and tongue a flaming red, with much mucus and choking; indigestion and nausea, either diarrhoea or constipation. There is hope; get Baughn's big Fret book on Pellagra and learn' about the remedy for Pellagra that has at last been found. Address American Compounding Co., box 2086, Jasper, Ala., remembering money is refunded in any case where thf remedy fails to cure.—Adv. writes: Curious Mineral. Perhaps the most curious mineral found in the United States is stauro lite, .otherwise known as the "fairy stone." This is an iron-aluminum sili cate found only in Virginia and North Carolina, the reddish-brown and brownish-black crystals occurring in well-defined single and double crosses. There is some commercial demand for the crosses as curios, -which are worn as watch charms or on chains in the manner of a locket or lavalliere—a de mand perhaps stimulated by the quaint legend which 9s told of their origin j^the fairies living in the caves of the mountains, on hearing the sad tidings of the death of Christ, fash ioned these crosses as mementoes of him. Receiving the Discard. One of our trenches In the first line suddenly received a fire of shells. The occupants perceived with distress that the projectiles came from the rear and were from our own battery. ' The battery was telephoned: are firing upon us!" Not at all. We are firing on the German trench." You But we are getting all the pru (the prunes, that is, the neux shrapnel). "At what distance are you from the German trench?" "Twenty meters." The battery commander then re plied with mathematical sangfroid: "Twenty meters? Ah, you are prob ably getting the discard T — Le Cri de Paris. HARD ON CHILDREN When Teacher Has Coffee Habit. 'Best is best, and best, will ever When a person feels this way live. 1 about Postum they are glad to give testimony for the benefit of others. A school teacher down in Miss, says: "I had been a coffee drinker since my childhood, and the last few years it had injured me seriously. "One cup of coffee taken at break fast would cause me to become so nervous that I could scarcely go through with the day's duties, and this nervousness was often accompanied by deep depression of spirits and heart palpitation. I am a teacher by profession, and when nnder the influence of coffee had to struggle against crossness when In the school room. "When talking this over wifh my physician, he suggested that I try Postum, so I purchased a package and made it carefully according to direc tions; found it excellent of flavour, and nourishing. - > "In a short time I noticed very grati fying effects. My nervousness disap peared, I was not irritated by my pu pils, life seemed full of sunshine, and my heart troubled me no longer. I attribute my change in health and spirits to Postum alone." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Postum comes in two forms: Postum Cereal—the original form— must be well boiled. 15c and 25c pack t* ages. Instant Postum —a soluble powder— dissolves quickly in a cup of hot wa ter, and, with cream and sugar, makes a delicious beverage instantly. 30c and 50c tins. Both kinds are equally delicious and cost about the same per cup. There's a Reason" for Postum. —sold by Grocer*. JOHN SAW THE LIGHT AND THE WEDDING BELLS RANG IN DUE COURSE. Fact That Mollie Had Much the Best of the Situation May Have Had Something to Do With His Decision. It Is three years since the report of the ease with which wealth ^ould be acquired in this country reached John Doe's ears in Europe and lured him across the broad Atlantic, questions of the immigration Inspec tors at Ellis island John Doe answefed that he had been twenty-three years in this world; that the blessedness of the married state had never appealed to him, and that he could eke out bis existence by plying his trade as a cloakmaker. His first year in American John Doe devoted to earning and saving every cent he could, picking up English meanwhile. The second year found him starting out in business for him self and meeting with marked suc cess. The third year a general strike occurred among the cloakmakers and the manufacturers had a hard time to pull through. The strike found John with a large batch of unfilled orders contracted for at the lower rate of wages. When the workmen had won their strike for higher pay and returned to work John discovered himself facing bankruptcy and he cast about him for a means to save what he could out of the wreck. Mollie was an exceedingly pretty girl. Even John, whose thoughts were devoted to ways and means for mak ing money, noticed this fact, and now as he racked his brain for a scheme t<f save something from the oncoming storm he looked reflectively at Mollie where she sat working at a sewing machine, and a plan suddenly occurred to him. Why not pretend that he was engaged to Mollie and give her valu ably presents of Jewelry in honor of the fictitious event, and when the bankruptcy had blown over reclaim his property and start up again with the money thus spared? When first she heard of it Mollie demurred at being a party to ^uch a project, but upon John's offering her a substantial consideration she con sented to undertake the role of tem porary fiancee. John then presented her with several pieces of diamond jewelry, such as a ring or two, a lavalliere and earrings, an<Lto make the engagement seem more plausible he fitted out a fiat with nice furniture. After the bankruptcy took place John was forced to testify to the various presents he had made to his fiancee, and the court thereupon or dered that all the Jewelry be turned over to the receiver in bankruptcy. As to the fufniture, the judge hold that it was personal and household property, and as such exempt under the bankruptcy act 1 In the course of time John's case was completed and he was free to start over again. Accordingly he de termined to sell the furniture he had bought for his supposed bride-to-be, but by this time Mollie had become so attached to the furniture and so reconciled to the thought of getting married that she refused to give up the property. John was in a quan dary. To the "You promised to return it to me when I bought it and put it here," said John, as he looked around the cozy llttle'flat. "But all my friends think we are really and truly going to be married soon, and If I return it to you and we don't get married I may never get another young man. If you are going to break off the engagement you should at least leave me the furniture so that I will have it for a dowry when I do get married. John looked at Mollie and she was really good to look upon. "I was only fooling you," said he with a smile, rled right away. Come, let's get mar In Our New World. The Immediately and directly con sequential effects of the European war on the trade, industry and finance of the Americas are more or less ap parent to all. Its moral effect, the quickening of national and individual conscience, Is likewise apparent to many thoughtful observers; but we are apt to lose sight of tbe fact that another quickening is being felt in the industrial world, throughout all the western hemisphere, and that is a bet ter realization of the verities of na tional existence, a fuller comprehen sion in each republic of just what its place is in the congeries of nations called the world, of how best to main tain this place and to secure the fullest fruition to which the resources and capabilities of each country entitlf It.—New York Telegram. Sulphur In New Zealand. Sulphur deposits are found on White Island, in the Bay of Plenty on the coast of the North Island of New Zea land, about thirty miles from the main land. This Island, which covers about 600 acres, attains a height of 900 feet on one side and opens to the sea on the other. Its topography Indicates an old crater, and the boiling lake on the island, which is one of the awe inspiring sights of New Zealand, is a further evidence of volcanism. After the New Zealand Sulphur company bad spent $100,000 in preparation for mining sulphur in this locality, a vol canic disturbance wrecked the camr and killed ten men. Nitro-Cotton. Nitro-cotton, that produces such a powerful powder, also produces a beau tiful imitation of amber. Claim is made that if one buys a meerschaum pipe with an amber piece six inches long at what seems to be an unusually low price, one may rely upon it be ing collodion—a solution of guncotton in ether. The cloudy effect which some smokers like is produced by a large amount of camphor in the so lution. Nitro-cotton also produces a fine substitute for tortoie? shell. a ih * 44 he Onl/y Life! » -4 -By Hester Worthington (Copyright, 1916, by W. G. Chapman.) "Rich, /eh?" \ A regular Croesus, they say—just Inherited something like three mil lions." "What is he doing in this dead burg, then?" "Why, a part of the estate of his uncle is located here. Young Talcott has come here to settle it up. Closed up most of it. You remember Colonel Ransom? Used to live here—big house on the hill. Regular barracks, empty for years. Talcott wants to sell It." - The object of all this discussion, Lysle Talcott, had appeared at Rush ton in the semblance of a young nabob. There was no doubt that he was a most fortunate heir, for the Ranse i estate was conservatively estimated at over a million. Talcott had found little difficulty In disposing of two farms and some cen^ tral business property, for he was will ing to give bargains. His wealth had come to him unexpectedly and It had dazzled him. When at his home In the city the first word of his heavy inheritance had become known, he had been taken up by a certain fashion able set who worshiped Mammon. The Winston family had especially set about to make him welcome into their social circle. Beatrice Winston, hand come as an hourl, had made court to him and he was flattered. Talcott was anxious to get through with his business at Rushton and re turn (p the city and its rare whirl of excrement. He had been always poor, Now, with unlimited means at his call, he thought of the one feature of "hav ing a good time. He was not quite so anxious, after the first week of his stay At Rushton. Business had brought him in contact »» ; a •* ï mm : Jo L \ m J i X JL J Ü. « v JO X % -J « « "May I Intrude?" "May I Intrude?" with an old lawyer, Cyrus Deane, and, incidentally, with his daughter, Mabel. From the first moment his eyes rested qn her sweetly beautiful face he never forgot its charming outlines. Had It been the old struggling Talcott that had thus come across this gentle crea ture, his heart would have been wholly lost. As It was, the lure of "the only life," the fascination of the siren-like Beatrice Winston held him in a bal ance, swaying variously. He had finished up his business at Rushton and had arranged to leave the next day. During his stay he bad been given a room back of the hotel office, provided with a desk and chairs, for the convenience of those who had dealings with the estate. He had just finished writing a letter as there cama a timid knock at the door. It stood partly open and framed a vision of grace and loveliness that brought him Instantly to his feet. "Miss Deane!" he exclaimed, his face alight with genuine pleasure. "May I intrude?" she spoke In a pleasant, but half-embarrassed way, as she glanced about the apartment and found it untenanted except for them selves. ."You are very welcome," he an swered heartily, and drew up the best chair in the room for her and saw her seated. Then he stood before her, the courteous gentleman complete. "I expected to find others here," be gan Mabel lamely. "Indeed?" he smiled encouragingly. "In fact, quite an onslaught was meditated upon you by our little -char ity society." "Tell me all about it." he Invited expansively, and seated himself so near to her and looked into her eyes with his deep blue own so interested, that her color rose slightly. Mabel explained the philanthropic work of her friends and herself—the founding of a vacation home for tired mothers and ailing babies from the «city during the pestilent summer sea son. / He kept her talking, her sweet voice seemed to charm him. As the true nobility of her Iifework was real ized in his Impetuous mind, he forgot wealthy Miss Winston. He leaned to wards Mabel, the words upon his ar dent tongue that would have made her his life helpmeet, when there was an interruption. Three chattering la dies entered the room. The momen tary spell of better impulses was bro ken. will bead your ticket wlth'a thousand Perhaps it was because of Mabel, perhaps the way of his profligate na ture, but he seemed phased at the opportunity of doing some good. As the other ladies repeated the story Mabel had already told. Talcott had a vast surprise of an answer to the ap peal ready. "Ladies," he said quietly, "it will be a pleasure to meet your wishes. I dollars.' ■-.'w -V AH were astounded, more, thrilled. Mabel lifted her shining thankful eyes with a look that fully repaid Lysle Talcott for his generosity. "In addition." he added quite as un ostentatiously, "I will deed the old Ransom homestead to your society as a home for your proteges. I Und it difficult to sell it and 1 wish to get it off my hands." The generous donation of the good hearted Talcott was the talk of the town. His own interest in the humani tarian plan wps awakened. He might have lingered, but a telegram from the city, inspired by the scheming siren who had set her wiles to snare him, lured him again into the vortex of "the only life." The seed of charity planted by the little charity circle at Rushton grew and throve. The life of the spendthrift began and expanded for Lysle Talcott For five years he was led bllnd'v, recklessly, on by the ambitious siren who had won him as her husband. Like cormorants her retinue of rela tives fawned upon the lavish benefac tor, who in his honest open way never suspected their selfish duplicity. A 'creature of expensive whim, his wife led him from one extravagance to another. There was a palatial city home and a country palace. There were trips abroad, social functions al most rivaling royalty. One baleful day a terrible piece of news was brought to Talcott. His wife, her sis ter and a brother had perished in a fire at sea. When the first shock was partly subdued, he went to seek her surviving brother. To this man he had entrusted all his business on ac count of relationship. A second shock faced him. A spec ulator and a coward, his brother-in law had lost his entire fortune in a swindling stock concern and had fled the country. Lysle Talcott was a pauper. He was crushed. It was only by voluntarily surrendering all he had that he was able to escape the stigma of dishonor. His health broke. Life had become unambitious. He faced the future, a dumb despair at his soul. Just one piece of wreckage was saved from the collapse. When he had inherited a fortune he bad deeded to an old servant of his uncle a little farm near Rushton. Just as the affairs of the collapse were wound up, the death of his pensioner was followed by the announcement that the prop erty had been willed back to his bene ficiary. Talcott evaded the townspeople when he reached Rushton late in the afternoon. It was dark as he returned from an inspection of the little old farm. He felt more hopeful now, how ever, for it promised him a comfort able home and a living. Curiosity led him towards a building surrounded by a stone wall and aglow with light. It was the old homestead—but how grandly extended and remodeled! There were lights over its gateway. He had not thought of his random gift for over five years, though often of Mabel. He drew nearer to read the inscription on a brass plate on one of the gate pillars. It read, "Lysle Worthington Talcott —blessed of all men. He builded better than he knew. to a i at In In to of A woman passing by halted, gazed at him, advanced, drew back and he saw her face. "Miss Deane! he spoke tremu lously. Her face lit up as If by magic. Her soulful gladness affected him as some rare perfume. He must come to see her father. It was at the Deane home that Talcott learned of the venture he had practically started, developed by Mabel and her charitable assistants until it had become a noted philan thropic work. Those days his heart took hope. Those hours, when Mabel, reading aright his gloom as well as his awak ened regard for her, ministrated to his wounded soul and brought to it peacf and love. \ at of a \ Made a Mistake. It Isn't always the correct thing to be extremely polite, especially In a subway car, where good manners are never looked for In the hustle for seats, says the New York Times. The other day a man and woman entered a subway car and seated themselves on either side of a woman who was absorbed in a newspaper. Instantly she arose so that the couple could sit next to each other. But neither the man or woman showed any inclina tion to sit together, nor did they en gage in conversation. In fact, the woman who came in with the man gave the woman who moved up a zero stare. Two stations down the line the man got up rather hastily, and alone, without as much as raising his hat to the woman with whom he entered. Then it must have dawned upon the woman who was so polite that she had made a faux pas, for she hid her embarrassment behind hex newspaper. Knew Value* of His Work. Incomparably the best epitaph tor Sir James Murray, greatest of diction ary makers, might be taken from one of the conversations between Johnson and Boswell. In old age Boswell said to Johnson, apropos of the dictionary: "You did not know what you were un dertaking," "Yes, sir," was the answer. "1 knew very well what I was under taking—and very well how to do it— and have done it very well." Spain's Patron Saint. St. James the Great is worth noting as of the company 6f the Great Twin Brethren, the Bowmen of Mons and the Angels of Neuve Chapelle. Span ish tradition tells how his body was miraculously brought to Compostella and there enshrined, and how the saint arose and at Clavijo. in 841, mounted on a white horse, slew 60,000 Moors. Hence the Spanish Order of St. James of the Sword, Santiago de Espada. Easy. A Minneapolis music professor has earned the kaiser's iron cross by play ing a piano on a motor truck at the front. Appropriate Place. Peace at any price is much derided these days, but it is all right In the family.—Ohio State Journal, 8uitlng the Occasion. "I dreamed yesterday that I was riding a wild horse." "Must have been a night mare." BREAD WITHOUT 8ALT IS TASTELESS A medicine chest without Magic Ar nica Liniment is useless. Best of all liniments for sprains, swellings, bruises, rheumatism and neuralgia. Three sizes, 25c, 50c and $1.00.—Adv. Mean of Her. What was Mrs. Brown talking about today, dear?" "About all the time, I guess, Judg ing from the noise." ■ Whenever You Need a General Tonic Take Grove's The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic is equally valuable as a Gen eral Tonic because it contains the well known tonic properties of QUININE and IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives out Malaria, Enriches the Blood and Build? up the Whole System. 50 cents. — Adv Why He Wasn't Good. "I hope you are always a good boy. Tommy." "Well, I don't, sir. I don't want to die young. « * TOUCHES OF ECZEMA At Once Relieved by Cuticura Quite Easily. Trial Free. The Soap to cleanse and purify, the Ointment to soothe and heal. Nothing better than these fragrant super creamy emollients for all troubles af fecting the skin, scalp, hair and hands. They mean a clear skin, clean scalp, good hair and soft, white hands. Sample each free by mail with Book. Address postcard, Cuticura, Dept. XY, Boston. Sold everywhere.—Adv. Possibly; "The big financiers seem to be wor rying an awful lot about (he flood of gold that's coming to this country from Europe." "Maybe they're afraid the common people will get hold of some of it." of of he Children Cry for Fletcher's ft A A The Sind You Have Always Bought, and which has been, in use lor over 80 years, has borne the signature of ,_■ >? — and has been made under his per« «onal supervision since its infancy« Allow no one to deceive you in this. AD Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment« »» are but What is CASTORIA Castoria is a bannies* substitute for Castor OH, Pare goric, Props and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. IS contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms and allays Feverishness. For more than thirty years it has been in constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic, all* Teething Troubles and Diarrhoea. It regulates the Stomach and Bowels, assimilates the Food, giving healthy and natural sleep« The Children's Panacea—The Mother's Friend« he GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS Bears the Signature of ■ . ) f -i r là ê > In Dse For Over 30 Years 5 * \ >v T\ The Kind You Have Always Bought a TMC CENTAUR COMPANY, NCW YORK CITV. Yea, Verily. Elois—It is said that many a book is sold by the title. Jack—Yes; and many an American heiress has been sold by the same thing. * v Magic Washing Stick This ia something new to housewives— something they have wanted all their Uvea, but never could get before. It makes It pos sible to do the heaviest, hardest washing In less than one-half the time it took by old methods, and It eliminates til rukblng and mus cular effort. No washing machine is needed. Nothing but this simple little preparation, which Is absolutely harm) et» to the ftoett fabric*— white, colored or woolen. It makes the hardest task of the week a pleasant pastime— a delightful occupation. You will be de lighted clothes that come opt of the rinsing water; and all without 117 effort on your part. The Magic Washing Stick does It ail—and remember, without injury to the most delicate goods, colored or white, woolens, blankets, lace cur tains, etc. poisonous ingredients to make .its use dan gerous. Il tttMngf 25 ceati all Druggists and Grocers every f yours doesn't handle it, show him at the clean, spotless, snow-white tains no - acids, no alkalies, no Mt Sold where this ad—he'll get it for yon. Or send 25c in stamps to 1 g RICHARDS CO., Shencan. Ten*.— Adv. The Extent. "What ground of complaint have you against that dentist?" "Oh, achers of it!" DON'T SNIFFLE! You can rid yourself of that cold In the head by taking Laxative Quinidine Tablets. Price 26c. Also used In cases of La Grippe and for severe headaches. Remember that.—Adv. I All news isn't as black as it is printed. L 10c Worth of m kg Will Clear $1.00. Worth of Land Get- rid or the stumps and gr big crops on. cleared land. N is the time to clean up your farm while products bring high prices. Blasting is quickest, cheapest and easiest with Low Freez ing Du Pont Explosives. They work in cold weather. * Write for Free Handbook of Explomoe* No. 6SF. and name of nearest dealer. ov/ OW ' V \ DU PONT POWDER COMPANY wbjmmgt DELAWARE ON WOMAN REFUSES OPERATION Tells How She Was Saved by Taking Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound. Louisville, Ky.—" I think if moresuf fering women wou ld tako Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta ble Compound they would enjoy better health. I suffered from a female trou ble, and the doctors decided I bad a tumorous growth and would have to be operated upon, but I refused as I do ifc> TjTV^' Sf I not believe in opera tions. I had fainting spells, bloated, and could hardly stand the pain in my left side. My husband insisted that 1 try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetablo Compound, and I am so thankful I did, i for I am now a well woman. I sleep better, do all my housework and taka long walks. I never fail to praise Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound for my good health. "—Mrs. J. M. RESCH, 1900 West Broadway, Louisville, Ky. Since we guarantee that all testimo nials which we publish are genuine, is it not fair to suppose that if Lydia EL Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has the virtue to help these women it will help any other woman who is suffering in a like manner? If you afe 111 do not drag along until an operation is necessary, but at once take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Write to Lydia E, Pinkham Medicine Co., (confidential) Lynn, Mass. Your letter wil be opened, read and answered by a woman and field in strict confidence* Tl i W. N. U., MEMPHIS, NO. 43-1915. V yp A BSOLUTE reliability, low jfK4|a^Xj , first cost, and no need of «HikM attention and repairs are the requisites of a perfect water system. Engines are often a source of annoyance, windmills depend entirely upon the wind, and hand pumping ia enough to drive anyone off the farm. Be absolutely free from all water supply troubles—install a RIFE RAM I Any (treten In your neighborhood having s fall of three feet or more and ■ supply of three (allocs or mere per minute, will operate It. The Rife »«m vary In size from a machine for one family 's pi e to a city water system. Thus you can co-operate with your neighbor if there Is no stream on your farm. REMEMBER: —Low First Coat — No Repeitm for Yean—No Freezing—No Fuel—No Labor — ^are the high Qualities of th« Rife Ram. No skilled labor required to in stall it. Over 11/XX) In daily tue. Satisfaction guaranteed. Writ« today for catalog and Toll Uo Y Isttril I »am! Water Supply Condition. RIFE ENGINE COMPANY Now York City » 3117 Tricky BitiUii»« DROPSY WMIÄ usually gives quick UnUrOl rcli#ff soon „mores swelling and short breath, often gives entire relief in . 1S to 25 days. Trial treatment sent FREE. DR. THOMAS E. GREEN, Successor to Dr. H. H. Green's Sons. Box A. Chats worth. Go. Wide awake, hustling Agent in every County to sell monuments. References required. NATIONAL MONUMJSNTOO.. I MAIN ST. * L. & N. B. R., CANTON, GKORGlA WANTED