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The Port Gibson reveille. [volume] (Port Gibson, Miss.) 1890-current, April 13, 1916, Image 5

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86090233/1916-04-13/ed-1/seq-5/

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Mr
CONNIE MACK OPTIMISTIC OF ATHLETICS
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variées*'
Manager Mack and 8 ome of His Best Players.
/ "Don't consign my team to last
place," is the advice of Connie Mack.
"Just because the main portion of it
will be composed of youngsters doesn't
mean that the 1916 Athletics will be
easy to beat. I've got enough veterans
to serve as the foundation for my new
machine, and among my new boys are
some rattling good players to replace
the missing parts. So watch us closely
this season. We may spring a sur
prise.
Connie, however, is almost alone in
his belief that the Athletics will finish
better than seventh or eighth. The
consensus of opinion is that the outfit
he will head In 1916 will be too "green"
to make any real showing.
Looking over the roster of the Ath
letics reveals many unknowns. In
keeping with his policy of other years,
Connie hasn't purchased the high
priced talent from the minors. In
stead he has gone into the highways
and byways and picked up youths from
sand lots and college diamonds.
"I am confident that out of my pres
. ent lot of youngsters I can develop a
9 ;few real stars," asserts Connie. May
V. s jbe he can. He's a genius in that way.
But the chances are that the develop
ment won't reach its crest this year—
that it will be along in 1917 or 1918
ibefore the Athletic team shall become
a feared one.
The Macklan outfield of 1916 will
be quite veteranieh, with Strunk in
right, Dldring in center and Walsh in
left. Oldring has been fading and
isn't as good as he was in the bygone
days, hut Connie feels that he is far
'better than any of the youngsters
picked up since last season. Walsh,
Gldring and Strunk are good fielders,
hut their batting eyes seem dim.
Mclnnis will be on first, with the
»
NEW JOB FOR BRISCOE LORD
Former Athletic Outfielder and Man
ager of Southern League Cham
pions, With Independents.
Bris Lord, former Athletic and
Cleveland outfielder and later manager
in the Southern league, where he pi
loted two winning teams and got his
walking papers from both as thanks,
to
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Briscoe Lord.
I
has signed to play in the independent
Delaware County league, with the
same team — Upland — with which
Frank Baker played last year. Other
Upland players will be Pitcher Keeley
and Inflelder Crothers, who were with
Lord in Memphis last year.
Cebb Is Highest Paid Player,
Tyrus Raymond Cobb of the Tigers
is the highest salaried baseball player
jin the game. With the cut in the sal
-ary of Tris Speaker by President Lan
ning of the Red Sox, the annual sum
of $16,000 paid to Cobb is larger by
$2,500 than the amount paid to any
other player.
Millers Get Two Pirates.
* The Minneapolis club has purchased
Pitcher Walter Dickson and Outfielder
Iflke Menosky from the Pittsburgh
Federal ciuL
aged Lajoie on second. Shortstop and
third base, however, are Mack's big
problems. He has a bunch of candi
dates for the positions, but none of
them have shown anything marvelous.
Crane, however, has the call for the
shortstopping job, with Healy and Rit
ter leading the others slightly in the
battle for the honor of being the regu
lar third baseman. Malone, who was
with the Athletics last year, will con
tinue as Lajoie's understudy.
The pitching department will be the
Its make-up for regular
weakest.
working purposes is uncertain Just
now, but the tip-off is that the follow
ing five will carry the brunt of the
Athletic defensive burden:
Joe Bush, a good pitcher, but not a
sensational performer.
Wyckoff, who is improving right
along.
Bressler, young and erratic.
Nabors, who has much to learn be
fore he can become a star.
Meyers, who owns a good arm, but
still is subject to nervousness.
Connie has a flock of other pitching
youngsters, but none have shown signs
so far of pushing any of the above
quintet out of regular turns on the
mound.
Schang will do the bulk of the back
stopping, with McAvoy and Perkins, a
youngster, as first aids to the injured.
If the Athletics had a great pitching
staff it might carry along the patched
up infield and the only ordinary out
field. Or, if the outfield and the infield
were powerful, both offensively and
defensively, they might sweep the
pitching staff through to victory. But
there is too much weakness in every
department of the Macklan machine
for even the stanchest Athletic root
ers to concede it better than seventh
place in the 1916 fracas.
DIAMOND
* NOTES
Bill Killefer of the Quakers believes
that his arm is rounding into shape.
e e e
Cincinnati fans mostly are pro and
con for the Reds—mostly con, if the
Reds lose.
* * •
Catcher Lynn may resemble Schalk
in that both wear gloves, masks, shin
and chest' protestors.
• • •
There are a few Fed parks about
the country that would look good
planted with early potatoes.
Fielder Jones has great hopes of
Bob Groom making good for the
Browns the coming season.
Jimmy Breton has signed with the
Falrbanks-Morse nine of Beloit, Wis,
and will hold down third base.
• • •
• • •
Bob Yeach has been troubled this
spring with a weak ankle, sustained
the first day he appeared in uniform.
• • •
Johnnie Evers says the Braves will
win the 1916 flag in the National. The
firecracker is not alone in this belief.
Amby McConnell, former White Sox
player, has been sold by Syr&cuse to
Utica, N. Y., which team he will man
age.
• • •
Jack Egan, former American league
umpire, will act as scout for the Provi
dence International league club this
season.
sl e •
Ray Morgan of the Senators, who la
inclined to be temperamental, has con
vinced Manager Griffith that he will
try every minute this year.
...
Rankin Johnson, former Red Sox
pitcher, and last year with the Chifeds
and Terrapins, is to pitch for Fort
Worth, Tex., this year.
• • * /
Connie Mack is said to have several
surprises in store for the baseball fans
In 1916. The leader of the Athletics
may have two new men on his infield.
• • •
According to a statement in a Chi
cago paper, Joe Tinker sayB he ex
pects to teaeh Mike Donlln a lot of
insifie ball this year. Yes, Hugh Jen
nings also may be able t£ show Ty
Cobb a trick or two in stealing bases.
UMPIRES ARE ABUSED
Standard of Sportsmanship in
Baseball Is Rated Low.
In No Other Sport Is 'Decision of
Referee Questioned as on Diamond
—Fans Believe in Hon
esty of Players.
Is the standard of sportsmanship in
baseball lower than in any other line
of sport?
On the football field no player may
even question the decision of referee
or umpire. The captain is permitted
only to inquire politely if there may
not be a different interpretation or
the rule. The football coach -or di
rector who openly blames an official
for the loss of a game loses caste there
by in the college world. In rowing,
tennis, polo, the ruling of an official
is accepted gracefully even if it is felt
to be wrong.
So far as recalled, no turf official
ever had to be escorted from the track
by a squad of police to save him from
rough handling. Not since the good
old days of milling in out-o£the-way
places to escape police, has a boxing
referee had to be defended from fistic
fans who did not agree with his
choice of a winner in the ring.
What would the average baseball
fan think of players who surrounded
a team-mate and berated him openly
for making an error which cost a
ball game? There was no throng of
irate New Yorkers besieging the
gates of Penway park in Boston to
beat up Snodgrass after the world's
series game which be lost by muffing
a fly ball.
The fans believe in the honesty of
the players. But not one of the 16
major league umpires threatened to
Jump to the Federal league to boost
his salary. How many ball players
of today have not done that? Not
one of the umpires would try to Jump
a contract for increased salary. How
many players would not Jump for
more money if they could?
There are not 16 ball players in
the major league today who live clean
er lives and keep themselves in better
condition mentally and physically to
do their work on the diamond than the
16 umpires do.
943 IS DEATH TOLL
FOR SPORT DECADE
Nine hundred and forty-three
persons have lost their lives In
sports, indoor and outdoor, in
ten years.
The highest toll was paid in
baseball, in which 284 were
killed. More persons take part
in baseball, and it is played over
a greater period than other
sports. Football, with fewer
persons playing and with a
short season, ranks second
with 215 deaths. ~
The toll in boxing was 105,
auto racing 128, horse racing
54, wrestling 15, cycling 77, ten
nis 1, basket ball 2, golf 14, field
games 3, bowling 9, polo 3, oth
er sports 24.
CLOSER RACE IS PREDICTED
President Ban Johnson Names Six
Clubs Appearing to Have Chance
to Win 1916 Pennant.
The American league race, in my
opinion, will be closer than last year,"
says President Ban Johnson.
Red Sox will have to play better base
ball to win another pennant. The
Tigers and White Sox are bound to
improve, while the Browns, Yankees
and Senators are expected to make a
lot of trouble. Here are six teams
that appear to have chances to take
part in the world's series.
Johnson said that although the
Athletics and Indians might Start
The
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Ban Johnson.
weak there would be a big improve
ment in the two teams before the sea
son was over. He warned New York
fans not to expect too much of the
Yankees just because Huston and
Ruppert have broken all records in
spending money on players.
Somers Has No Interest.
Charles Somers, it is an
tains no ' interest \ÿfiate
Cleveland club. Nor is he given the
option of repurchasing at any time.
Dunn and his associates declared that
they will place at Somers' disposal a
private box, this being in recognition
of his long connection and his hard
work and efforts in behalf of Americtx
league baseball.
nounced, re
ever In the
Foster Places Hits.
Eddie Foster is constantly shifting
his feet at the plate. He does not
want to lose the knack of hitting into
right center or left field. He is the
best man in the business when It
comes to placing the. ball, and he has
won many a game thfcough his skill
'm TH0ÖSW1H
WM AM«
Aüflvor of BheAMM CRACKSMAN.
RAFFLES, Etc. ' __
rUUSTCATIONS h* g. JRVWS AgVERS
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of
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to
in
to
CHAPTER XIII—Continued.
• — 12 —
And yet he seemed to make no se
cret of it; and yet—it did explain
his whole conduct since landing, as
Toye had said.
She çould only shut her eyes to
what must have happened, even as
Cazalet himself had shut his all this
wonderful week, that she had forgot
ten all day in her Ingratitude, but
would never, in all her days, forget
again!
"There won't be another case," she
heard herself saying, Yhile her
thoughts ran ahead or lagged behind
like sheep. "It'll never come out—I
know it won't
"Why shouldn't 'it?" he asked sa
sharply that she had to account for
the whrds, to herself as well as to
him.
• «
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"Nobody knows except Mr. Toye,
and he means to keep it to himself.
Why should he?"
I don't know. He'll tell you him
it

self. 1
Are you sure you don't know?
What can he have to tell me? Why
should he screen me, Blanche?"
His eyes and voice were furious
with suspicion, but still the voice was
lowered.
"He's a Jolly good sort, you know,"
said Blanche, as if the whole affair
was the most ordinary one in the
world. But heroics could not have
driven the sense of her remark more
forcibly home to Cazalet.
Oh, he is, is he?"
I've always found him so.
So have I, the little I've seen of
him. And I don't blame him for get
ting on my tracks, mind you; he's a
hit of a detective, I was fair game,
and he did warn me in a way. That's
why I meant to have the week—" He
stopped and looked away.
"I know. And nothing can undo
that," she only said; but her voice
swelled with thanksgiving. And Caza
let looked reassured; the hot suspi
cion died out of his eyes, but left them
gloomily perplexed.
"Still, I can't understand It. I don't
believe it, either! I'm in his hands.
What have I done to be saved by
Toye? He's probably scouring Lon
don for me—if he isn't watching this
window at this minute!"
He went to the curtains as he spoke.
Simultaneously Blanche sprang up, to
entreat him to fly while he could. That
had been her first object in coming to
him as she had doççjJ&nd yet, once
with him, she had left it to the last!
And now it was too late; he was at
the window, chuckling significantly
to himself; he had opened it, and he
was leaning out.
'That you, Toye, down there? Come
up and^show yourself! I want to see
yoh."
He turned in time to dart in front
of the folding doors as Blanche
reached them, white and shuddering.
The flush of impulsive bravado fled
from his face at the sight of hers.
You can't go in there. What's the
matter?" he whispered. "Why should
you be afraid of Hilton Toye?"
How could she tell him? Before she
had found a word, the landing door
opened, and Hilton Toye was in thé
room, looking at her.
"Keep your voice down," said Caza
let anxiously. "Even if it's all over
Vlth me but'the shouting, we needn't
start the shouting here!"
He chuckled savagely at the /jest;
and nqw Toye stood looking at him.
I've heard all you've done," contin
ued Cazalet "I don't blame you a bit.
If it had been the other way about I
might have given you less run for
your money. I've heard what you've
found out about my mysterious move
ments, and you're absolutely right as
far as you go. You don't know why
I took the train at Naples, and trav-.
eled across Europe without a hand
bag. It wasn't quite the put-up job
you may think. But, if it makes you
any happier, I may as well tell you
that I was at Uplands that night, and I
did get out through the foundations!"
The insane Impetuosity of the roan
■was his master now. He was a living
fire of Impulse that had buret into a
blaze. *
"I always guessed you might be
crazy, and I now know it," said Hilton
Toye.
crazy as to deny that while you were
in that house you struck down Henry
Craven and left him for dead?"
Cazalet stood like red-hot stone.
"Miss Blanche," said Toye, turning
to her rather shyly, "I guess I can't
do what I said Just yet. I haven't
breathed a word, not yet, and perhaps
I never will, if you'll come away with
me now—back to your home—and
never see Henry Craven's murderer
again!"
And who may he be?" cried a
voice that brought all three face
about.
The folding-doors had opened, and a
fourth figure was standing between
the two rooms.
.
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Still, I Judge you're not so
I
CHAPTER XIV.
The Person Unknown.
The intruder was a shaggy elderly
man, of so cadaverous an aspect that
WONDERS OF GRAND CANYON
No Other 8pot on Earth Is Believed
to Posse«« the Same Interesting
Formations. .
Many people still living can remem
ber a thrill of Yonder and admiration
that ran throui
of the daring exploit of Major Powell
in 1869 in navigating the raplds*of
the Grand Canyon of Arizona in a
small boat It wajs his account of his
trip more than*anything else up to
the world In reading
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his face alone cried for his death-bed;
and bis gaunt frame took up the* cry,
as it swayed upon the threshold in
dressing-gown and bedroom slippers
that Toye instantly recognized as be
longing to Cazalet. The man had a
shock of almost white hair, and a less
gray beard clipped roughly to a point.
An unwholesome pallor marked the
fallen features; and the envenomed
eyes burned low In their sockets, as
they dealt with Blanche but fastened
on Hilton Toye.
"What do you know about Henry
Craven's murderer?" he demanded in
a voice between a croak and a crow.
Have they run in some other poor
devil, or were you talking about me?
If so, I'll start a libel action, and call
Cazalet and that lady as witnesses!"
"This is Scruton," explained Cazalet,
who was only liberated this evening
after being detained a week on a charge
that ought never to have been brought,
as I've told you both all along." Scru
ton thanked him with a bitter laugh.
I've brought him here," concluded
Cazalet, "because I don't think he's
fit enough to he about alone.
Nice of him, Isn't it?" said Scru
ton bitterly. "I'm so fit that they
wanted to keep ms' somewhere else
longer than they'd any right; that may
be why they lost no time in getting
hold of me again. Nice, considerate,
kindly country! Ten years isn't long
enough to have you as a dishonored
guest. 'Won't you come back for
another week, and see if we can't ar
range for a nice little sudden death
and burial for you?' But they couldn't
you see, blast 'em!
He subsided into the best chair in
the room, which Blanche had wheeled
up behind him; a moment later he
looked round, thanked her curtly, and
lay back with closed eyes until sud
denly he opened them on Cazalet.
And what was that you were say
ing—that about traveling across Eu
rope and being at Uplands that night?
I thought you came round by sea?
And what night do you mean?"
"The night it all happened," said
Cazalet steadily.
"You mean the night some person
unknown knocked Craven on the
head?" «
to
sa
to
• •
it
a
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it
»»

Yes."
The sick man threw himself for
You never told
<•
ward In the chair,
me this!" he cried suspiciously; both
the voice and the man seemed strong
er.
"There was no point in telling you."
"Did you see the person?
"Yes."
Then he isn't unknown to you?"
"I didn't see him well.
Scruton looked sharply at the two
mute listeners. They were very in
Who are these people,
Cazalet? - No!' I know one of 'em,"
he answered himBelf in- the next
breath. "It's Blanche Macnair, isn't
it? I thought at first it must be a
younger sister grown up like her.
You'll forgive prison manners, Miss
Macnair, if that's still your name. You
look a woman to trust—if there is
one—and you gave me your chair.
Anyhow, you've been in for a penny
and you can stay in for a pound, as
far as I care! But who's your Ameri
can friend, Cazalet?
"Mr. Hilton Toye, who spotted that
I'd been all the way to Uplands and
back when I claimed to have been in
Rome!"
There was a touch of Scruton's bit
terness in Cazalet's voice; and by
some subtle process it had a distinctly
mollifying effect on the really embit
tered man.
"What on earth were you doing at
Uplands?" be asked, in a kind of con
fidential bewilderment.

-
tent, indeed.
I went down to see a man.
Toye himself could not have cut and
measured more deliberate monosyl
lables.
Craven?" suggested Scruton. »
No; a man I expected to find at
Craven's.
* 44
a
"The writer of the letter you found
at Cook's office In Naples the night
you landed there, I guess!"
It really was Toye this time, and
there was no guesswork in his tone.
Obviously he was speaking by his lit
tle book, though he had not got it out
again. , -
How do you know I went to
Cook's?"
"I know every step you took be
tween the Kaiser Fritz and Charing
Cross and Charing Cross and the
Kaiser Fritz!'' / *
Scruton listened to this interchange
with keen attention, hanging on each
man's lips with his sunken eyes; both
took It calmly, but Scruton's surprise
was not hidden by a sardonio grin.
You've evidently had a stern chase
with a Yankee clipper!" said he.
he's right about the letter, Cazalet, I
should say so; presumably it wasn't
from Craven himself?"

» *
If
■No. 1
Yet it brought you across Europe
to Craven's house?"
"Well—to the back of his house! I
expected to meet my man on the
river."
I
Was that how you missed him more
or less?
a
M
of
of
that time that called the attention of
the world to the magnificence of that
wonderful gorge and to the brilliancy
of the coloring on its rocks.
The United States has recently pub
lished a bulletin. No. 549, a report on
the geology of a portion of the Grand
Canyon by L. F. Noble. This gorge
offers an opportunity of studying the
history of the formation of our globe
presented in no other spot now
known. On the top are deposits of
the Carboniferous period, and below
this strata, some of them •€ immense
%
"I suppose it was."
Scruton ruminated a little, broke
into his offensive laugh, and checked
it instantly of his own accord. "This
is really interesting," he croaked.
"You get to London—at what time
was it?"
"Nominally three-twenty-five; but
the train ran thirteen minutes late/'
said Hilton Toys.
And you're on the river by what
timer' Scruton asked Cazalet.
"I walked over Hungerford bridge,
took the first train to Surbiton, got a
boat there, and just dropped down with
the stream. I don't suppose the whole
thing took me very much more than
an hour."
Aren't you forgetting something?"
said Toye. y /
"Yes, I was. It was I who tele
phoned to the house and found that
Craven was out motoring; so there
was no hurry."
"Yet you weren't going to see Henry
Craven?" murmured Toye.
Cazalet did not answer. His last
words had come in a characteristic
burst; now he had his mouth shut
tight, and his eyes were fast to Scru
ton. He might have been in the wit
ness-box already, a doomed wretch
cynically supposed to be giving evi
dence on his own behalf, but actually
only baring his neck* by Inches to the
rope, under the Joint persuasion of
judge and counsel. But he had one
friend by him still, one who had
edged a little nearer in the pause.
"But you did see the man you went
to see?" said Scruton.
Cazalet paused.
Eventually somebody brushed past me
in the dsgÿ. I did think then—but I
can't swear to him even now!"
Tell us about It."
Do you mean that, Scruton? Do
you insist on hearing all that hap
pened? I'm not asking Toyé; he can
do as be likes. But you, Scruton—
you've been through a lot, you know—
you ought to have stopped in bed—do
you really want this on top of all?"
"Go ahead," said Scruton. "I'll have
a drink when you've done; somebody
give me a cigarette meanwhile.
Cazalet supplied the cigarette,
struck a match, and held it with un
faltering hand. ?he two men's eyes
met. strangely across the flame.
"I'll tell you all exactly what hap
pened; you can believe me or not as
you like. You won't forget that I
a
• •
I don't know.
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"What Do You Know About Henry
Craven's Murder«»?"
knew every inch of the ground —ex
cept one altered bit that explained
itself.'
Cazalet turned to Blanche
with a significant look, hut she only
drew an inch nearer still,
was in the little creek, where the boat
house is, that I waited for my man.
He never cam
the motor, but it wasn't Henry Cra
ven that I wanted to see, but the man
who was coming to see him. Even
tually I thought' I must have made a
mistake, or he might « have changed
his mind and oome by road,
dressing-gong had gone; at least I
supposed it was that by the time. It
was almost quite dark, and I landed
and went up the path past the back
premises to the front of the house. So
tar I hadn't seen a soul, or been seen
by one, evidently; but the French win
dows were open in what used to be
my father's library, the room was
all lit up, and just as I got there a
man ran out into the flood of light
1
Well, it
by the river. I heard
The
and—"
"I thought you said he brushed by
you in the dark?" interrupted Toye.
"I was in the dark; so was he in an
other second; and no power on earth
would Induce me to swear to him. Do
you want to hear the rest, Scruton, or
are you another unbeliever?"
"I want to hear every word—more
than ever!"
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
Poor Speculation.
In theory it is good to go about shed
ding sunshine and making two smiles
grow where one groan grew before,
but In practice the pursuit is some
times unpleasantly painful. Should
you, at the dinner table in the board
ing house which you iRfest, humorous
ly request the waitress to fetch you a
few capsules in which to take your
butter, or Inform the landlady that she
does not really keep her boarders
longer than any other reduced gentle
woman in that part of*town, but in
stead keeps them so much thinner
that they look longer, you may win a
few pale smiles from your fellow
guests, but the mistress of the man
sion will soak you two dollars more
per week for your wit—Kansas City
Star.
Apt to Be Coetly.
Wife — Oh, Tom, I dreamed last
night that you bought me a beautiful
automobile.
Hub—Good heavens! You'll ruin
me with your extravagant dreams.
thickness, ranging down to the Cam
brian period at the base. In the Grand
Canyon we come to the basic rocks
of the earth, the granite and gneiss.
This panorama is described as prob
ably the most complete geological rec
ord of the world revealed to the eyes
of man.
What is the true test of character,
unless it be its progressive develop
ment in the bustle and turmoil, in the
action and reaction of daily life?—
Goethe.
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GIRL COULD *><
NOT WORK
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I
X
How She Was Relieved from
Pain by Lydia E.Pinkham's f
Vegetable Compound. r\
Taunton, Mass.—** I had pains in both
•ides and when my periods came I had
to stay at home
from work and suf
fer a long time.
One day a woman
came to our house
and asked my
mother why I was
suffering. Mother
told her that I suf
fered every month
and she said, * Why
don't you buy a
, bottle of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound? ' My
mother bought it and the next month I
was so well that I worked all the month
without staying at home a day. I am
in good health now and have told lots of
girls aboutit"— Miss Clarice Morin,
22 Russell Street, Taunton, Mass.
Thousands of girls suffer in silence
every month rather than consult a phy
sician. If girls who are troubled with
painful or irregular periods, backache,
headache, dragging-down sensations, 1
fainting spells or indigestion would take
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, a safe and pure remedy made
from roots and herbs, much suffering
might be avoided. •
Write to Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine
Co., Lynn, Mass, (confidential) for free
advice which will prove helpful
fyr§
England's Best Dog.
The premier dog of ail England and
America, being valued at $300 a
pound, ought to be a massive Dane or
St. Bernard, hut is actually a Pom
eranian, and can make no better show*
lng in total avoirdupois than a mere
five pounds, total value $1,500. St,
Julien, that being his name, "is an
orange sable with a profuse coat, won
derful plumage and a short, cobby
body.
• »
•A
A HINT TO WI8E WOMEN.
Don't suffer torture when all female
troubles will vanish in thin air after using
Femenina." Price 50 c and ix.oo.—Adv.
««
Few men can convince themselves
they are having a good time in trying
to be good.
To keep clean and healthy take Dr.
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. They regulate
liver, bowels and stomach.—Adv.
There is nobody so easy for •
woman to fool as herself.
Have Hanford's Balsam on hand tor
accidents. Adv.
/
When a man falls in love he seldom
lands on his feet.
It Never Came Back
Backache Sufferer! Thousands will
tell you what wonderful relief they
have had from Doan's Kidney Pilla.
Not only relief, but lasting cures. If
you are lame in the morning, have
headache, dizzy spells and irregular
kidney action, don't wait. Use Doan's
Kidney Pills, the best recommended
special kidney remedy.
a
I
A Mississippi Case
Mrs. Jesse F. Ellis,
606 Fourth St., Clarks
dale,
"Heavy lifting brought
on my kidney trouble
and the pains in the
small of my back got
so bad that I had to
go to bed. I was laid
up for a month and
became weak, nervous
and run down. I tried
different remedies and
doctored, but Doan's
Kidne
Picture
T*U* a |
Story"
Miss., says:
äy «ns Drougnt
the first relief.
They soon had me up
and around and, best
of all, the cure has
been permanent."
me
Cat Doaa's at Aay Star*. 80e a B«s
KIDNEY
FILLS
FOSTBLMUURN CO, BUFFALO. N. Y.
DOAN'S
*
!
How to get rid
of eczema with
Resinol
Resinol Ointment, with Resinol
Soap, usually stops itching instantly.
It quickly and easily heals distress
ing cases of eczema, rash or other
* tormenting skin or scalp eruption,
and clears away pimples, redness,
roughness and dandruff, even when
other treatments have been useless.
Physicians have prescribed the Resinol treat
ment for over 20 years, for most forms of skin,
troubles, and for irritations, wounds, chafing*,
etc. Every druggist sells Resinol Ointment
and Resinol Soap.
TRY THE OLD RELIABLE
üflNTERSMlTH's
fl Chill tonic
For MALARIA c revâ
Arms GENEBAL STMSraTHEKÜK) TONK
Tuffs Pills
ittudaU tk« torpid liver, etreagthea the
, regulate the bmit. A
Unequaled as
digestive
#4jr lor fifk ktidiciic
ANTI-BILIOUS MEDICINE.
Am. Prie». Us.
GALLSTONES
Avoid operations. Positive remedy— r>nPP
FREE
fïsfcW* ^s»€s. JtUX-iMItS

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