Newspaper Page Text
CMcauss the System
flw~s Se usa
:ispels colds ond fea hes
Acts nai oly, acts rAuly as
aLa xave .
Best fSo Men Wonmen ondhild
yen-1Jounw an Old.
`To Qt Wts benetieal e3esets.
always buy the Genuma
manufactured by the
Flo SYRUP Cos
SOLD BY ALL LEADING DRUGGISTS
a size only. re.ular price 50' per bottle.
." -_ -
THEIR WEDDING JOURNEY.
"Waiter, when are you going to
bring us that roast chick'n?"
"Why, you've already eaten your
"Then bring we the check!"
"But you've already paid, sir!"
SAVE THIS RECIPE FOR COLDS
"Mix half pint of good whiskey with
two ounces of glycerine and add one
half ounce Concentrated pine com
pound. The bottle is to be well shaken
each time and used in doses of a tea
spoonful to a tablespoonful every four
hours." Any druggist has these ingre
dients or he will get them from his
wholesale house. The Concentrated
-ine is a special pine product and
comes only in half ounce bottles, each
enclosed in an air-tight case, but be
sure it is labeled "Concentrated." This
Is one of the best and quickest reme
dies known to science.
Stated in Cold Figures,
ft costs on an average about $250.
to cure an incipient consumptive or
to care for an advanced case of tuber
culosis until death. If he is left in des
titute circumstances without proper
attention he will surely infect with
his disease at least two other persons,
and possibly more. Considering that
the average life is worth to society
in dollars and cents about $1,500, the
net loss which would accrue to a com
munity by not treating its poor con
sumptives in proper institutions would
be, for each case, including those who
are unnecessarily infected, at the very
lowest figure, $4,250. On this basis, if
the poor consumptives in the United
States who are now sick were segre
gated from their families, and either
kept in institutions until they died, or
else cured of their disease, the sav
ing to the country would be the enor
mous sum of $1,275,000,000.
Representative Flood of Virginia
tells a good story in which one of
the characters was Gen. Reuben Lind
say Walker of the confederate army.
On one occasion the general was wait
ing for his breakfast, and his faithful
negro servant had gone to catch some
absh for the feast. When the serv
ant was away an unusually long time
the general called to him impatiently:
"Why don't you come here with that
Sam in the meantime had caught
a flounder, which is white on one side,
with a whiteness that loks like raw
"All right, Massa Reuben!" called
eat Sam. "I'se comin' des ez soon
es I kotch de uvver ha'f o' dis here
Now and Then.
lie is a capitalist now in an Ohio
town, but he was not always thus.
Hlie has progressed along various lines,
and one mark of his progress is the
open-back shirt, a comparatively mod
ern invention. To this he is yet new,
and recently commented upon it to a
friend who was in his room while he
"Look at me," he said, sticking his
head through the shirt, "when I same
to this town I hadn't a shirt to my
back, and now-now, I haven't a back
to my shirt."
Certain Habits Unconsciously Formed
and Hard to Break.
An ingenious philosopher estimates
that the amount of will power neces
sary to break a life-long habit would,
if it could be transformed, lift a weight
of many tons.
It sometimes requires a higher de
gree of heroism to break the chains of
a pernicious habit than to lead a for
lorn hope in a bloody battle. A lady
writes from an Indiana town:
"From my earliest childhood I was a
lover of coffee. Before I was out of my
teens I was a miserable dyspeptic, suf
fering terribly at times with my stom
"I was convinced that it was coffee
that was causing the trouble and yet
I could not deny myself a cup for
breakfast. At the age of 36 I was in
very poor health, indeed. My sister
told me I was in danger of becoming
a coffee drunkard.
"But I never could give up drinking
offtee for breakfast, although it kept
me constantly ill, until I tried Postum.
I learned to make it properly according
to directions, and now we can hardly
do without Postum for breakfast, and
care nothing for coffee.
"I am no longer troubled with dysE
pepsia, do not have spells of suffering
with my stomach that used to trouble
ne so when I drank coffee."
Look in pkgs. for the little book,"The
Road to Wellville." "There's a Reason."
Eve re'd the above letteri A new
eme appeirs from time to time. They
ae genude, trune, ad full of huama
What d eor "4atgb_ c fo
W tth 9r omusti tu o wov st a
The e n 'or: -
7tis a ihr f 9 4 r Aq h or
A passongf blees io Amr
It gixmner__ - ) I s t earrs
`What ds stw rin h tC D
A c p of ea repi ; u Tapper
SWho j tu
Yet who e ,nowmist oo h s` t
The e s or - to-day . ns e, r
to-mo rr ed ies"s . ar
Tr of beiecusom, bows- ea "w to fate; -oe Crabbej
Yet hol yn, y tursues d o. ..D
wtaicin s Leyo
Y an--oy cl ot\es
i b in o -ld u A son
sopeia s r( eo'h b t Hopn
,.-And faoth reveals "a life el e eý ontgBry
Good-on crownther ,es with Ht.
And Godrovos-s 't t elf ny, " nee r `, nreva
A~ d\ a s oeie ho fr ee r
Life's mysteries deep hid, e s wor DLwor4
9.\omething r--insor s to' d orrJ -
"mbcoldened faith will °o te's lte Lle
ur bai Sr d f ou ty Neioll _
f Maon r a , aspr g steea e
Atndfais resh b ut re e ed , ontryar
Oo chonly romwon toe seoes iho toa I/,
Tm wansý3en bore is Satan eade i -
Andhainess oth comes fo f ClrKt so
Ifees.. umy strie d eu de Eu i)on
Hone trut is clear. whab r is l pope
TLif is no shadow butorod gSaa edive ,. Z W
By Admiral Bob Ewan:
Admiral Evans (Fighting Bob),
"I thank God that he made
three times as much water as land.
"Every old seadog will join me in
this. The sea is his home; he loves it
as the farmer loves his broad acres.
Apart from it he is restless and dissat
isfied, but with a voyage ahead of him
he is as happy as a clam at high tide.
No true sailor would exchange Christ
mas at sea for one on shore. It would
be like Thanksgiving dinner without
"Of all the Christmases spent at sea
the one that rises before me most
vividly is that of 1865, when the fed
eral army and the gunboat fleet were
trying to capture Fort Fisher. The
only presents we received, and they
came fast and furious, were solid shot
and shell from the guns of the enemy.
But this didn't destroy our sense of
humor. The boys would write on
each solid shot or shell before placing
it in the gun, 'presented by,' and add
the name of the vessel from which it
happened to be fired. Mighty few
hurled at the fort that day lacked this
Christmas greeting. All the gunners
caught the spirit of the grim jest, for
the fighting line is no place for seri
"Despite the excitement of the
fierce combat we managed to have the
mastheads of all the ships trimmed
with Christmas green, even though
the sailors had to risk their lives in
going ashore to get them, and you
may be assured the sentiment of the
day was not wasted.
"Last year Santa Claus followed our
fleet of 16 vessels. HIe anticipated our
12,000-mile voyage and furnished us in
advance with the pick of his best. On
board the supply vessels when we
sailed from Hampton roads were thou
sands of packages containing every
imaginable Christmas gift, from a
whisky flask to a smoking jacket, each
package labeled, 'Don't open until
"Along with those gifts he sent
thousands of yards of bunting to dec
orate the mastheads of the battleships.
It would be difficult to imagine a more
beautiful sight than these ships lined
up Christmas morning with the sail
ors breaking out the Christmas trim
mings with as much zest as the small
boy displays when he lights the
candles on his Christmas tree.
"Then comes the opening of the
Christmas packages. This is always a
gala occasion. Not a man on board
would dare ignore the instruction any
more than he would think of disobey
ing his superior officer. It has become
custom through years of faithful ob
servance. Always a bottle of wine is
broken in christening these tokens
from the loved ones at home.
"If I hadn't been a lieutenant myself
I wouldn't dare give away official
"Last year we practically had two
Christmases. We received our first
mail at Trinidad, West Indies, some
time Christmas week and delayed
Christmas mail reached us at Callao,
when the vessels were approaching
their own country on the western
"No nation provides more plentiful.
ly for the Christmas cheer of its sail.
ors than does Uncle Sam. Each of
the battleship crews has a dinner of
roast turkey, plum pudding, pumpkin
pie and all the trimmings which go
with it. The men are served in
messes of 20 at 12 a'clock and each
man is allowed one snifter of grog as
an appetizer, in celebration of the oc
"The officers dine at six o'clock,
and, as is the custom when spending
the holiday at sea, are guests of the
There are warmer hand-shakings on
this night, wrote Alexander Smith,
than during the bypast 12 months.
Friend lives in the mind of friend.
There is more charity at this time
than at any other. Poverty and scanty
clothing, and fireless grates come
home to the bosoms of the rich and
they give of their abundance. The
very redbreast of the woods enjoys
his Christmas feast. Good feeling in.
carnates itself in plum pudding. The
Master's word, "The poor ye have al
ways with you," wear at this time a
deep significance. For at least one
night on each year over all Christen.
dom there is brotherhood. And good
men, sitting amongst their families, or
ay a solitary fire like me, when they
remember the light that shone over
the poor clowns huddling on the Beth.
lehem plains 1,800 years ago, the ap.
parition of shining angels overhead,
the song, "Peace on earth and good.
will towards men," which for the first
time hallowed the midnight air-pray
for that strain's fulfilment, that battle
and strife may vex, the nations no
more, that not only on Christmas eve,
but the year round men shall be breth.
ren, owning one Father in heaven.
Christmas Booms Trade.
"Christmas booms trades of all
kinds," said a statistician of New
York. "It is, on the whole, a bless.
"Take groceries and fruit. A big
grocer tells me that where ordinarily
he sends out 100 tons of groceries a
day at Christmas time he sends out
130 tons. And of oranges, he sells
a million a week in December as
against 500,000 a week at other times.
"Turkeys go from 6,000 to 14,000
in this firm's output, nutmegs from
five to 18 tons, raisins from 2,000 to
9,000 boxes and cigars from 1,000 to
"Wines and spirits, which are pop.
ular Christmas gifts, sell 50 per cent.
better than in any other month. I
know a man who sold $225,000 worth
of whisky last December as against
an average of $125,000 for the other
months of the year."
A custom prevails in Norway, called
Zurra Jul, or Christmas turns, Jul be
ing the name for Christmas. During
this week visits are made in regular
order and in every case the visitori
are hospitably entertained with least
ing, music and dancing.
How Relief from Distressing Kidney
Trouble Was Found.
Mlrs. .li:abeth Wolf, ::SS \W. JMorgan
St., Tipton, :\!o., ~says: "linlanimation
of the bladder
reached its climax
last. spring and I suf
fered terribly. My
hack ached and (
pained so I could
hardly get around
and the secretions
f ;; , were scanty, fre
"'/' quent of passage
and painful. I was
tired all the time and very nervous. I
began using lioan's Kidney Pills, and
after taking a few boxes was cured
and have been well ever since."
Remember the name-- )oan's. Sold
by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster
Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
NOT HAVING ANY.
Bertle--But, my dear, there's no
harm in a kiss.
Nellie-No. Well, but then, where's
The Vacant Chair.
What sad memories linger around
the old vacant chair. Sitting in the
middle of the floor, with a plaintive
look about its frayed and seemingly
weary back, it brings back 'a tumultu
ous riot of sad recollections that time
can never efface. Volumes of bitter
anguish come to me when I arrive
home in time to catch the milkman
swiping the loose furniture around the
place, and take off my shoes to avoid
publicity, and strike my best toe
against the rocker of the old vacant
chair. Then, forgetting for the mo
m 1rit my unclad feet, I kick the chair
on the other rocker. That is when
the sadness and suffering that lingers
around the oldl (hair comes out with
an extra edition and great chunks of
gloom settle over me like a herd of Ill
natured flies.-Oregon iournal.
In a home where the mother is
somewhat aggressive and the father
good-natured and peace-loving, a
child's estimate of home conditions
was tersely expressed the other day.
While dressing the mother paused in
the act of putting on her shoes and
said: "I certainly am easy on shoes, I
have worn these for four months. I
don't know what you would do, John,
if I were not. I am easy on every
thing." The little girl looked up
from her dolls and remarked: "Ex
"Is the editor out?" asked a visitor
to the office of the Ridgeville Banner.
"Yes, sir," answered the editor's
small assistant. "He's gone out to
put away a jug of licker left by a sub
"Do you think it will take him long
to put it away?"
"Naw, sir, it won't take him long
ter put it away, but after that he
won't be able ter do nuthin' fur a
$100 Reward, $100.
Ybe teaders of this paper will be pleased to leas
that there is at least one dreaded disease that science
has been able to cure in all Its stage, and that Is
Oatarrh. Hall's Catarrb Cure is the only positive
cure now known to the medical traternity. C·atarrh
being a constitutional disease, requires a constitu
tional treatment. rall's Catarrb Cure is taken In
ternally, actlng directly upon the blood and raucous
surfaces of the system, thereby destroying the
foundation of the disease, and giving the patient
strength by building up the constitution and ust
log nature in doing Its work. The proprieton have
so much faith in its curative powers that they offem
One Hundred Dollars for any case tha It tails o
nure. Send for list of testImontals
Address F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
SBold by all Druggists; 75c.
She Mal'a Family Pills for constipstia.
Not Up to Modern Standards.
"Your wife's new hat makes her
look like a queen," said the man who
tries to be complimentary.
"Don't let her hear you say that,"
answered Mr. Bliggins; "I have
looked through the histories and I
never yet saw a picture of a queen
who looked as if she enjoyed a first
Important to Mothers.
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe and stre remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
In Use For Over 80 Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
Coming to Terms.
Possible 3Boarder--Ah, that was a
ripping dinner, and if that was a fair
sample of your meals, I should like to
come to terms.
Scotch Farmer--Before we gang
any further, was that a fair sample
o' yer appetite?
For Headache Try Hicks' Capudine.
Whether from Colds. Heat, Stomach or
Nervous troubles, the aches are speedily
relieved by Capudine. It's Liquid-pleas
ant to take-Effets immediately. 10, 25
and 50c at Drug Stores.
Stella-Isn't Mabel going to marry
Bella-No, he rejected -the budget.
IMPOSSIBLE TO FIND ANYTHINO
better for sldeache, backaches or stitches than
Perry Davis' Pa!nkller. Get the large size, it is the
eheapest. At all druggists, 25c, 35e and 60c bottles.
It's one thing to run Into debt and
another to crawl out,
Constipation causes and seriously aggravates
many dseas es. It is thoroughly cured by Dr.
Picrce's lPellets. Tiny sugar-coated granules.
Everyone can do his best thing eas
IVOL .'. . . .. .u.. I I& ma. J .. .I.
e of e uh U A R E" HAIR RETORER, PRI , retal.
Seoausofthose ugly, gfrly, gray hairs. Use "LSA CREOLE" HAIR RESTORER. PRICE, )I.OO, retail.
GOOD WORK IS LOVED WORK
And Therein One Should Find the
Contentment That Is Chief
Part of Life.
I1 a man dot sn oloo' his work, h,
hail better get soemnething else to do
Iut lthe trouble is that such p'eopt
will hardly love any kind of wvirl..
The, troubl,' is in them. They hick;
intePlligencO. It they knew enougi
to kniow good work, they would: ,,on
lharn to love it. lThe manual-tr:ain
ing s hlme has this in view --to sur
round the job a man is doing with
such intelligence and taste as will
make it attractive to hintm.
"The iman who Is in love with ,Iis
jot, gets orlTie ('olltent:llen1 t Oit ol ' liifo
thanl anty other." says irhander Mat
thews; and he gets a great Ipart of hii
conite(tmwent in doingi his w'2rk right.
No iman cat. love his work who shirks.
No an can111 lie conttenlted who is dis
honest ablout his work. TuLis is shirk
int or doing it ncgligent'y. So these
things always go together -- honest
;wcork, con tent ment and love of the job.
Eczema for a Year-Got No Relief
Even at Skin Hospital-In Despair
Until Cuticura Cured Him.
"I was troubled with a severe Itch.
ing anrid dry, scruft skin on my ankles,
feet, arms and scalp. Scratching niadi i
it worse. Thousan:ls of small red pimn.
iDls formed and these cau.;ed inttlt:se
itching. I was advised to go to the
hospital for diseases of the skin. I dlid
so. the chief su"r-eoa saying: "I never
saw such a bad case of ece':nma." !But I
got little or no relief. Then I tried many
so-called remedies, but I became so
bad that I almost gave up in despair.
After suffering agonies for twelve
months, I was relieved of the almost
unbearable itching after two or three
applications of Cuticura Ointment. I
continued Its use, combined with Cutl.
cura Soap and Pills, and I was com
pltely cured. Henry Searle, Little
Rock, Ark., Oct. 8 and 10, 1907."
Potter Drug & Chem. Corp., Sole Props., Boston.
WHY HE FAILED.
r r ,
L. - ,
Aunt-You failed in your examina
tion. Ilow was that?
George-I can't think, auntie!
The consul in London of a continen
tal kingdom was informed by his gov
ernnment that one of his countrywom
en, supposed to be living in Great Brit
ain, had been left a million of money.
After advertising without result, he
applied to the police, and a smart
young detective was set to work.
W\hen a few weeks has gone by
his chief asked him how he was go,
'Ive found the lady, sir."
"Good' Where is she?"
"At my place. I got married to her
Woman's Daring Deed.
In southern Tunis lies an extensive
salt marish desert called the Shott
Jerid, of which the Arabs stand in ter
ror, for many a caravan has been lost
in the salt incrusted morass, which,
according to De Lesseps is as lmuch
as 1,200 feet deep in places. This
region has been crossed for the first
time in a small automobile by a wom
an, Myriam Harry, a well-known
Miss Glddigosh-Oh, uncle, have
you seen the Williamses' baby. Do
describe it to me.
Uncle Snark-Description! Um!
ah! very small features, clean-shaven,
red-faced, and looks a hard drinker.
For Colds and Gripp-Capudine.
The best remedy for Gripp and Colds is
Hicks' C('apudine. Relieves the aching and
feverishness. Cures the cold-Headaches
also. It's Liquid--Effects immediately-10,
25 and 50c at Drug Stores.
When it comes to being charitable
to the faults of others, the brother
hood of man has the sisterhood of
woman beaten to a frazzle.
Rheumnatism and Neuralgia never could
get along with launlins WVizard )il.
\Wizardl Oil always drives them away
fron the premises in short order.
The first step toward keeping your
mouth shut is to close it.
ALLEN'S LUN4G StALAM
Itheold r-li;tih -onll l r 'ulmelli,. i-l,,nd In er-ry
drilu sthr; and in pratctil;lly every Ilotue. F'or salio
by ai druggists, ?5c.50c and $.l bottlos.
Did it ever occur to you that book
worms are awful bores?
Best for Baby and Be for Mother
SI ne for children anddulL, very plesant i
to take and free from opiates. It soothes
and heals the achingthroat and assmurentestful
nighb toboth mother and child.
All b2i5cen 25 cents.
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES
.,id ge ,caanm h e ace clnlbe. Thel de In old ter B fer than an otgher d ý. You can
, I.t awro ipeiirWLt W-rite t hr# ImlotDN-to* D, enc anriu Colon. MON ROEORU U 00 . , n e.,r IIIn ....
If you would be happy, keep your
eyes wide open during courtship and
half closed after marriage.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup.
For heildren teething, softens the gurs, reduce. In
flammation, aays pain, cures wind collo. 25c a botie.
Better a poor man at large than a
rich man in jail.
The Fountain Head of Life
A mrn ws'o ha. a.n weak and impaircJ sto'n:eh d d
proicrly di:tc.t his f :,d widll c'"a lId that h1i blood has b o:,t ;
weak and itnp ,, ri .h d, and tIhat 1;: 'Al ; . ;,.d"p is i:nprpc rly and
Dr. PIER C,'i GOLDCEV lEDIC: DISCot'SPy
makes the ctounach strong, promotes l.,o sosw of
dijestive if-ices, restores the lost appetite, ilnJes
assimilation perfcxt. itvi2ortates the liver and
turiics and enric.yes the blood. It is tie great b;ood.mahcr,
flesh:ibuildcr and restorative re t"e tonic. 1j nlades cIen
strong in body, active in mnid and cool in udaer:.tc:t
This "Discovery" is a pure, glvceric extract of American medical rocts
absolutely free from alcohol and all iniurilu, habit-forming drus. Xll its
ingredients are printed on its wrappers. It has no relationship ~ri; secret
nostrurns. Its every ingredient is cndor :ed by the leaders in all the schorls of
medicine. i)on't accept a se, ret nostrum as a substitute for this tire-prosco
remedy OF KNOWN cOwIoMIrl S. As ,sa R Nsttu1cIoas. They must ktow of
many cures made bhv it during past 40) renrs, right in your own neiwhhorhrod.
World's Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. R.V. Pierce. Pres., o N.
.r------- - *. Buffo, N. '
THE LAInr-EST MANUFACTURER OF
/ MEN'S FINE SHOES IN THE WORLD
Wear W, L. Dougins comfortable,
en wr- iwali In shoes. Theny are . " ,
- made urn: honor, o0 the best leath
er,, by the most skiiled workmren,
In all the latest fashions. Shoos in
every style and Shapo to suit men
In all walks Of life.
If I could take you into my lar;ge
factories at Brockton, Mlass., and
show you how carefully W. L. DougR
Ins shoes are made, you would
then understand why they hold
their shape, fit better, wear longer
and are of greater value than any
other make, *
C.Al'T(ION.--Sr that W. L. Donglae
name inil the r,,tail rnee I a amrpiped on
the bottom. Take No Substitute.
When Cold Winds Blow
When cold winds blow, biting frost
is in the air, and back-draughts down
the chimney deaden the fires, then the
(Equipped with Smokeless Device)
shows its sure heating power by
steadily supplying just the heat that
is needed for comfort.
The Perfection Oil Heater is unaffected
by weather conditions. It never fails. No
smoke-no smell-just a genial, satisfying
heat. The new
prevents the wick being turned too high.
emoved in an instant.
Solid brass font holds 4 quarts of oil--sufoiient to give out a glowing heat
for 9 hoturs--solid brass wick carriers--ldamper top--cool handle--il indicator.
lieater beautifully finished in nickel or Japan in a variety of styles.
Every Dealer Everywhere. If Not At Yours, Write for Descriptive Circular
to the ?carcst AGency of the
~STANDARD OIL COMPANY
, u I $ /r I I
is Clogged up
That's Why You're Tired-Out of
Sorts-Have No Appetite.
Wil ' gtCARTER
They do ITTLE
their duty. IVER
isueess, adigestleI, and Sick hadache.
SMALL Iu. SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRIC
GENUINE must bear signature:
We Buy . .
Feathers, Tallow, BeeswaZ,
Ginseng, Golden Seal, (Ye,!ow
Root),May Apple, Wild Gineer.
etc. We are dealers; estai,;shed
In 1i56-"Over half a century in Louisvilie"
-and can do better for you than agents
or commission merchants. Refererce, any
Bank in Lou;sville, Write for weekly price
list and shipping tags.
M. Sabel & Sons,
229 E. Market St. LOUISVILLE, KY.
R eade anything aver
tised In its columns should insist upon
having what they ask for, refuing all
subtitutes or imitations.
$1 Up. HALFTONES
Slutable for printing in ewetpap rur
on ntarionery. 1 ubjishPren fth: 1pPr
willtakeyourorderanddoth nrontu nKg
watERanW UWmpAPIR (I i0l. LITTLE ROCK, ARL
AND ALL HOSE
PtI AND THROAT DISEASES
ures the ckand b acts a2 a preventie for others. Liquid given ot
thetongue, ents fo.ttr o66.00asnd -1000 the doen. Bi, Ad by alt drugg tla
Sand horse goods houses, or sent esprees pid, the muctu
SaPOHN MEDICAL CO,. Chemistiý GOSHEN, INDIANA
Wanted At Once-A Man
TO Make S100 er Manth Avm e xpeas
1a006 MEN ,NIluW Aie. lo ,o l-T with.
M our Medicines, Fatrauts. Ppic1s, Sap.,
erf umes. Toilet Articles. Stock and PaultryPreparallelu.
ilis:es, e .. We are one of the Irlargest importers med
nuuflarturerl In the IT. ;. Our capital and murplue is
One Mallion lOllars. We makeover O0 produai5. aI gurt
anteed. Our factories have over acres o floor ispae.
Ue mean in each nennmlptled
WE NOW WANT foralily lo take lull rhlrge of
all deliveries to farmner and olther from, a wagon elsallar
to thme lreo; in lmort, S a'n ,le to take flilt charesot
oevryt(iut prtc lo ,ineor bluinessm in hls ditrli. l(A
everry man an fill thisl Iaeition nor ran we sffrd to cbs
tracsit wath onee whe is lnen tr lravalgurr lre old or Io
your!.~ We Wm? 1+ hoar fr+ m ;ien wh',a Imn lse aIlrll
eu.·larcfal -ihonelt, industrnuus m.ou who iill be satisied
to make nt oles than
$100 Per Month Clear Profit
als.ve expsen the first year. $18O0 the ara,nd year, and
(4I24) thle tlh :d yar
If y,' are a.rly well na cminted In you.r locality and
vnt,, ik ' j n a CII thie, 1itot li e r ls me . n ewritnl
Sla-,m. f, ll aertlrtln rl a" wTe arv ,, r t !,t,|P lyn i|
W.TIlAWL CIGHCo 30 UbrtriSt. Frmsprt,1.
"I have suffered v with piles far thirtyd
sir years. One year a go last April I be.
ga1 taking Cascarets for co"lstiI tir nl. In
the cour'e of a week I I noticed the piles
beg f n to dis.ppear and at the end of asi
weeks they did not trouble ui e at all.
Cacaret have ffdonerd with onpilers for the. It
si eyairely cured andr feel like a ne
gan." Gt orge a rysa er, Naopoleon, O.
the couasant Palatbleek I otent, Taste piled
J)O G',ood. Never Sicken.Wea~ kC or Gripe.
n to disapp. 5. Never old n ulk. at the gen
uinweeks tblhey dit d notmpe trou Cble C. me uarate all.to
re ascar yhaver one wonders for me. I
l eutirely cured nknle feel like aor new
tonaI o George Kryder, Napoleon, .a
Ie U ant. UPalatable. Potent. Taste Goo1.
W. N. U., MEMPHIS, NO. 51-1909.