Newspaper Page Text
The Married Life of Helen and Warren
By MABEL HERBERT URNER
Originator of "Their Married Life." Author of "The
Journal of a Neglected Wife." "The Woman Alone," etc.
At Midnight Mrs. Colburn, Terrified and Hysterical, Runs
Down to Their Apartment
(Copyright, 1915, by the McClure Newspaper Syndcate.)
A telegram! It was after 11-noth- to I
lng else would come so late. Iiud
W i t h t h e wou
thrilled alarm and tern
expectancy that a was
telegram arouses, ing
Helen turned on "1
the hall light and if i
opened the door. ate
Instead of a up
senger there stood he
Mrs. Colburn in aloi
bare feet, her hair
down, and only a wa
kim. no over her m
glance over her
shoulder, and she
Mabel H. Urner. darted in, closed
the door, locked
and leaned against it, trembling with to
and terror. cot
"Don't let him in!" hysterically. "If
he comes after me-oh, don't let him he
Without stopping to question her, be(
Helen drew her into her room, and
snatched from the closet a bathrobe sol
and slippers. di
"Come over here by the radiator. go
You shouldn't have come down those
stone steps in your bare feet!" Helen's ex4
voice was soothingly matter of fact.
"Oh, I didn't have time-I was in wc
bed when he came in!" incoherently.
"I'm afraid of him! Oh, I can't go m
back-I'm never going back!"
"I wouldn't talk about it now," wrap- foc
ping the robe around her. "Get warm
first; you're chilled through. Would sa
you like a little brandy?" re:
"No-no," with shuddering revul
sion, for alcohol was the cause of her
husband's brutality. "Oh, you won't ne
let him in-say that you won't!"
"Of course not," reassuringly, "but fe
he'll not Come down here. If he's bs
been drinking, he won't want us to
see him." M
"Oh, he wouldn't care. He doesn't ilj
care for anything when he's like this. si
Look!" baring her arm to a purple te
bruise on the white skin. "Oh, what
ever he says-you won't let him in ?" wI
"I told you I wouldn't! Wait, I'll to
tell Mr. Curtis. No, keep that around he
you-you're shivering." st
Ever since the night Mr. Colburn
,al t n f, Helen had been at
ebmntie; and now"MrLe i
tun's dramatic appearance seemed
'but the culmination of her fears. al
That Warren would be strongly op
posed to getting mixed up in any fam- It
ily trouble Helen knew, and she ap- o0
proached him with much misgiving. tl
"Dear, it's Mrs. Colburn! He's been I'
drinking again-she's afraid he'll come ci
after her. We-we mustn't let him in
if he does." d
"Why on earth did the come down
here?" sternly. "To rope us into a h
"She doesn't know anyone else in I'
the house. She says he's wild-he
drove her out in her bare feet!" b
"Huh, one of these hysterical wom
en! Don't know much about Colburn, a
but from what I've seen of him he r
seems to be a fairly decent sort."
"She says he is-except when he's r
drinking. You know that night he f
tried to kill himself-" 1
"What's she going to do? She
can't stay here all night." i
"Yes, she can-in my room! We'll
have t: let her stay! Oh, what's
that?" as the bell rang clamorously. d
"How do you know it's he?" I
brusquely shaking her off.
From the shadowy hall Helen lis
tened tensely as he opened the door.
"Is Mrs. Colburn here?" It was the
night-elevator boy. "Mr Colburn
would like to see her."
"Very well, I'll give her the mes
sage," gruffly slamming the door.
Inflniltly-relieved, Helen ran back 1
Ato 3rk Colburn, who was crouching
yy the radiator in wide-eyed terror.
"He only sent the elevator boy,"
soothingly. "You see, he's not com- 1
ing himself-I knew he wculdn't. Now
lie down; you're all a-quiver."
But she was still pathetically agi
"I'll heat you a glass of milk. That's
quieting, and maybe after a while you
can get a little sleep."
"Sleep? You think I can sleep?
Oh!" with a convulsive start as the
phone trembled out alarmingly shrill
in the night quiet. "Oh, that's he--I
-know it is! I won't speak to him,"
hysterically, "I can't!"
Warren was taking down the re
ceiver when Helen ran in with a whis
pered, "Say she's all unstrung! She
can't come to the phone!"
"Nice mess you're getting us in."
Then sharply, "Hello! . .. Yes.
. Mrs. Colburn can't come to
the phone now. She's ill-Mrs. Curtis
has her in bed. She'll be up as soon
as she feels better," abruptly cutting
From the door of Helen's room Mrs.
Colburn had listened terrorized.
"Hell come down himself next,"
frantically. "'Oh, I know he will!"
"If he does, you won't have to see
him," Helen assured her. "Now try
to get quiet-try to relax. You're only
workbzg yourself up."
HdAi brought her the warm milk,
urt aba Wa. too thoroughly unstrung
to be calmed by so mild a sedative. Calo
Huddled in a corner of the couch, she with
would not eva-i lii down. Yet the bit- ing i
terness she had felt for her husband aw
was gradually changing to a consum- feel
ing anxiety. you
"Oh, if-if anything should happen' pate
If he should try to-Oh, he's desper- coat
ate enough to do anything-and he's ston
up there all alone!" hart
"But you say it's only at you that II
he gets so enraged! Now that he's drub
alone-he'll quiet down." bott
"If I could be sure of that! But he a s8
was so violent-he might-" Then
impulsively, "Wouldn't Mr. Curtis go
up--just for a moment?' A
"I don't know," doubtfully, feeling see
it would be difficult to persuade War
ren to such an errand.
P"t as Mrs. Colburn's anxiety grew
to a sort of frenzy, Helen reluctantly rep
consented to ask him. in I
"How long's this going to keep up?"
he demanded irritably, as Helen came In,
into the library. I'd like to get to
bed some time before morning."
"Dear, now she's afraid he'll do
something desperate. You know he
did try to kill himself. Couldn't you J
go up-just to see if he's all right?" "I
e "No, I couldn't," raspingly. "What don
excuse have I got for butting in?" Got
"But if he's been drinking, he day
"Well, he's not too drunk to resent
o my blowing in this time of night. y
What could I say? I'd feel like a '
. fool." - lags
n "If anything should happen! She is t
d says he's just in the mood-Oh, War- res
ren, do go! You're always so tactful 1
. -you'll know what to say!" ski
,r At last, with grumbling unwilling- thr
't ness, Warren started for the door.
"Nice job you've handed me. I'll mnu
It feel like a fool, I tell you," as he nat
's banged out with angry emphasis.
to In what condition would he find bo
Mr. Colburn, wondered Helen uneas- rer
,t ily. Would he be violent and abu- fo0
s. sive? Would he resent Warren's in- Co
lo terference? me
t- Mrs. Colburn, every nerve taut, was
? waiting with feverish apprehension "[
11 for Wemren's return. It seemed an
id hour before they heard his heavy
step in the hall.
n "He's all right," as Helen met him I
.n anxiously. "I got him to bed; he'll sc
Ssleep- it off-by morning." . " .. H
d "Did he say anything? Did he send cu
any message to-her?" u
.- it. He said his nerves had gone back
,p on him, and he'd been drinking a lit
tle too much. He's not a bad sort.
en I'll wager she's one of these hysteri- a
ne cal women-drive any man to drink." pl
in "Warren, that's not true. She's i
done everything for him."
"n "Huh, throws a fit every time he
a has a couple of beers. I know the
type. Now, here's where we turn in!
in I've got to work tomorrow."
he With feverish intensity Mrs. Col
burn started up as Helen entered.
m- "Mr. Curtis has put him to bed. He
rn, said he'll sleep it off-that he'll be all
he right in the morning."
"Oh!" with a sob of relief. Then
e's raising her eyes dark-ringed with suf
he fering, "Do-do you think," faltering
ly, "that I ought to go up?" Q
he "That's something you must decide
for yourself," gently.
e'll "Oh, it's always like this-I always
t's weaken. I've started to leave him a b
ly. dozen times-and I always go back. f
e?" Even now I'm wondering if he's cov- c
ered up-if he won't take cold." a
is- "I know, it's the mother instinct- -
or. every woman has it. Yes," musingly,
the "perhaps you'd better go back-you'll
irn be more content. And after this,"
Helen tried to say it hopefully, "it I
es- may not happen again."
"Oh, I don't delude myself any
ack more," with weary bitterness. "It'll
ing happen again. It'll keep on happen- e
ing, until he-" t
y," "You mustn't think that. Some- c
om- times just by thinking we-. No, I
ow keep that robe around you." I
Helen followed her to the door, and
agi- waited until she disappeared up the
dimly lit stairs ,that wound around I
at's the elevator shaft. Then from above I
you came the taint sound of a closing
ep? When she finally crept into bed
the Warren was asleep. She tried not to
trill awaken him, but he turned over heav
-I ily, with a muttered, "Well, has she
m," quieted down?"
"Dear, she's gone back."
re "Huh," contemptuously, "got over
his- her heroics, eh? What about her
She 'never going back,' and all that rot?"
Helen did not answer. Anything
in." she could say would only arouse his
Yes. combativeness, and just now she
e to shrank from his cynical comment.
rtis As she lay there watching the white
oon curtain flutter out in the darkness, she
ting was picturing Mrs. Colburn, tucking
the covers about her wine-drugged
It was the mother love that had
xt," taken her back-the feeling of his
i!" need of her. Having no children, all
see the maternal instinct had gone out to
try her husband. And whatever his
only drunken brutality, whatever her mo
mentary rebellion, IHelen knew that
nilk, instinct would be strong enough to
rang keep her with him.
CALOMEL MAKES YOU SICK, UGH!
IT'S MERGURY AND SALIVATES
Straighten Up! Don't Lose a Day's Work! Clean Your Sluggish
Liver and Bowels With "Dodson' s Liver Tone."
Ugh! Calomel makes you sick Take
a dose of the vile, dangerous drug to
night and tomorrow you may lose a
Calomel is mercury or quicksilver
which causes necrosis of the bones.
Calomel, when it comes into contact
with sour bile crashes into it. break
ing it up. This is when you feel that
awful nausea and cramping. If you
feel sluggish and "all knocked out." if
your liver is torpid and bowels consti
pated or you have headache, dizziness.
coated tongue, if breath is bad or
stomach sour, just try a spoonful of
harmless l)odson's Liver Tone.
t Here's my guarantee-Go to any
s drug store or dealer and get a 50-cent
bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone. Take
e a spoonful tonight and if it doesn't
straighten you right up and make you
feel fine and vigorous by morning I
want you to go back to the store and
get your money. l)odson's Liver Tone
is destroying thb sale of calomel be.
cause it is real liver medicine; entire
ly vegetable, therefore it cannot sali
vate or make you sick
I guarantee that one spoonful of
Dodson's Liver 'lone will put your
sluggish liver to work and clean your
bowels of that sour bile and consti
pated waste which is clogging your
system and making you feel miserable.
I guarantee that a bottle of Dodson's
Liver Tone will keep your entire fami.
ily feeling fine for months. (ive it to
your children. It is harmless; doesn't
gripe and they like its pleasant taste.
After a Catch. HI1
I A man with a small mesh net was
seen returning to his bungalow. Cor
"Been out after the specklled beau
ties?" asked a neighbor.
"No, I'm going in after mosquitoes,"
replied the net bearer, with vengeance
in his tones. ap
Invokes God's Reward f
For Pellagra Cure u
Jumbo, Va.-J. II. Satterwhite writes: dol
"I want to thank you for what you have n
done for me. You have cured my wife. el
God bless you in your work. I hope some tal
day to see you; if I never see you I hope anm
to meet you in heaven. God will reward
you for your grand and noble work." me
There is no longer any doubt that pel
lagra can be cured. Don't delay until it oo
is tto late. It is your duty to consult the th(
The symptoms-hands red like sunburn, de
skin peeling off, sore mouth, the lips, isr
throat and tongue a flaming red, with kn
mucus and choking; indigestion and an
nausea, either diarrhoea or constipation.
There is hope; get Baughn's big Free
book on Pellagra and learn about the
remedy for Pellagra that has at last been
found. Address American Compounding vit
Co., box 2087, Jasper, Ala., remembering
money is refunded in any case where the CQ
remedy fails to cure.-Adv.
On one occasion Barnum had an ig
elephant engaged in plowing on the tll
sloping hill where it could plainly be Mu
, ,,a by, the passengers on the New wi
Haven and Hartford railroad, an agi~
cultural innovation that he knew O
would get notice of some sort in every
newspaper in the country.
It was even said that he received at
letters from farmers far and wide
asking how much hay one elephant n
ate, and if it were more profitable to
plow with an elephant than with
horses or oxen.
His replies were invariably frank, '
and were of this purport: ti
"If you have a large museum in w
New York, and a great railway com- o0
pany sends trains full of passengers C,
within eyeshot of the performance, it t(
will pay, and pay well; but if you "
e have no such Institution, then horses d
or oxen will prove more economical."
if TENDER SENSITIVE SKINS
Quickly Soothed by Cuticura. Noth
Ie ing Better. Trial Free.
ys Especially when preceded by a hot
a bath with Cuticura Soap. Many com
. forting things these fragrant super
ºv- creamy emollients may do for the
skin, scalp, hair and hands and do it
quickly, effectively and economically.
y, Also for the toilet, bath and nursery.
11 Sample each free by mail with Book.
," Address postcard, Cuticura, Dept. XY,
it Boston. Sold everywhere.-Adv.
ny Not Guilty.
'l "Hey, you big busher!" yelleld an
n- excited fan as the pitcher of the home
team issued his fourth successive base
e- on balls, forcing a runner across the
o, plate. "Where did you learn to pitch? I
In a correspondence school?"
nd If the pitcher heard, he made no
hI sign, but another spectator sitting
nd near the excited one administered a
ve stinging rebuke.
.n "You talk like a fish," he said
scornfully. "What makes you think
ed that dub ever learned to pitch any
he Whenever You Need a General Tonic
The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless
er chill Tonic is equally valuable as a Gen
er eral Tonic because it contains the well
t? known tonic properties of QUININE and
IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives ost
s Malaria, Enriches the Blood and Builds
s up the Whole System. SO cents.- Ad.
A la Bible.
ite "If I kissed you on one cheek, what
ne would you do?"
ag "I'd turn the other cheek, also."
Speak but little and let that little
ad be the truth.
h. . . ... _...................._".....
be the truth. _....__
SI fluld D o.. .
Stf *you r* is . flutteingi .w.k. u sm E UOVINE . Made by Van V iewtMansfield Drue Co.. Memehie. Tenn. Price 63.00
HIS WIFE'S NAME OMITTED ''n
Considerably Depreciated the Value
of the Book Containing Speeches nor
of Greatest Talkers.
"Sir," said the sleek-looking agent,
approaching the desk of the meek-! T
looking man and o)ening one of those Itch
folding thingamajigs showing styles of eczi
binding, "I believe I can interest ou ing
in this massive set of books contain- rest
ing the speeches of the world's great- of
est orators. Seventy volumes. one hea
dollar down and one dollar a month int(
e until the price. $C80, has been paid. and
This set of books gives you the most tiot
celebrated speeches of the greatest cas
talkers the world has ever known, no
e and-" of
d "Let me see the index," said the kec
meek man. ery
1-. The agent handed it to him, and he res
it looked through it carefully and me
e thodically, running his finger along the
I list of names.
Reaching the end he handed the in- Pr
° dex back to the agent and said: "It Mt
'S, isn't what you claim it is. I happen to
i know the greatest talker in the world, ler
id and you haven't her in the index." be
Magic Washing Stick Fe
This is something new to housewives-
en something they have wanted all their lives, 10f
but never could get before. It makes it pos
ng sible to do the heaviest, hardest washing in
less than onehailf the time it took by old pi1
°g methods, and it eliminates all rubbli and mus
eg cular effort. No washing machine is needed.
Nothing but thi simple little preparation,
which is absolutely hanusk to the flet fabrics
white, colored or woolen. It makes the
hardest task of the week a pleasant pastime
a delightful occupation. You will be de
an lighted at the el4a0, spotless, snow-white
clothes that come out of the rinsing water; 84
he and all without ot on youpart. The
be Magic Waahl 8 f remember,
with aSttt l5nj a
Spoisonouuolagrdiea to its usne dan
g erous. 15ea st le 2 5
ry sold by all Druggists and Grocers every
where. If yours doesn't handle it, show him
this ad-he'll get It for you. Or send 25o in
ed stamps toL IA RICHADS 0o., shears, TUsa.
de Arkassas Olstitutosn P
lUnt puETT-JARIIBL OIL CO., Little lock. Dtrss--Adv. bi
Ith The Meter's Record. Cl
A representative of the gas depart
nk, ment called on a householder and in- of
timated that he was afraid something a
in was wrong with the meter. From the i
m-. official point of view, of course, meters a
ers can only show one fault, and the symp
SIt tom which had cast suspicion on this o
,ou meter was that it had registered less o
se during the quarter than in the corre- ii
l." sponding part of the previous year.
But the lady of the house has a con- o
vincing explanation of the decline. c
"You see." she said, "my daughter 11
was engaged last winter. She got
ith- married in June."
The official, who was evidentry a
parent himself, was quite satisfied, C
hot and the meter left the court without i
m- a stain upon its high character.
ll "Before engaging rooms in your (
house," said the bachelor, "I want to
y know if there are any families with
KY crying babies staying here."
"I'm afraid there is," replied the
landlady; "but we-"
"Well, I was just going to say," con
an tinued the other, "that if there are, I
)me want you to put me in the room next
jase to theirs. I want to -ake up in the
the night and hear their trouble, so that
Ich? I can congratulate myself again that
I'm not married."
tng ANY WAl ZONE HOPOPITAIL.
Have ordered Alien's Foot-Ease, the sntiseptic
da powder, for use amonlg the convalescent tr opL.
Shaken into the shoes or dissolved in the foot
bath, Allen's Foot-Ease ielves reireshinfl rest and
said comfort and prevents the feet getting tired or
flk oot-sore. Try it TODAY. D n't accept any sub
stitute. Sold Everywhere, 25c For FREE 5am
any- ple, address. Allen S. Olmsted. LeRoy. N. Y -Adv
"A curious thing happened to me
OIC this morning," began the man who al
el ways told long-winded stories.
e "Did somebody stop to listen to one
el of your yarns?" inquired the other,
and reaching for his hat.
uild Female suffrage, say;s an old bach
AdI elor, is caused by a scarcity of hus
Most particular women use Red Cross
Ball Blue. American made. Sure to please.
At all good grocers. Adv.
little Practice generally discovers what
theory did not know.
WHERE THE INCHES COUNTED' I
British Statesman's Remarkably Neat
Retort to Chairman's Shaft
l.lo.d ,e .r . - ,,It ()Itl t I- platforml
is ell known, but here is one of thlie Suf
1 ne ateist retorts Iih ,'eYvr made.
11t' was ;tdretsing a iimeeting li St
South \Wal's, a(rtrdilug to Pl'car.sonI'
\VWee.kly, ý+hnr- the chairman. thinking
I to be % itt. at the I chancetllor's expc tse,
d rearkled tol tht audience that hl, w~as
e a little, disa5ilppoitttted in .loyd-t;urt s,
e ppearance e
"1 had hteari , nluttli about .lr.
I.loyd-*le.rgt e ." he said. "that I nat
- urally expeted to nmeet a h'g 11lan in
,vt ry selnse; but, as you can se." foi
i, urser lv.i s, he is very small in stat
ir 1lany an oratur wuld have biea
i l'ie lusl. upsetl by isuch ai n unilortl
tr lat,' b'giiitnning to the pIroceedings, butlt J
e. not so I.oi.t, s l-(;,eorge. /
'S "I anm g'i,,etl to lind," he said, ith I
t h mits rk seriIiou 'Sn , "that your chairmanlllilll
to is disappointed in Iy size,'. but this is man
i't owing to th. way you have her,, of ham
Le. Ill'asuring a rman. In North Wales we bott
meiasure it a an from his chin up. but I to(
D you evidently nmiasure him from his well
chin down!" bopt
After that the chairman nmad+' no will
e ore jpersonal remarks Co
RESINOL SURELY MAKES
lt. ITCHING ECZEMA VANISH b e
ek- There is immediate relief for skins oft
se itching, burning and disfigured by hea
of eczema, heat-rash, or similar torment- CoF
otn ing skin-trouble, in a warm bath with
in- resinol soap and a simple application F
'at- of resinol ointment. The soothing,
Ine healing resinol medication sinks right wh
nth into the skin, stops itching instantly, me
aid. and soon clears away all trace of erup- ule
ost tion, even in severe and stubborn
est cases where other treatments have had
Wi, no effect. After that, the regular use LI
of resinol soap is usually enough to
the keep the skin clear and healthy. Ev
ery druggist sells resinol ointment and
he resinol soap.-Adv.
the Melted Away. his
John Grier Hibben, president of to
in- Princeton university, said at the Lake
"It Mohonk arbitration conference: Al
n to "The day is not yet come when vio- thi
trld, lence and oppression will melt away
before right like the plumber's bill.
"Like. I repeat, the plumber's bill.
Gk For a plumber, you know, once pre
sented a millionaire a bill of $100
ives, for mending a pipe.
Rpo- "But the millionaire handed the a
rold plumber a dollar note and said se
lion, '" 'Receipt that bill of yours in full.'
d0''- "'But-but--' stud the plumber.
me- "'Receipt it in full,' the millionaire
whe- repeated. 'I used to be a plumber my
m r, "The plumber at this gave a great
to9d., start, receipted the bill and handed
N thb''mtllllnaire 5OeCdits'esange." '
No Insult Meant.
him Shortly after a certain marquis
10 in received an important governmental
position he was overwhelmed with
-Adv. begging letters, the result of the re
markable statements sent out con- I
cerning his unbounded generosity. I
part- Among the letters he received was
d in- one which became a standing joke(
thing among his friends. It was from a
a the woman who wanted a sewing machine,
eters and her letter commenced thus: I
ymp- "Dear Sir-A year ago you came to
this our town to make a speech. I went
less out to hear you, and I have been
orre- ill ever since."
year. The fact was the lady caught cold
con- on the occasion in question, but she
ie. certainly did not refer to the matter
ghter in very diplomatic language.
Important to Mothere
try a Examine carefully every bottle of I
sfled, CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
thout infants and children, and see that it
Signature of CE44
In Use For Over 30 Years.
your Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
with Municipal Research Chickens.
Farmer-These are chickens.
i the City Guest--I presume one breed
lavays scrambled eggs and the other
' con- fried. i
Prompt Relief-Permanent Cure
LIVER PILLS never
fail. Purely vegeta
ble - act surely CARTERS
but gently on UITTLE
the liver. IVER
Stop after ILLL
improve the complexion, brighten the eyes.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICL.
Genuine must bear Signature
FOR HALF A GENTURT
WOOD'S FEVER PILLS have stood the test
as the best remedy for Chills and Fever and
all Bilious and Malarial Diseases. Once
tried always used. Sold by your druggist
r ý~DR. WM. WOOD & SONS, CAIRO. ILL
seO A_ BOx
IN SUCH PAIN
Suffered Everything Until Re
stored to Health by Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegeta
Florence, So. Dakota. -"I used to be
very sick every month with bearing
down pains and
backache, and had
headache a good
deal of the time and
very little appetite.
The pains were so
bad that I used to
sit right down on the
floor and cry, be
cause it hurt me so
and I could not do
/ / 4 any work at those
times. An old wo
man advised me to try Lydia E. Pink
I ham's Vegetable Compound and I got a
V bottle. I felt better the next month so
it I took three mce bottles of it and got
s well so I could work all the time. I
hope every woman who suffers like I did
o will try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound. "-Mrs. P.W. I ANSENG, Box
8, Allyn, Wash.
Why will women continue to sufferday
H in and day out or drag out a sickly, half
hearted existence, missing three-fourths
s of the joy of living, when they can find
)Y health in Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
h For thirty years it has been the stand
rn d remedy for female ills, and has re
'g' stored the health of thousands of women
ht who have been troubled with such ail.
y, ments as displacements, inflammation,
DP' ulceration, tumors, irregularities, etc.
ad If you want special advice write to
se Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. (confl
to dential) Lynn, Mass. Your letter will
be opened, read and answered by a
,woman and held in strict cofldenoe.
The man who is known merely as
his wife's husband usually deserves
Always une Red ('ros Ball Blue. Delights
the laundress. At all good grocers. Adv.
The average brass band is harmless
-until it begins to play.
If It Fails
o. MMea Bh a\
For Cuts, Burns,
Strains, Stiff Neck,
Old Sores, Open Wounds,
and all External Inumries.
Made Since 1846. ~ A
Price 25c, Oc and $1.00
All Dealers u* . .0
r LOSSES SURELY PREVENTED
by Cutter's BlasHleg Pills Lo
U priced fresh, reliable; preferd by
Wasters tokemen, because t
;rite for booklet and teslmokabL
10-d**ee* . Ilaskieg Pills $1.W
SO-dese pke Blaskieag Pills 4.N
Use any Insetor. b utter's bes
The superlorlty of Cutter products is due to over l
ytears of speclallsing In vaseise tad wues eel'.
Insist on Cutter's. If unobtainable, order direct.
The Cutter Laboratory, Iekrkley, Cal., r eChGep, I1L
TRY THE OLD RELIABLE
1 CHILL TONIC
For MALARIA W"i
A FINE GENERAL STRENGTHENING TONIC
DAISY FLY KILLER t'"" ".l" "t
lies. Neot, lem, or
heaep. Lasts all
sitl, ean'tpltll ortip
over; wil) not eIl -
express paied fte S.
I AOLD 15031, IN Doe aib Ave.., SDmelya. I. .
Stellet prepamston of melirt
Belps to eradicate dandrufL
For Redtoris Color sad
Beut to GayorFaded Hair
ASf and 1.t at ruoggista.
D PSY TIETET usually gives qui
wm w.relief, soon removes swelling
and short breath often Aives entire relief in
15 to SS days. trial treatment sent FREL
DL THOMAS E. GREEN, Seceaser s Dr.
N. L Greeua Sees. Box A. Chamsweth. Ga.
W. N. U., LITTLE ROCK, NO. 31-1915.