Newspaper Page Text
A .New Delight #Chili SCon Carne With real Bayou beans. or plain. Made after the real and famous Mexi can formula. The seasoning is most piquant-a zestful tasty dish anywhere -any time. Libby, MCNeill & Libby Chicago Look gS, ' for Ihe Insist triangle or SLibby's IIO at grocer s To Maintain Cotton Values With thi'< ear's s all ('ropl, it is only nl'4.'-sury t, avoid xte.--iv' ,e fl'eri' gs on dull rlarket. C,l o 'ttr signiel 1t us is hlass-ed ar.dt stld 1by texprts whl il the doal;lnd is g ood and full valies oh tainuble. We are preplareil to make liberal ad v'aii'ces n ('olnsig nlletls at t'. intei'rest aiid have Ilaple wartlli' ' te 4Ililto dations ait very low ilsl.ura'lie rates. t)ur fancilities in eviry dleprtient are unsurplsýed ,nt are the re.uilt of over 50 years experJie'll'e. c'orrespondence solicited. Shipping tngs sret ont request. W. A. GAGE & CO., Inc. COTTON FACTORS 711 Fills Building MEMPHIS, TENN. APPENDICITIS If yon have been threatened or have GA LLSTO NBq. INItIGI STION. (A, or pains in the ri'ht C side write forvtalable Book l f o rmatll I I L. $l lOWIt. DUPT. W.2. W ts S. DIKA0BI ST..CHICAGO His Hint. Visitor-IIas this hotel all modern improvements? Clerk-Yes-you can't beat it! Spartan Women Suffered Untold Tortures but who wants to be a Spartan? Take "Femenina" for all female disorders. Price 50c and $1.00.--Adv. Undoubtedly. Said She---I understand a Terre Haute shoemaker has written a book. Said He-I suppose it consists most ly of footnotes. Quite Flattering. "I wonder if Wombat intended to pay me a compliment or it just hap pened that way?" "What happened?" "I was glancing through his book case today and he lhas my works next to Shakespeare's." The People Pay. The people of the United States are paying war prices for a great mninny ar ticles of everyday use because those articles are not produced at home. In other words, they are having a prac tical demonstration at so much per of the democratic free trade idea. The idea is that we ought to buy where we can buy cheapest. It may have worked in the old days, but it doesn't work now, because all the cheap sources of supply are closed. If the old Itepub lican idea of protecting industry in our own country had been followed con sistently for the last ten or fifteen years we should have had factories busy in the production of all these things, and our people would be able to purchase them at reasonable prices. Right now the mistake of abandoning the theory of protection is costing the people of this country more than it costs any European nation to do its part in the war.-Yakima R~tpublie. Adds to the Joy of Living It isn't alone the deliciously sweet nut-like taste of Grape-Nuts that has made the food famous, though taste makes first appeal, and goes a long way. But with the zestful flavor there is in Grape.Nuts the entire nu triment of finest wheat and barley. And this includes the rich mineral elements of the grain, necessary for vigorous health-the greatest joy of life. Every table should have its daily ration of Orape-Nuts "There's a Reason" "For the proposed amenilne'nt to Ar ticle 133 of the Constitutlin (f the State of Louisiana." and lti, words, "Against the proposed :intendment to Article 133 of the Constitution of the Stats' of L ,ui.si:,a ," ",n' , each elector shall indicate, as pi r , i1."d in the tgen eral election law ,,f ith' Stat, vwhetih er he votes for or against the pr"posed i amendmntelt. Lieutenant ;ot, 1n,,r anll 1'resi't!int of It.t natl. it:wtT'ITT BOtAN: \I W11 Speakltr of the lito- of li('.". .t'a tiv\''s. S Approved ,::)i, 11i1: Iton . I ti. i '(, o.. . T A tru, cp:,' JAM 115 .1 BA I L Y..: :t .eretaryv if .S'-i , Act No. 253 Serate Bill No. 1~1. I:y Mr. Itobbert J T t i)Nt i' l:L~ l.t'll't Proposing an iinilt'ntii,'It to the (on statuio fn of the Siat. of ILoulisi:nalt, e(xemnplting fromn taxation ships andl ocean going tugs, tow-botts ;antli li,;arges engaged in over-seasl trade and c.ommere, and doinic:lld in a Louisiana port. Si,,n 1. 1:, it resolved by the G;e n.r sl A s emnhtly of the State of Lu isian i, tw,'-!hirtts of thu nmenrlhets !(e.cti'd to ,':l,'h boll, " u on~,r riil:. 'I b!lt at 11" ' lirttal ,'it,!i(hI ) to he 1.ctd in this ;.tat' on th,' irst T'u, ..day tollon - tn r tl ,' Lirs t .M , ,d a y In N o ,v e m h .r, 191. tilh e tr mhall be i suilitti d' to hi' qtialifiud c,.':i rs of th' Slate fnr the ir approval or r.j.ction,. the following anlenIrn itt to ii'h (',o stitlution. i. Ship and othean-roing tui, atoW all , h rp. ti, tiin unipa l or tlare- i op. Inted in the efla.tint tradil of thu n tr-, n .I 0 ti .. , tilt)o} i ll 1 .'n i l t .t' il,'li i ii ,, i. n . : " it further r stlnvei, -tci , Tha:i the . l ;il-lt tatlot ti i e COl tn ,llv iat <:" l ., htin <ha:il have print- ;111 id ther n'i t h. words" 'For the pro- lt oxt tlupl i. f 1',0iI taxatolit ships itd I110 stn 1 , :I t ow - houts Mid :111 basrgses 0n1 r'ed in over-.-.'as trade and t ei,ur'.tel, aind domicile in a llouis- f an p 'rt, ad th, h words, "Against the ar proposed intlndmil ent to the Constiftii 110ti , lt'.'i tlil.ll fr'o- tax'ation ships and.il : . in- ;'- tugs, toi w-oali ts and he ;bart'. -irL , I in over-seal trade and ionlr.e, rt, :Ild domlleiled in a Loutisi an L pIrt,' allrl tacit elctor shall indi- 111 'at.' his vote on the piropt osed atti.nil- 1h r : ,'tdt ilts pl.vi ll.ll in tIe general dele - h til lasti ofi the Siate. In';ltN.ANI- MOUTON, t'y Latnteniant ;Governor and President of a the Seinate. 11 EWITT IIOUANCIIAI'D, 9a Speaker of the House of Itepresenta- ins tives. Approved: July 6, 1916. R. . G. PLASANT, t Governor ,,f the State of Louisiana. p A true copy: JAMES J. BAILEY, Secretary of State. Ki afl Act No. 271 h Senate Bill No. 231. By Mr. Guthrie an JOINT RESOLUTION Proposing an amendment to the Con stitution of 1913 by amending and re-enacting Article 287 thereof. Section 1. Be it resolved by the General Assembly of the State of Lou islana, two-thirds of all the mem bers elected to each House concurring, That the following amendment to the Constitution be submitted to the qual ified electors of the State for their adoption or rejection at the Congres sional election to be held on the first Tuesday after the first Monday in the month of November, 1916, as follows: Article 287 of the Constitution of the State of Louisiana of 1913 Is hereby amended and re-enacted to read as follows, to-wit: Article 287. Until otherwise provld ed by law, the members of the Com mission shall each receive a salary of three thousand dollars per annum, payable monthly on his own warrant, and their actual traveling expenses, and those of their secretary; which expenses and the salary of the secre tary shall be paid on the warrant of the chairman of the Commission on a sworn statement of their correctness. Nothing herein shall prevent rail road, express, telegraph, telephone and steamboat or other water craft, or other companies, from serving free of cost, or at re duced rate, the State or any city, parish or town government, or any charitable purpose, or the issuanc( or exposition, or any destitute or indl gent person, or the issuance of mile age or excursion ticke'ts; nor to pre vent railroads, steamboats or other water craft from giving free transpor tation to ministers of religion, or In mates of hospitals, or to railroad ofl ters, agents, emnplnyes, attorneys, stockholders or directors, or to offt. cers and employes of the departments or institutions of this State, estab- 0 lished and created for the dlssemlna- it ltion of knowledge relating to scien- I tiftle agriculture; provided, that said officers and emplnyes of agricultural h Sdepartments and institutions use such a free transportation solely in the dis charge of their official duties, Section 2. Be it further resolved,i etc., That the official ballot to be used p at said election shall have printed thereon the words, "For the proposed i amendment to the Constitution of the o State of Louisiana, amending and Ic enacting Article 287 thereof." anid the words. "Against the proposed amnentl ment to the Constitution of the State of Louisiana amendinig and re-enact ing Article 2S7 thereof." Each elec- 0 tor shall Indicate, as provided by the general election laws of the State, whether he votes for.or against the proposed amendment. FERINAND MOUTON, Lieutenant Governor and President of the Senate. s HEWITT I3BOUANCHIIAUD, Speaker of the HIouse of Representa tives. Approved: July 6. 1916. R. G. PLEASANT, r Governor of the State of Inuislana. SA true copy: JAMES J. BAILEY,. Secretary of State. A Word to the SBorrower r IF you are a bor. rower of thls paper, don't you, think it is an In. justice to the man who le psying for it? He may be a lookingforlit atthis very moment. Make It areg. Mlarvisitorto your home, The subcriptiom price i s an Investment that will re ayp you well. - ) ... . () SIOK I5 b tin THE COLONEL'S LAST STANDC ing iR th't diary of Is, which was MY¶EPIE sit at THE COLONEL'S LAST STANDTurer ( , wrn, confident fngllt, well knouary 10, 1t34, jl t b efy l're rectiring to hisd virtuo ts f iiiiCh, Sadiiuel I'epys wroiite the folloW- w lag in thatr h ivry lif his, wich was th~ dest ined to become world-famious long nm after his death: It "All 1ur discoulrse tonight was about lt, Mr. Tryon's Into grim; rblbed; and a: nain that eith,*r did it or plotted it; p1 an1d the mnney and the things are found in his hand, and he and his wife st are now in Newgate for it; of which I1 we are nll glad, so very known a rogbe 11 lie was." Iw Col. .Tames Turner was the sort of :u man you read about in historical not- ni els. A swaggerer and rufller, with his li hand ever upon his swrdhlht, and his it1 eye quick to read o,ffense in a look or lh a smile. IHe was a great drinker and ft gambler and spent his evenings in the bt inns, where he kept the varlets busy st drawing sack. In his day he had been in a mighty soldier and had demonstrat- hi md that he was a brave man upon seT- I c oral filils. He had made a hit with cL King Charles, too, for he was a man after the king's own heart. He was a humorous and jovial, and had no re- 11 spect whatever for the moral law. lit The colonel had many false friends, to and( one true friend. Whenever he was to hl n hi hi si d o bu dn hd a fl So the Colonel Began to Talk oin finncial troubles, hich was pretty twn often, he could count upon the assists o ance of Mgr. Trwon, a benevolent ancient , man of uealth. Tryou never refused t at 1 him money, but didn't hand out as li f much as the colonel thought was nof - rb ti essar. r. Tryone's mind ran on shil. a rlings, hile that of the colonel ran on i aonds. In those dariea ndour own 1h times, the man goho mbu es a bsiness b en of high inssrl needs a large income,re o and multiplit aped realized that aotf Sgood hanul was necessary to get hok out r a e of his difficulties. The idea of robbin ug e Mr. Tryod at once occurred to him. Of e h course it hel rather mean to pillage b n much, but no good business man allofs sentiment to interfere with commerce. h So it happened that on the anght of g S e January 8, rs Tryon woke from a masked figure bending over his bed. Leaving him in this shape, the maraud- a ers ransacked the premises and carried away $5,000 in money, and jewelry to I the value of. $20,000. After two or t three hours of misery, Mr. Tryon man- I aged to free hlmself of the gag, and I yelled so shrilly that the night I watch came to his relief. E The robbery remained a mystery for about twenty-four hours. It happened that Mr. Tryon had a friend, an alder man, who was fond of leuthing, and p this alderman soon traced the crime to Turner, and recovered the money and Jewels where that gallant warrior had hidden them. And as Pepys intimated, the robbery was the talk of the town, and continued to be for many a long day. It was one f the ist Important burglarses ia the criminal annal of England. 1fenT1 (.:,Itul'. . ' rl'e( n w\:I n 1(1) ll ijb ,;l :1, in 1 ti ca .-t:te ;1t inst hint, :ndl hI ku1'.ý" he ptuit lie convicled, but le, .'t 1 h ;1n'w Sthat hl . friend. ihe in::, \ rtllIl n it ,r let hinl hilt l.n . \Why, u(Ldooks, 1 w'Ihrh's was like a brother to hill. Nay, nay, I sait the eolo el, to lthose \\h triedl to brin,; hol l e to hiln the datic,lr 4 iju lI" sition he was in. liT had a goid t'rieul at Wlhitehall who would sav'e hits. In due course the colonel w\vs 'on victed and returned frml tlhe ciourt Sroo to his cell. As the hoirs went by. and the (day of d, 1:1i almprtia'tlu .i. the colonel's serenity was dhuniii1l t ,I In siome degree, but he was still c, n fident' . lie knew that ('har' is had a wllkness for putting evert thinllg oi tli thile .t , tminute. Also. his nl ajesty hadl a fudntess for dramatic effects, anl it wou lid e just like him to wait untilI the last liInment before isslilug a par don or a reprieve. The jeering turn keys suggested that the king had for- t gotten hin, but he knew the king Iet ter than they d(lid. Thei' day of execution came and til he scaffoldl was eretted in the s treet. All 0 of London was there to see w hat th vy might see. l'epys records that he si1 11,d1 on the wheel of a cart and w as much craniped. The scaffold was a plrinai ii. affair, without modern comforts tr 4I conienielc es5. It coinsist ed itf a 11,at IS form and a beana overhead, fri ' whi ch "l was suspendled the noose. That nonuse iS having ltnen a`djutsted ablIiilt :a do, tnl, ill man's neck, he was pushed o lerbti ard. In those days it t was ths e custom to it lllow conldemned men to talk as much d as they wanted to, andt the co(lnelmdtuh'i Sshi loir abused the privilege. They 1I ulually tade a few stereotyped re nB marks, asking all and sundry Ito 1, it ie by thit' example before theml and ltien : pas t'd out. t'mtlonel Turner appeared upon the e scaffold bravely arrayed, with a brtiad h brimned Iplumed hat upon his head. e lie was a title figure of a mlan. lie was escorted by the sheriff, the ordi nary (chaplain) of New gate. tihe hang l: man and that fuin'tionary's first assst S ant. lie lookid long and earnestly in S the direction of Whitehall. No dioulht Slie expected to see a mali on hill rs'c k, d forcing his way through the cromwi, bearing a reprieve. But there was nli Y such horseman. But the colonel's faith e in his friend, the king, was ftirm. All he had to do was to stave off the pro Sceedings until his majesty's messenger h camne. 4 So the colonel began to talk. lie had I f a fine voice and knew how to use it. SHad he lived in our day, he'd have been on the chautauqua circuit. lie Stold the story of his life from infancy to the current hour. ie told of nlo\ ing adventures and hairbreadth es capes, and the great crowd cheered I him. When he had talked for an I hour the sheriff tapped hit on the shoulder and told him he was abusing I his privileges. It was time to get I down to brass tacks, said te official. The colonel gazed again, perhaps somewhat despairingly, in the direction I of Whitehall, and saw no horseman 1 coming. He wiped some cold sweat from his brow, and then turned in and roasted the sheriff to a delicate brown; then he took up the prison system of England, and showed thlat it was out rageous. He contrasted it with the system of the Low Countries and of Spain, to its infinite disadvantage, lIe discussed this subject for an hour and a half, and the crowfl seemed to be with him. But the ordinary was grow ing impatient. So he stepped up to the colonel and hinted that it was quite rude to delay the proceedings after that fashion. The colonel turned once more toward Whitehall. No horseman! One can look back 250 years and see the trou ble inh his haggard face. HIad the king, then, forgotten him.? lie would hold out a little longer. So he turned in and jed jacked up the ordintary, and all y the race of ordinaries, back to the time [. of King Alfred. The little chaplain t fairly shriveled ull in the blast of his d oraitory, and the crowd yelled with de Slight. So the colonel talked, and Stalked, until the shadows grow long, . always with the corner of his eye to a ward Whitehall, and all in vain. At a last the sheriff and the hlangman would s be put off no longer. And the colonel ,was so hoaurse he could say no more. lie had talked for six hours. A beau a tiful woman was gazing upon him with t eyes wet with sympathy. "Your serv g tnt, mistress," said the colonel, as he df loffed his hat, and a minute later his e body was whirling at the end of a o rope. s The king, who had been playing with e. his spaniels all afternoon, laughed h eartily when he heard the story,. Fealty of Partners. t. A member of the New York suprem d, court, reproving a New York firm of a architects for canceling an agreement, is says: "Authorities unanimously agree r that there is scarcely any relation in d life which calls for more absolute good to faith than the relation of partners." g. Also, "A purer and more elevated mor d. ality is demanded of partners than the d common morality of the trade." The to meaning is that an individual who or transacts business for himself may n- look out solely for himself, while a id partner must never consider his own it advantage apart from that of hlis as* soclates. Generous. "What has become of that dog of id yours?" to "Oh, he got so vicious that it was id dangerous to have him around, so I id gave him to a friend of mine." fl, Immune. 'i "Is Bligglns a pessimist?" nt "Not exactly. He can make others' of so gloomy they can't eat, but he sel. dom falls to enjoy his own dinner." GALOMEL WHEN BILIOUS? NO! STOP! ACTS LIKE BYNAMITE ON LIVER I Guarantee "Dodson's Liver Tone" Will Give You the Best Liver and Bowel Cleansing You Ever Had-Doesn't Make You Sick! Stop using calomel! It makes you sick. Don't lose a day's work. If you feel lazy, sluggish, bilious or consti pated, listen to me' ('alomel is mercury or quicksilver which causes necrosis of the bones. C('alomel. when it comes into contact with sour bile, crashes into it, breaking it up. This is when you feel that aw ful nausea and cramping. If you feel "all knocked out," if your liver is tor pid and bowels constipated or you have headache, dizziness, coated tongue, if breath is bad or stomach sour just try a spoonful of harmless Dodson's Liver Tone. Here's my guarantee--Go to any drug store or dealer and get a 50-cent bottle of I)od.on's Liver Tone. Take a spoonful and if it doesn't straightfn you right up and nimae youd feel tine and vigorous 1 v:ant you to go back to the store and got your money. Dod. son's Liver Tone is destroying the sale of calomel because it is real liver medicine; entirely vegetable, thermfore it cannot galivate or maike you sick. I gua'ranteo that one spoonful of Dodrlon's Liver Tone will put your sluggish liver to cwork and clean your bonlis of that sour bile and consti pated waste which is clogging your system and making you feel mlserablP. I guarantee that a bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone will keep your entire faIl ily feeling fine for months. Give it to your children. It is harmless; doesn't gripe and they like its pleasant taste. -Adv. W. L. DOUCLAS "THE SHOE THAT HOLDS ITS SHAPE" $3.00 $3.50 $4.00 $4.50 & $5.00 ANP RMN Save Money by Wearing W. L. Douglas shoes. For sale by over 9000 shoe dealers. The Best Known Shoes in the World. W . L. Douglas name and the retail price is stamped on the bot. W tom of all shoes at the factory. The value is guaranteed and the wearer protected against high prices far inferior shoes. The retail prices are the same everywhere. They cost no more in San Francisco than they do in New York. They are always worth the price paid for them. T.e quality of W. L. Douglas product is guaranteed by more than 40 years experience in making fine shoes. The smart styles are the leaders in the Fashion Centres of America. They are made in a well.equipped factory at Brockton, Mass., by the highest paid, skilled shoemakers, under the direction and supervision of experienced men, all working with an honest 'fot. determination to make the best shoes for the price that money can buy. Ask yonr shoe dealer for W. L. Douglas shoes. If he can not supply you with the kind you rant, take no other make. Write for interestinlg booklet explaining how to " ' Rw 0AR get shoes of the highvSt stangdard of quality for the price, somyJ by return mail, postage free. Boy.' Shoe. LOOK FOR W. L Douglas ast in the World name and the retail price $3.00 $2.50 & $2.00 stamped on the bottom. P residen . L. IDouglas "hoe Co., Brockton MMass. MACHINE TO PEEL PEACHES Industry in California Will Be Revo lutionized by Remarkable Inven tion, Growers Predict. There has been quietly a:id secretly installed at the California 1;each (;ro\w ers' Plant No. 9, which is better known as the Fresno Home Packing com pany's phlant, a peeled peach machine which promlises to revolutionize the peach industry and nimake it protitablo to nmlark'et peeled peaches at the low price of S or 9 cents per pound. With the adv'ent of the peelehd peaich machine, which clan put out it perfect peeled peach at less cost than can he done by ha nd, it is predlictedl that there will he a big demand for the peeled peaches. ait d this will form one of the important outlets for the peach indus try. Magic Washing Stick This is something new to housewives something they have wanted . 11 their lives, but never could get before. It makes it pos. sible to do thi. heaviest, hardest washing in less an one-half the time it took by old methods, and it eliminates all rubbling and mus eular effort. No washing machine Is needed. Nothing but 'his simple little preparation, which is absolutely harmless to the fliest abric- white, colored or woolen. It makes the hardest task of the week a pleasant pastime a delightful occupation. You will be de lighted at the clean, spotless, snow-white clothes that come out of the rinsing water; and all without any effort on your vart. The Magle Washing Stick does It sll-and remember, without injury to the most delicate goods colored or white, woolens, blankets, lace cur tains, etc. Contains no acids. no alkalies, no poisonous ingredients to make its use dan. gerous. 15 washings 25 cetls. 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 25c in stamps to A. .. RICHARDS CO, Sherman, Texas Arkansas Distributors PLURKETTIJARRELL RO0. CO.. Little Rock, Arkansas-Adv. Blissful Ignorance. Aimee--I wonder \\hat the mosqui toes do in winter? lhnzel-.lMy dear girl, you ought to be thankful that you don't know. DON'T GAMBLE that your heart's all right. Make sure. Take "Renovine"-a heart and aurve tonic. Price 50c and $1.00.-Adv. The ('lhinese giov'ernll'enlt ('oltrols the miaing of copper lIbecIIuse the metal is so I:urgely used in currency. United Statelt French brandy ilm ports are increasing. DRUGGISTS HIGHLY RECOMMEND DR. KILMER'S SWAMP-ROOT Satisfied With Results I have been selling Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root for six and one-half years and my customers are always satisfied with the results obtained from the use of the medicine and speak favorably re garding it. I have used it for "pain in the back" and a bottle or two put me in good shape and made me feel fine again. I believe Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root will cure any cases for which it is recommend ed if they are not of too long standing. Very truly yours, FRANK JENKINS, Druggist. Pilgrim, Texas. November 11th, 1915. Prove What Swamp-Root Will Do For You Send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a sample size bottle. It will convince anyone. You will also receive a booklet of valuable information, telling about the kidneys and bladder. When writing, be sure and mention this paper. Regular ifty-cent and one-dollar size bottles for sale at all drug stores. No Wonder. "I \twelit ult Iottrin with that quick-tmpered ,Ir. Smith yt esterl." "Did he ,x'llhde as uf suatl'" "Yre. , So did two (if his tires." back of the cloth, inside the garment it's a satisfaction guarantee - the mark of the genuine Stifel's Indigo Cloth &tandard$ or over 7syearJ that has never been successfully imitated. Remember, it's ts do&t is tit .rerall that =fires the wear, and STIFEL'S INDIGO has broken all records as the lung-wear cloth. Sweaty toil and the rub of the tub can't dim it's beautiful fast color. Look for thish mark inside t the garment Manuf aeo on the back tetrea by of the cloth. ansTrtato J. L. STIFEL & SONS Indigo Dyers ard Pristtrs WheellagW.Va. NIW YORK................... 23 Church St. lIIIlLAIalLI' I A ............. 3 .i r M rkett. Bt , .ON ..........................31 Bedford Sb ('IIICAGO................. 2*1 W. Jackson Blvd. HAN FRA NCst'O ...... 'ostal Telegraph Bldg. ST. JOSEPJI, MU.N......b... batn lank BRdg. BALr IMOltIb ................... C a-Cda Bldg PST. LOUI IS................... V etorta Bldg. TP'' PAUL ................. ..x Edtleutt Bldg. SIKONTOt .................14 Manchester Bldg. WINNi|'I' ( ............... 400 ll amuamond Bld MON TItGAL.......... otuu mU, 4bL I.lYal PERFECT HEALTH. " Tutt's l'ills keep the system In Derfect rder. They regulate the bowels and produce A VIGOROUS BODY. Remedy for sick headache, constlpetioa, Tult's Pills Customers Speak Favorably We have been handling Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root for fourteen years and dur ing all that time we never had a dis satisfied user of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp Root; all of our customers speak very favorably regarding it. We know of cases of Gall Stones, Gravel, Catarrh or Inflammation of Bladder and Rheuma tism where it produced the most benefi cial results. We believe it is a good medicine for the diseases for which it is intended. Very truly yours, McCUNE DRUG CO., By N. E. McCune, Bridgeport, Texas. November 11th, 1915.