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RAISE WAH TAX Affects Building and Loan Associations; Latter May Protest, Is Belief. "Washington, D. G, Nov. 12. Under & nniuR hj solicitor Johnson, of the ti'.i'im, collections from the war tax n i it several million dollars In ex-"- s of the estimates made by con- '1 !i new ruling; will require payment of tin .sump tax on all transactions of I iMmj, and loan associations through cut t'-(- United States Jt is said to af- f re than 6400 associations, hav- ii,- p.aily 3,000,000 members and 4t li ii 'lin annually about $1,760,000. The i n ion of the solicitor differs from tm i i : ; i oil of the commissioner of in t ' I rcenue and an assistant attor 5n . - ner.il. who internreted the rev- t in. t.it of 181)6 The language in 1 nth ihe present law and that of Span i n w .ir days is held by loan associa 1h.ii i.fficcis here to be identical. It Is liobihie that an effort will be made 1 fie associations to fight the pres c it i onstiuctlon of the law. It Is jcinteu out today that the transaction-, to the taxed are Jn small amount n.olv;ng a large mimber of 0' cum nts, all of which would be sub-;- m the stamp duties. No opinion 1 i 1 1 f ft asked from the department tu j'nuce, but if protests are made of-fi-Mlh it is possible that secretary M. VJ o ili seek a construction from the department of justice. Jlie language of the act In point fol lows That stock -and bonds Issued by co cpcratUe building and loan assocla tions or companies that make loans p inh to their shareholders, shall be ex en. pt from the tax herein provided. solicitor Johnson held that under this provision loan associations have n" emptlon except for their own E'nck and bonds. TOO MUCH SPYINGr, AMERICAN CLAIMS T. nilnn, Knsr, Nov. 11. John Wil ' mi .nuthack, of New York city, cmi Iainrd todav to the American em 1 i'm of an alleged systematic esplon-s-ri w the British secret service, of en h" said he had been the subject i- it i hii arrival In London from Bi us"-nls Saturday. Fouthack bears a striking physical rsrmhlamt- to Carl Hans Lody, who hji iprentl executed as a German fi H. lurs at the hotel where the Gorman stopped and believes that this n is i"-ponsible for his trouble. Latest Popular Mexican Music For Pianola Pianos cm ners of Piano Players wilt be pleased to know that they can now set the latest popular Mexican music In mils for their players. El Paso Piano 'n, jns south side of Texas street, are m 'he sole agents. Advertisement. RELIEF FROM STOMACH ILLS. Whv suffer from constipation and stomach trouble when Mayr's Wonder ful Stomach Remedy, a simple prescrip t n of French oils, will give relief and fiee the body of all poisonous matter? If you have fainting spells, nick head' Ot he, distress after eating; pressure of pas around the heirt or constipation, get a bottle today. Do not delay longer Ir has brought health and hap .iines to thousands "Myar's Wonderful -ton i h K med is row sold here by rottt r I'rus- Store d ertisement. HEAT INSURANCE That's what you buy when you make the right selection from our complete line of Heating Stoves. If you are in doubt about the kind of stove required to solve your particular heating problem, ask our "Stove Man." You can rely absolutely upon his recommendation. Ruby Jewel Base Burners Admittedly the most perfect of all hard coal stoves handsome in njipearance, easy to clean and regulate. All castings made of Kemi Tost metal, exceptionally smooth, tough and durable. Hot air cir culating flues take cold air from floor and expel it from top, in tensely heated. AH eoal gases completely consumed, inburing full heat value for every pound of coal used. You canAyjn rjrt -ret a Ruby Jewel large enough to heat at &stLJ zl tiiree rooms lor T r L f For coal or wood; handsome in design and nickel trimmed; has large shaking grate and center draw grate; extra large feed and ash pit. A very sat isfactory heating stove at from WOOD STOVES NOTHING LIKE A WOOD STOVE FOR QUICK ACTION. WE HAVE THEM, B0TII SIMPLE AND ELABORATE, FROM $1.00 UP KRAKAUER, ZORK "l.AKUWAKt SAIlSf ACTION" RUSSIANS POUND GEIl RETREAT Cossacks Maintain Constant Attack and Germans "Were Exhausted. Petrograd, Russia. Nov. 12. The Germans on their retreat from tne Vistula river were continually harriea by Russian cavalry, who never allowed their opponents time to rest, according to a special correspondent of the Ultro RoslI, who has Just returned from the front. . ., In the opening stages of the retire ment from Warsaw and Ivangorod. he says, the enemy fell back vory slowly, fighting all the way and making not more than three to seven miles a day. Whenever the Russian cavalry worked Itc way around to their rear the Ger mans hastened their movements and made very little attempt to defend even the entrenched positions they had laboriously prepared. 'The dashing Russian horsemen, adds the correspondent, "with I'Bht artillery were ever on their heels and gave them no breathing space. In order to get an Interval of repose, the army retreating from Plezk on Octo ber 31 and November 1 accomplished marches of 30 miles a day. "Utterly exhausted by these great efforts, the troops stopped to rest, but hardly had they kindled their bivouac fires before the rattle of musketry put an end to their hopes. The fires were hastily extinguished by buckets of wa ter and the weary soldiers turned out to meet the attack of dismounted Cos sacks. The retreat was continued so speedily that one of the hospital trains became detached from the column to which it belonged and fell Into the hands of the Russians." JAPANESE BATTLESHIP AND CRUISER TO JOIN FLEET Honolulu, T H-. Nov. II. The Japan ese battleship Hizen and cruiser Asama, which entered this port Tuesday for coal and provisions, left early today for an unknown destination. Rumor has It that the warships will Join a Japanese fleet now nearing the coast of Chile, where It is supposed to be seeking the German cruisers which defeated rear admiral Sir Christopher Cradock's squadron. NETHERLANDS PORTS ARE DECLARED UNDER SIEGE London, Eng., Nov. 12. A dispatch to Reuter's Telegram company says that certain points in Groningen and Priesland provinces of The Nether lands, along the Ems and the Frisian islands, have been declared in a state of siege in order to prevent illegal ex portation. SITUATION IN SMYRNA PANICKY. London, Eng., Nov. 12. "The situa tion In Smyrna Is still panicky," says the Athens correspondent of the Morn ing Post "The British colony, num bering 1S00 persons, wished to leave the city -in a body, but the Turks re fused to allow their departure. The Turks assured the American consul geenral that they would protect the lives and property of all foreigners, but the populace expressed doubts of the value of these assurances." Anrtao fire brick, 419 Mesa. Itathbun Mlx Company. Advertisement. neniember Clean coal and full weights mean fuel economy. Southwestern Fuel Co., phone 531. Advertisement. Aiher cloth-lined trenther strip keens out the cold. Rathbun-Mix i o. Adv. date City A coal saver that's the Gate City Hot Blast. So constructed that combustion is absolutely com plete no comoustible gases or coal dust wasted in the flue. Attractive Colonial design; airtight, clean-cut door fitted with nickel screw regis- tr; heavy cast top and bottom and jt leg base. The most popular f all soft coal heating stoves be- iuse the most satisfactory. Prices -ige from $11.50 to $16.00 $7.00 TO $12.00 VAPOR STOVES Smokeless, odorless, sightly just the thing for a cold bath room or to dress by when you pet up early these chilly morn ings. You'll find them here in all sizes and at all prices. & MOYE'S S. I. 117 San Francisco SL EL PASO HERALD '1RSE TELLS IFl Food, Medical Attendance and Cheering Words Are Given Suffering Men. Washington, D. C, Nov. 12. Material aid and ptty and cheering words are glTen to the wounded thousands in France by the Red Crots workers. How all this is done is told in a letter re ceived here from Mrs. Demlng-Jarves, an American woman now living in France, who is serving as a nurse In the hospitals at Dlnardy-Brittany. She describes it thus: "A train of wounded Is disappearing in the distance as another arrives with its freight of injured men. All the re sources of the railway station are called into action. Soldiers quickly sweep the dust and cinders from the platforms; Red Cross nurses hasten forth with -cups of beef tea and cor dials. The nuns cut slices of bread and butter and prepare cups of steaming coffee while the Red Cross doctors and military surgeons hurry about prepar ing for the weary newcomers. Mili tary assistance comes, too. men with stretchers, soldiers with first aid to the injured, the major commanding keeping strict order among these will ing workers. On all sides hurry, activ ity, energy, devoted to case the ago nies of the wounded, helping them on to the hospital. The train draws up gently, soldiers appear at the doors, silent and patiently waiting; some with foreheads swathed in bandages, others with their arms in slings, again others leaning on crutches. Only Walt for Help. "I could not judge of the number, as more wounded were lying on the seats. One saw only black and white and yel low faces peering anxiously forth and one understood that these soldiers had no words to express their sufferings, they only wait 'for help.' "A young doctor just commencing his life of self sacrifice, his eyes heavy with fever, his shoulders drooping with fatigue, seeks the "military doctor in charge at the station and hands him a list giving him some information, brief and military, on the wounded hundreds behind him. Some are so badly injured they must have instant help. Others may travel further, seeking from sta tion to station the promised assistance. Remove Desperately Wounded. "The more desperately wounded are removed on stretchers; the nuns bring cooling water to wash their fevered hands and faces; the nurses bring them food and hot coffee: kind hands replace their slings awry; boys and girls bring them newspapers, clgarets and candles. AH wish to express their ad miration and devotion to these humble defenders of France. "All along the vast platforms are rows of stretchers, each laden with its suffering humanity. One counts the men by the upturned boot soles. Alas! those wounded in the legs, hang bro kenly down. Here a wretched man with a broken shoulder wanders to wards the operating room, installed in every railway station. There, a feeble comrade leans on the shoulders of a nurse as he struggles towards the doc tors awaiting him. "The more seriously wounded must I remain on the spot. The medical di rector inspects tnem, taKing tneir num ber and encouraging them with a few words. Comfort nnd Kindness. " 'Now, my brave one, you will not travel further; a look at your wound, mv friend, and then to a comfortable hospital.' The wounded soldier touches. his cap, mis his covering ami snows a dressing spotted with yellow and brown, but has the strength to say to the bearers, "carefully, gently, my friends, I suffer much," and he looks with misgiving on the ambulance, for they are moving him again, poor fel low, who has suffered so much. "They lift him tenderly and he dis appears beneath the Red Cross ambu lance, there to find a nurse who whis pers to him: 'My little soldier, another moment of patience and you will find thyself amidst cool sheets, far from noise and confusion: thou shalt find rest and peace, and thou shalt be well.' Germans Not Forgotten. "In the midst of this tempressment,' this joy of helping, the German prison ers, wounded and far from home, are not forgotten. At the door of one of the wagons a little brown chap Is lean ing, silent but with shining, anxious eyes. The odor of good coffee and warm bread aro wafted to him, but he dares not make a sign, but how hungry he Is, and those good 'camarades' be hind him. who for so many days faced death and famine In the trenches. How they hunger! He glances behind him. Here a man lies on his back, his eyes closed. Another Is gasping with his hamls clenched. Others are crouching In the obscurity. How hungry they are! How the thirst burns! But one must not ask mercy of tone's conquer ors. "Suddenly a young doctor with a nun at his side appears at a window. Bread and meat are offered and it is the lit tle brown wounded one kneeling at the window who brings to his fellows the hospitality of France. "The officers are crowded together, heads swathed In blood stained band ages, legs and arms encircled in spotted bands, but their -voices are lowered as they thank the kindly nuns and they squeeze themselves together to allow a freer space to the more injured com panions. The papers brought to them tell them of the battles in whicn they have fought and in the list of those fallen on the field of honor appears the name of many a cherished friend " How to Peel Off a Weatherbeaten Face It's really a simple matter to renovate a face soiled by dirt, wind or cold Ordinary mercollzed wax. used like cold cream will tnnsfprm the worai old complexion Into one of snowy whiteness and leltety softness. It literally peels off the outer lell of surface skin, but so gently, gradually, therrfs no discomfort The wornout skin comes off, not In patches, but evenly, in tiny par ticles, leaving no evidence of the treatment The younger, healthier under-skin forming the new complexion Is one of captivating loveliness One ounce of mercollzed wax, to be had at any drug store. Is enough to remove any eoarse. chapped, pimpled, freckled, faded or sallow skin. Apply before retiring, washing it off mornlngsT Many skins wrinkle easily with every wind that blows.- An excellent wrinkle remover, because It tightens the skin and strengthens relaxed muscles. Is a wash lo tion made as follows: Powdered saxollte. 1. ? if'T5 ln. w,tch ha""- one-half pint This gives Immediate results Ad vertisement. ured His Rupture I was badly ruptured while lifting a trunk several years ago. doctors said my only hope of cure was an operation. Trusses did me no good, riaally I got hold of some thing that quickly and completely cured mc. Years have passed and the rupture has never returned, although I am doing hard work as a carpenter. There was no opera tion, no lost time, no trouble. I have noth '1" J06"' but wl Klve full information about how you may find a complete cure without operation. If you write to me i:u gene M. Pullen. Carpenter. 39-A. Marcellui Aiemie, Manasquan. N. J. Better cut rut this nntico and show It to any otherf who :ire rupture.! j ou may taip a life or at lea-it ttnp the misery of rupture arrf the norrj and danger of an opeiaUon. d u ur mii Z0NEDE5GR1BED Places Figuring in the War News Are Told of by the Geographic Society. Washington. D. C. Nov. 12. The Na tional Georgraphlc soclotv has prepared the following: facta concerning Plac" that are figuring prominently In "J6 news of the military operations in tne European war: , Trebizond A city on the Black sea. in northeasern Asiatic Turkey. ch situated on a plateau-like rock "sins gently from the sea. Two deep ravines filled with trees and gardens defend" on the east and west and a raed'tjva; wall surrounds it The name of tne town Is said to have come from tne trapezeldal form of Its ancient ram parts. The small stone and lime house s are topped with red tiled roofs. A cita del towers over the southern section. The place has an active trade, catue, nuts, tobacco, carpets and silks being among its chief exports. More than nau of the estimated population of 3o.ou are Turks. The Chrstian section Is just outside the wall. Xenophon reached tne sea here on his famous retreat. It was the capital of the Greek empire of ire blzond from 1204 to 1461. ...w. Akaba A fortified village of Arabia at the northern end of the Gulf of AKa ba. 150 miles south of east of Suez. The gulf extends to the southward for liu miles and has an average breadth oi i miles. The town was formerly known as Aelana and as Allah. Tobacco, honey, wax and corn are exported. The place has a population of about 1600. Coronel A seaport of Chile, eight miles south of La Concepcion and 270 miles down the coast from Valparaiso. The island St Marie Is 20 miles away and the island of Juan Fernandez 220 miles to the northwest The town Is a port for oil boats. Important coal mines are in the neighborhood. The popula tion is about 2500. Founded by Turks. Chabatz A fortified town of Servia. on the right bank of the River Save, 40 miles west of Belgrade, on a height overlooking the confluence ot the Ka menltza and the Save. The town was founded in 1470 by the Turks, was taken over by the Imperialists in 1695, and by the peace of Passarowitz in 1767, fell under the Austrian sway. After manv vicissitudes it was again occupied bv the Turks from 1816 to 1867. The present population Is about 15,000. The place is the principal commercial center of northwest Servia, doing a consider able export business, and is famous for Its white honey and the wit of its peo ple. Vallly A small town in northern France, nine miles east of Solssons on the Aisne rier, near its junction with the Vesle. The architectural monument of the town Is a beautiful church about 800 years old, still in an excellent stato of preservation. There is also an an cient hospital in Vallly. The population is slightly in excess of 1500. The mak ing of hosiery and lace is the principal occupatoln of the people. Lihons-En-Santerre A small town In northern France. 12 miles west of southwest of Feronne and two miles west of northwest of Chaulnes, with a population of approximately 1200. The rums of an Important monastery of the middle ages are located there, while a church, still used by the inhabitants, dates from the 13th century. Hosiery is the chief article of manufacture. Mnrcbal Has Famous Castle. Marchais A town of northern France, known principally because of its mag nificent castle, built in 1540 and now the property of the prince of Monaco. The eastle was the favorite place of residence of Francis I. The chapel con tains a huge stained glass window de picting "the annunciation," and in one of the other rooms of the castle are three costly tapestries of the 16th cen tury which represent the "three ages of life." The town Is about six miles east of Laon and has a population of about 600. SlRsonne A town of about 1600 In habitants, in northern France, on the Souche. a small affluent of the Serre. 12 miles east of Laon and 23 miles north of Reims. The place was practically destroyed by fire In 1829. Wool spinning Is the chief occupation of the inhabit ants. Borkum Island A German possession ln the North sea, with an area of about 12 square miles. Just off the Dollar t, into wliich the river Ems empties. The Island Is one of the east Frlsslan group and lies 28 miles northwest of Emden. Germany, and 12 miles directly north of the Dutch coast A channel, crossed by a dyke, divides the land, which Is ex tremely low through the center, into two parts. Until improvements had been made In recent years, this central lowland was completely submerged at every high tide. The town of Borkum is in the western section of the Island, near a much frequented bathing resort Its population Is close to 3000. The Is landers gain their livelihood chiefly through fishing and the raising of live stock Ctsmmont Founded In loo's. Grammont An Industrial town of east Flanders, Belgium, on the slope of a hill, 21 miles south of southeast ot Ghent The Dender river dWldes It into Upper and Lower Grammont The town was founded and originally fortified iri 1068. Noted for its black lace. Gram mont also has manufactories of linen, carpets, paper, cloth, embroidery, yarn and matches. It is the home of about 11.000 people. Messlnes A small town of west Flanders, Belgium, 10 miles south of Ypres, near the Frepch frontier. Its some 2000 inhabitants are engaged in lace making and weaving A school for the education of the children of Belgian soldiers is established there, the foun dation of which was part of a Bene dictine abbey of the 11th century. The town was devastated by the Normans, and has been captured and burned many times Passchendaele A small Belgian town, 12 miles northeast of Ypres and eight miles southwest of Roulcrs, on a height near the souice of the Mandelbeke, an affluent of the Lys. Lace, chicory and oil are manufactured The town has a population of about 4000. SeraHtopol In Modern City. Sevastopol Practically destroyed In 1855 during the Crimean war, this Rus sian possession on the southwest arm of the Crimea is one of the most modern cities bordering on the Black sea today. It is situated, amphitheater like, on a chalky cliff, which rises from a height of 30 feet near the water to about ISO feet above the sea in its upper part. The town today has broad streets and modern buildings, while quays and tramways, flanked by huge granaries, line its bay. It has important manufac tories and ship building plants. The siege of the town is one of the most memorable in history. It was invested by. the French, English. Sardinians and Turks in Octobe1854, but held out un til September 8,' 1565. Its cemetery con tains the bones of about 127.000 vic tims of that war. The population today is about 56.000. Wladyslawow This Russian town of about 5000 inhabitants lies across the Prussian border. 45 miles north of Su walki. and 43 miles north of east of In sterburg. The Szesuppe river, which for some distance forms the boundary line between Russia and east Prussia, sep arates It from the Prussian town of Schlrwindt. Several breweries are ope: ated and an extensive commerce In fine cloth and hides is carried on. In the en virons, near the village of Blahoslov. lenstow, are dense forests containing many of the ancient sacred groves of the pagan Lithuanians. The town was named for king Vladislas IV, and at one time It belonged to Prussia, under the name of Neustadt. Gostynin A town in Russian Poland 14 miles southwest of Plock, on the Scrwa. river, an affluent of the Vistula. The town has a population of about 7000 Demetrius SchiusKoy. oeposea czar or TnaAn.n. .a.oo nnnflnAfl in tflA -ftDrlel nf Oostjnin until his death, at the begin ning or the Kin ceniurj Ilaigorud A small town of southern Ru-ssi-i. 21 miles south of southwest of Tcheik.izj and 1S5 miles cast of norlu --"And Join in r Let Us Tell You About the Most Amazing Coat Values WeVe Ever Known They're samples from a maker who has a reputation for making garments of the higher grades. There are over one hundred and fifty of them sizes from 16 up to M so that it will" be possible to fit a miss-in-ker-teens, the woman, who possesses a "svelt" figure, or the matron of large proportions. Just how we secured these coats ' at the price to enable us to offer you such an iinpre cedented valueis not, we are sure, of particular interest to you. ' "What will interest you is the fact that weare now offering these coats, that under ordinary conditions you would readily pay $15.00 to $17.50 and even more for, at only ' 9 x SBzf IB I ivminri; Remnant Day Friday Of most importance tomorrow will be the selling of Table linen Remnants that have accumu lated through the active selling during the big linen sale. These will be found on the second floor marked atGREATLY REDUCED PRICES. "Shop Early" qA Semi-Annual Mid-Season Sale ot Silk and Woolen Dress Goods Begins Monday, November 16th pORVhe one week only. Nov. 16th to 21 st, we will hold the greatest sale of ilk and woolen dress X materials ever fcnown in El Paso. A Sale of mutual interest and benefit to all. A sale of seasonable materials at the time yon need them. Larger stocks, more complete than ever before. Every yard of merchandise bought in this section next week will be bought at Greatly Reduced Prices Nothing Reserved. imssEE ! SH1PT0RPEDDED Dea, Eng , Nov. 12 The British gun boat Niger was torpeooed off Deal Wednesday at noon by a German sub marine. Thousands of people heard the roar of an explosion and witnessed the sinking of the gunboat After the explosion dense columns of black smoke were seen to arise ana .he Niger almost immediately began to go down by the botfs. Though par uali hidden by clouds qt smoke ana steam, the stern of the Niger was seen to rise gradually ln the air until the greater length of her keel was visible. The'i she slid slowly and gracefully beneath the water 20 minutes after she was struck. Her boilers burst Imme diately before she disappeared and caused a further rush of steam. Nearly all of the crew were below at dinner when the torpedo struck the ship and orders to close the water tight doors weie shouted from .the biidgc. When the crew flew to obey one of them obsered the white foam following the course of the torpedo. Boats were immediately launched m- I ciuatng two meiioms, uu ihc .7 ' ' Including Cept. Muir and the officers. were rescued, niiee oi me stiii,i. art injured and it is reported that two men are missing. This is the first time a German submarine has pene tiated the Downs, where nearly 100 ships were at anchor at the time of the disaster. of Odessa, on the Tlasmin river, ah af fluent of the Dnieper. The inhabitants, about 1200. aie engaged chiefly in the manufacturing of sugar There is some commerce in grain and cattle. Kuty An Austrian town, a majority of whose 7000 inhabitants are Ar menians, on the Czeremosz river, which separates Gallcia and Bukowina. The place s 19 miles east of south of Kolo mea, and 36 miles west of rzernowitz. It has an extensive output of Russian and Morocco leather Lai ge salt works aie also located ln the neighborhood. ATLANTA. 2 in. hlth WHITBY. 1JS in. hith COLLARS 2Jor23cral3 Ceil. TtiUlj & Co., he H.irri the Shop Early Movement" N this immense gathering will be found every mode that has -ronoWori iha ormrnval of fashionable women everywhere mini. -rvr,rvn"inr sf.vles as the "Collefjre" coats. "Snort" coats, "Tunic" coats, "Cossack" coats, "Military" coats and "Redingote" styles. Belted models, semi-belted, box pleated, and full skirted styles. Trimmings are of rich silk plush, in large collars, cuffs, buttons and here and there one with lapels or bands. Contrasting and self materials are also used. Among the materials will he found; Bouensdahl Boucle, Ly mansville cloth, Chinchilla, Wool Eponge, Highland Plaids, and other novelty cloakings, in hlack, several shades of blue, brown shades, greens, tan, etc. These remarkable values are offered to you today, tomorrow and while they last, at a sav ing of half and more than half their true worth. Take your choice, at, only $7-95 The Great Sale of Real Ostrich Plumes Offers Unusual Savings Over $10,000.00 worth of black, white and colored ostrich plumes are offered at from one third to one half their true value. See the window display. v ' fyfhhWa , "shopEaAy" TURKISH SULTAN IS REPORTED A PRISONER SULTAN OF TTJHKEY. London, Eng., Xov. 10. Xo official confirmation has been received of the report that a revolution has broken out in Turkey and that the sultan had been taken prisoner by Enver 1'asha, the min ister of war. Russia Sends "Bath Train" To Front For Its Soldiers London, Ens;., Nov. 12. A dispatch from Petrograd to Reuter's Telegram company says: The ministry of ways and communications ii sending to the front a "bath train." The train will be made up of more than 30 cars which will provide 2000 abths dally. A tank car will furnish water If It is not possible to obtain water at any of the sto. jlng places. Another car will be provided for drying and disin fecting outer garments with ample pro ision for clean underclothes rtememhrr Olepnroal and full weights in .m fuel i nnom Southwestern Fuel Co j'hone ."'M AfH . i tNement fHHP 'HBc Thursday, STov. 12, 1914 First Comers Secure First Choosing MISERY IN HEAD AND BACK A Lady Writes She Suffered So, Would Have To Stay In Bed For Days. Is Now Well. Cartersville. Ga. The following ii from ilrs. Will T. Lawhon, of Carters ville: "I am writing this because, I want other women to know what Cardui has done for me. Before I commenced taking Cardui. I had headache so bd, I would have to stay in bed for days at a time. I suffered untold misery will! my head and back. I saw Cardui advertised and decided to try it. I took three bottles. After j taking the first bottle, I could see a vast difference in my feelings, and de cided to take" the seoond, and took three in all. After Uking the third bottle, I felt like a new woman altogether, and I will always praise Cardui as a boon to woman's Ills. I believe it saved my lifeand I am now a well, healthy woman, and my husband Joins -me in my praise for Cardui. Before I began taking Cardui, 1 was irregular, but since I bagan taking it. I have been regular d without any pain. Bveryone tells me I am the picture of health since taking Cardui. I wHl recommend it to every suffering woman." If you suffer from any of the ail ments so common to women, er if you feel the need cf a good strengthening tonic, why not give Cardui. the wom an's tonic a trial? Begin today. Your druggist sells Cardui. Adv. Guarantees Positions. Bookkeeping, Stenography, Spanish, English. R. F. DAVIS, Met. TRUST BLDG. Phones 1481-1163 El Taso, Ter.