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Carroll County democrat. (Huntingdon, Tenn.) 188?-1971, October 31, 1919, Image 6

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CARROLL COUNTY DEMOCRAT. HUNTINGDON. TEWPHSSEB
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP"
IS CHILD'S LAXATIVE
Cck st tenguel Remove, poisons
from stomach, liver and
bowels.
Accept "California" Syrup of Figs
only look fof tfca name California on
package, then you are sure your
et&d is having the best and most harm
less laxative or physic for the little
stomach, liver and bowels. Children
'love its delicious fruity taste. Full
directions for Child's dose on each bot
vfle. Give it -without fear.
-Mother! Xou must say "California."
-Adv.
f Does the Next Best Thing.
"What do you do when you want to
Pull your husband's hair? lie is as
bald as an egg." t
"He hasn't shed either of his ears
yet, has he?"
i Cutlcura Soothes Itching Scalp
' &a retiring gently rub spots of dan
. ; 2ruS and Itching with Cutlcura Oint-
ment Next mornlnz shamnoo with
Cutlcura Soap and hot water. Make
v them your every-day toilet preparations
v and have a clear skin and soft; white
XJbands. Adv.
f. Only Real Riches.
W There is no wealth but life; life, in-
"duding all its powers of love, joy and
of admiration. That country Is the
richest which nourishes the greatest
number of neble and happy human be
ings; that man Is richest who, having
, perfected the functions of his own life
to the utmest, has also the widest
vhelpful Influence, beth personal and by
means of his possessions, over the
i2vea of others. "Buskin.
BOSCHEE'S SYRUP.
' " In these days of unsettled weather
'aok out for colds. Take every pre
caution against the dreaded influenza
tod at the first "sneeze remember that
1 oschee's Syrup has been used for
Melius traara (n nil nnrrfl fif the
United States for coughs, bronchitis
- and colds, throat Irritation and espe
cially for lung troubles, giving the
t patient a good night's rest, free from
-coughing, with easy expectoration in
the- morning. Made in America and
kept as a household panacea la the
t homes of thousands of families all
over the civilized world. Try one bottle
.nd accept no substitutes. Adv.
? . Perfectly Natural.
' A schoolboy listened calmly to a lec
'tnre on "Nero." The lecturer re
counted all Nero's debaucheries, cruel
ties and crimes. Then, afterward, he
. asked the boy :
"Well, boy, what do you think of
him?"
The boy squirmed in his seat, but
- made no reply.
"Come," said the teacher. "Speak
op. What do you think of Nere? Was
-he a good man? Would you care to
Introduce your sister to such a man?
' Would you like to know him?"
The boy squirmed again; then he
whined :
"Well, Nero never done nothln' to
sie."
The First Cup and Saucer.
The beverages of the sixteenth cen
tury were water, mead, sack and ole.
' In the middle of the next century tea
was Introduced, and with It came the
"Chinese or "china" teacup. The handle
of the cup came from Mediterranean
lands. Originally It was made of
v thick and strong earthenware and ap-
plied to heavy Jars and lamps.
Entirely Conditional.
HeSo you wouldn't marry the best
r man living?
She Well, not unless I, was sure It
v would make a better man of hiin. :
Kissing either wife or child was a
"punishable offense in England In the
seventeenth century. "
Or-i
Buildup
, - Popular. for ' its delightful
flavor find because it furnishes c
certain food
sarjjrfor building;, the.fcesa,
ri .v. j
mjDoay.eim
Users know by test .
"There's a Reason?
TV
HERVES GAVE OUT
Serious Kidney Trouble Had Made
Life Miserable, But Doan s
Removed AH the Trouble.
Hasn't Suffered Since.
"I had such severe pains In my
back," says Mrs. Albert Akroyd,
304 W. Indiana Avenue, rnuaael
phia, Pa., "that they almost doubled
me up. Many a day I could not do
my housework and at every move
it seemed as lr my
back would break in
two. My feet and
ankles swelled until
I had to wear large
sized slippers and
sometimes I couldn't
stand up.
"I had dizzy 6pells
and dreadful head
aches and fiery
flashes passed be
Mrs. Akroyd
fore my eyes. Had a heavy weight
been resting on my head, the pain
could not have been more distress
ing. The least noise startled me, I
was so nervous. I couldn't control
the kidney secretions and the pain
in passage was awful.
"It began to look as though my
case was beyond the reach of medi
cine until I used Doan's Kidney
Pills. The first box benefited me
and four boxes cured all the trou
bles. I have had no further cause
for complaint."
Sworn to before me,
Tbos. H. Walters, Notary PuWo.
Get Doan'a at Aar Star. 60c a Bos
DOAN'S
FOSTER-MILE URN CO.. BUFFALO. N. Y.
01S
:KINGiiJW;
CHEWING' "
The tastiest
tobacco you
ever tasted.
USE ANTISEPTIO
nnoii .gPLiM
t OEa Bald .
i m MOUTHWASH
and DENTIFRICE
It Cleans the Teeth, Disinfects (lis Mouth
and Keeps thi Gu.ts Firm and rtealthj
FREE
Don't send any m oney. Just
send ua your name and ad
Arena oa a postal and) let us
show bow you can get this
Jfi & I 69 colored views of the Great
' VI- I I. .... 1 V.
olntely free for selling onr beautiful Chrtst.
vas Cards to your friends In spare tlma. Also
Watches, Air Guns. Dolls, Bracelets, etc. Writs
M f Intmf J. Hhll., IM W. lUtk St., Km York Cltj
Stove Polish
Cutshlnea All
mm EMM
..JiLaJ Makes Rusty Pip Smooth
E-Z Metal Polish for Kicks! Parts
Uncomplimentary.
At one of the famous Lambs' Club
gambols, a young and aspiring actor
appeared on the program in an Imita
tion of Nat Goodwin.
Goodwin himself, was present at the
performance. After the gambol was
over the young actor, much to his de
light, succeeded in getting himself In
troduced to Nat.
"Were you present at the perform
ance tonight, Mr. Goodwin?" he asked.
"Yes," was the answer. "I was
there."
"And did you see my imitation of
you, Mr. Goodwin?" continued the
young man.
"Yes, I saw It," came the reply.
"And," persisted the aspiring youth,
"may I ask you to give me your ver
dict on the excellence and fidelity of
my art as disclosed In the Impersona
tion of yourself?"
"Well," said Mr. Goodwin, "one of
us Is rotten." Everybody's Magazine.
. The Home of the Bean.
Knicker Boston was once a state
of mind.
Bocker Now it is a state of won't
mind.
Almost every man has the mistaken
Idea that he is essential to the work
ings of the universe.
A woman's silence often means
more than her words.
values neces4
:S5
cram
mm
M
H7
4
I
i- '.i- y-x: : v.-. ::.:""
E Irt : ' -- - ' :l
View on Derwentwater.
f n JIB lake district of England,
u one of the most beautiful of
H regions, always has been a
javorue resort or American
tourists, not only because of its nat
ural attractions, but also on account
f its literary associations.
First among recorded tourists to
Lakeland was Gray, the poet, author
o? the "E2egy ,ln a Country Church
yard," says "Country Life, lie visited
the Westmoreland and Cumberland
lakes In 1760C, the year before Words
worth, the nrost -outstanding among
the lake school of poets, was born.
He discovered the lakes, alike in a
touring and literary sense, and beiag
essentially of tft eighteenth century;
he fled from tBfcm anI the grandeur
of their scenery In dismay. For not
then had the picturesffue been in
vented. The beauties of wild nature
were not appreciated, and had they
been the roads of that age and the
lack of proper accommodation were
powerful deterrents.
But for close upom a century Lake
land has been a greatly appreciated
touring ground. Scenery amd the lit
erary associations wllH; Wordsworth,
Southey, Coleridge, De Qulncey and
their circle, have attracted every type
of holiday maker. First came the
vacatioQ reading parties of university
students, then the honeymoon couples,
to whom the Low Wood Hotel, Amble
side,, was once, In a sense, sacred;
and then the railways brought tour
ists from far and near. But not until
the automobile came upom the roads
was Lakeland comfortably or thor
oughly to be explored.
The tonrlst by motor car here has
choice' f every kind of road, or no
road, and may, If he will;, take his
sport la pass-storming with: the most
adventurous, or take his sight-seeing
along roads as good as any in this
country. It is all a matter of taste
and inclination. The Ideal way of
seeing- Lakeland 13 undoubtedly that
of selecting some central spot at which
to stay and taking from it daily, out
and home, excursions. Thi is so for
several reasons; chief among them
that of the somewhat limited area of
the lake district, which may be stated
at about thirty miles square. The
lakes figure so largely In. popular im
agination that this will seera scarcely
credible; yet any reference to maps
will prove the truth of it; But it does
not follow from this sheer matter-of-fact
measurement that this region Is
easily seen or soon exhausted.
Grasmere In the: Center.
Exactly in the center f the lake
district is Grasmere, central geographi
cally, and In its interest, for It was
Wordsworth's home, anditn Its church
yard he lies;
There are five recognized centers for
tourists in these regions: Windermere,'
Ambleside and Grasmere, about equi
distant, some four miles from one an
other; Keswick, thirteen miles further
north, and Coniston, somewhat iso
lated, seven miles southwest of Am
bleside. It would be a thankless task
to declare any preference among
these,, but we will take Grasmere- as
the very focus of the lakes.
Grasmere village Is a sweet and gra
dous place. Here Wordsworth resided
for more than fifty years. His later
homes here - are not accessible, but
Dove Cottage, where he 'wrote his
earliest and best, has been preserved
as it was In his day, and is the resort
of literary pilgrims, while the unpre
tending church - beside the River
Eotha is much the same as he knew It.
That Is an interesting day trip, along
excellent ' roads, which takes us nonh
to Cockermouth, the old market town
at the extreme northerly edge of Lake
land, where his birthplace, in Main
street, Is still shown.
The way runs by Dunraall Raise to
Wythburn, whose little church, one of
the smallest In England, Is neighbored
by the Nag's Head Inn, where the old
dalesmen and their wives put up their
horses while attending service In olden
times. The road then runs alongside
Thlrlmere, with the Imposing moun
tain, Helvellyn, 3,118 feet, on right.
Keswick town comes next; a consid
erable place for this part of the coun
try, and with an oddly foreign appear
ance, caused chiefly by the church
like building- (really the town hall) in
the middle of the street. The- chief
Industry is the making of lead pen
cils. -
Derwentwater Loveliest Lake.
But Derwentwater Itself is the real
reward of the Journey. It is generally
considered the loveliest of all the
lakes, and It is also the most accessi
ble, a good road encircling it Beyond
Keswick we pass Greta Hall, once the
home of Southey, and come to Bas
senlhwaite Water. Preferably taking
the teft-hand road, SMddaw, 3,054 feet,
s teen across the water. Cocker
M7h. is some blx miles further.
pst-mmt
Returning from that town, the other
side of Bassenthwaite Water may be
taken, and the rest of the way back
to Grasmere Is identical with the ont-
ward run. The distance, including
the circuit of Derwentwater, is about
seventy-six miles. .
But Derwentwater fs worth a mare
leisured trip, for Its own sake. The
trip from Grasmere to Keswick and
the circuit of Derwentwater and back
fs thirty-five miles. The advantages
are with the tourist proceeding to
Keswick and there turning left and
past the church, following; the eastern
side of the lake to Lodore; where the
"Falls of Lodore," sung by Southey,
will be found. Beyond we come to
Shepherd's Crag, overhanging the road,
and past the Borrowdale hotal and the
narrow pass called the "Jaws of Bor
rowdale," whose rocks so greatly
jialarmed Gray 150 years ago. At Grange
where the River Derwent flows out of
Derwentwater, the road abruptly turns,
to- follow the western lakeside. In
tile pleasant vale- at Grange is that
giant rock, the "Bowder Stono;"
The peculiar advantages of staying
at Grasmere are many. Not least
among them: is that within ffv miles
yotr have- not only Grasmere- Itself,
rivaling Derwentwater for lovelHies,
but Rydal' Water, and the town of Am
bleside, wlft Windermere, the largest
and most popular of the lakes byond.
All are' within an easy walk fbr the
tourist staying at Grasmere, who will
scarce-rake out his car whemfre can
indulge In pleasant footpath rambles
for n- change;.
The car i lor farther afiel3t For
example,- the run to Tenrith,!. along
Ullswater. The out and home run is
fifty-sis mile.. The best wny from
Grasmere- is t take the Windermere
road, as far as Waterhead ; . fchenc
turning to the- left and up to" Trout
beck. The- nearer route, up from Am
bleside" to- Kiukstone Pass, is an ex
ceedingly steep climb, but it aan be
taken on' the retnrn.
On tUe way ta Ullswater the gloomy
little mountain town of Brotho.as Wa
ter Is passed; and then comes the de
scent, to pleasant, sunny Tattoerdale.
Here- the seven mlle3 long lake of
Ullswater, i the second longest: of the
lakes, begins,, skirted all the --way by
a delightful read, wKh the waterfall of
AIra Force midway, spouting Srom Its
woody glen.. Ullswater ends ai Pooley
Bridge, whence- it is seven aja'J a half
miles into) tfc quaint old maritet town
of Pcnrithj. passing Yanwath ;I5all, now
a farm house, but a good surviving
specimen of the fifteenth century for
tified border residence; and thence
over the- ancient Eamont Bri-uSge, built
In 1425.
FACTS AMD FIGURES; OF WAR
Immensity ttt Supplies Needed In Mod
er,i Conflict Revealed fcy Sir
Douglas Hai$.
These- are some of the asuazlng fact
in Sir Douglas Haig's final dispatch::
General headquarters received 9,000
telegram In one day, asid 3,400 let
ters by dispatch-riders One army
headquarters had 10,000 telegrams, la
a day, and the daily telegrams on th
lines of communication were 23,00a.
There were 1,500 mil&s of telegraphs
and telephones, and 3.SSS miles of. rail
ways on which XSOO tmins ran
weekly.
In six weeks 5,000,000 rations; were
supplied, by our armies in France, to
800,000 civilians la the relieved areas.
Two hundred tons dead Wright of
supplies and stores were required
daily for the maintenance of each di
vision. The total daily ration strength erf
our armies was 2,700,000. An addi
tion of one ounce to eacb man's ra
tions represented an extra 75 tons.
Over 400,000 horses and mules and
46,700 motor vehicles were used, and
4,500 miles of road .made or main
tained. In 1914 there was one machine gun
to 500 infantrymen in the British
army ; when peace came there was one
machine gun to 20 infantrymen.
Over 700,000 tffns of ammunition
were fired by our artillery on the
western front from August, 1919, to the
armistice. Montreal Herald.
Children's Spending Money.
The practice of doling out money to
the children by dribbles, when they
tease for it, and without holding them
to any responsibility in the matter of
spending it, Is undoubtedly responsible
for most of the prevalent unthrlft
among our young people. It is quite
natural that this childish attitude to
ward money should continue even into
tlxi period when the young person be
comes a money-earner on his own ac
count, and oftentimes, into his adult
life as well. Thrift SSasazlufc
mm
Biff's f
1 lllo
IB FEOLI
OPERATI
By ta&iag Lydk E. Pinfcnasn's
Vegetable Compound, Ona
cf Thousands of Such Cases.
Black River Falls, Wi9v-"As Lytfe
E. Pinkham'f Vegetable Compound
eaveu me lrum ox
operation, I cannot
say enough in praise
of it. I suiler ed from
organic troubles and
my side hurt me so
I could hardly be up
from my bed, and I
was unablto do my
housework. I bad
the best doctors in
Eau Claire and they
wanted me to cava
an operation, but
Lyaia j. rin&canva
xr.f.W rnmrnnnd cured me sol did
not need the operation, and I am tellinff
ell my friends about it" Mrs. A. W.
Btnzer, Black KiTer rails, Wis.
It fs just such experiences as that of
cfnnM that Visa mad A this famOUS
IUIB. " - j
...f mnA Hark ramAdv A household Word
SWI, BliU .w .
from ocea to ocean.0 Any woman who
offers from iiflammaticn, ulceration,
ikplacemeirta, backache, nervousness,
b.:.il.KM nr "thn bines" should
ICEUIWimi - . - . .
set rest urrtil she haa givn it e trial,
and for special advice write Lydia L.
Ztakhant Uedtcine Co., Lynn, uass.
W -MitttZ)
) Stock & P,oizliry
I Medicine
M. &k$S VaUs ttAlClaa'At;
JVCtrcftairrs : ukyoorjobatrj
&alsmait about &Q &QSf In
If csopls who. are bilious ar treated aar
cordia to 1cuIj symptoms tha seldom K
very much btr. Whatever ; relief Is olw-
ainei Is usuaii lemDorary. Trace Dlilou-
ness to Its soure and remove Jie cause and
the chance are that the pauient will re
main, strong aad healthy.
Duotors say. that mors fan 70 nc-
orcaiic dtsea.se can be traceJ to an AviA
Stoiaach. Biliousness Is one c4 them, lriiii
(estlon, heartbiun, belching, sour stomarert,
bloat and ca are other signs of aaii-
stomach. EAWSiNIC, the marvelous modsm
stomach ram!.", brings qutak relief from
thee stomacin milseries whlchii lead to a lo&g
train of ailments that make, life miserable
If not correetndL
KATONIO literally aluorfes and carries
away the- exesa acid. Maioes the stomach
strong, cooli and comfortabi. Helps diges
tion; lmproiws the appetlls and you.; then
Bt full strmRth from your food. Thousands
say that KATONIC Is th most cfCeotlva
stomach rsimiy In the world. It Is tliwhelp
JfOC ned, Try It on otd money-bauk-lf-not-satisnbd
guarantee. At all druvgrlsts.
Only 60 cents for a blR boa.
C fOR YOUR Ai3D-STOMACg)
Cures most tsouble in hesses and cati2lB.
Fattens them ad keeps thni fat. Results
luaranteed or mortey baci Made of 30
salt, balance S different kinds of djuga.
Weighs 3 lb Blocks 5 S. Stays iurd.
Nearly all raerchants haw it.
For particUars,
Edgerton Salt Brick Co.
Goldsbcsro, N. C; Atlanta, GLi, and
Memphis. Tenn. Salesen wanted
AM EPIDEMIC OF FLU
is predicted. You caatot care the Tlxi, but yon
can Prevent it. Keep your system thor
ouealy cleansetl and purified aad Flo germs
(wbiob thrive in filth), will nt affect you.
mm-m
taken regularly, will keep you clean and Well
Children'sCougho'
may be chedked and more serious condiriooa
of the throat often will be avoided by
promptly giving tha child a dose of aan
SA
IT W av
ret 03
Caused by
FATONIC
VTL1K IT
Wi MEDICATED V
DREADED FOB
tilGHT TO GOME
Texas Lady, In Pretty Bad Fix,
Heard of Cardui, Tried It,,
And Now Says it Saved
Her Life.
ChlltJSi, Texas. SIr3. Mary Beeea,
of this place, states: "Some time ago
I was quite eiclc an3 suffered a great
deal. I had bees suffering quite
awhile ... At times I had such
severe pads In' my Sack, across my
iips and la my sides, I was ia i
pretty bad fix . . . ivas bo restless
fireaded foir night to cane.
Having heaard of Car Jul, I thought
I'd try it t, . . I csmmenced to
gett better with my flrjt bottle. I
took six bottles of Cardbl, and win
tell any woman what this Cardui
Homo Treatment can and1, will do iff
taken according t directions. We. not
only 2eel it cured but . . . most
likely saved my life. I am able to do
my work with eaae and kcow Carduli
did it.?
Cardui has been found to relievo
many womanly pains and ollments,.
and thousands of women hare written'
to tell f the benefit It has been to
them. Id cases of female troubles aid'
weakness.
Cardui is prepared from mild, me
diciral ingredients,, which act- as a.
tonic and help bui'd up health and'
strength in a natural manner.
Try Cardui. At druggists. Adr.
coming vents.
"The eatraordinary things of yester
day will be the ordinary things of
tomorrow;" remarked1 Justice Darling
recently.
"Airreadjt I can picrore little Tommy
ivaklng up In the night and crying:
"'Mother, I hear smnethlng on tho
roof!' nncsihearing mother answer:
"'Go to-sleep; it's only your father
taking off' his shoes to sneak through
the skyligi.. He's Jusi'come home from
his club In his airsMp.' " Pearson's
Weekly. -..' H.iili't" ""
INDIGESTION
GOES.. GONB
Papjf's Diapepsin" at once f
fixes Your Sour, Gassy,
Acid Stomach
Stomach acidity causes indigestion t
Food soaring, gas, distress! Wonder
what upset your stomach? Well, don't
bother ! The moment you eat a tablet
or two af Pape's Diapepsin all the
lumps of indigestion pain, the sour
ness, heartburn and belching of gases,
due to acidity, vanish truly wonder
ful! Millloos of peoplj know that it Is
needless to be bothered with Indiges
tion, dyspepsia or a disordered stom
ach. A few tablets of Pape's-Diapepsin
ncatralize acidity and giro- relief'
at onca no waiting ! Buy a: box of
rape' Diapepsin nw ! Don't stay mis
erabla? Try to regulate your stomach,
so yo can eat favorite foods-without:
causing distress. The cost is-10 llttle.
The 'benefits so gjeat. Adv.
Values of Precious Stones.
Daaeralds ranked with rabies andi
Fnpphires as the most costly gem of
tha ancient wor& Then diamonds were
worn in a rougji state. The art of cut
ting the precious white stone was not
discovered until the fifteenth century,
when the flashing brilliance of the dia
niend was broaght to light. Emeralds
aire still fashionable. They are rare,
and good oaes are becoming rarer.
jCarat for carat they are- as valuable aa
!' diamonds.
PHYSICALLY FIT
AT ANY AGE
It isn't age, It's careless llviag that
trats mon "down and out." Keap- your
interne! organs In Rood condition and
you will always be hyeically fii.
Tb kidneys are the most over
worked organs la the human body.
Wcea they break down tualer the.
strain, and the tJeadly uric acid ar -cumulates
and crystallizes took out!
Thsse sharp crystals tear tod scratch
tw, delicate uriaary channais causinf
excruciating pain and set up irrita-?
tions which may cause pMraarnre de
feneration and often do turn Into
Jtadry Bright' Disease. J"1- . . , 1
One of thej first wara&vga of sluf;
jrish kidney action is jmub or staffne,
in the small ef the baci. loss ot appe-i
tite, indigestion or rhcaoiatism.
Do not veait until the danger la 5pom
you. At tie first indication of tronbte
to after the cause at eaca .Get a to! .
bi)X of GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil j
Capsules, imported direct from the ,
laboratories to Holland. Thej will tve'
aUmost immediate relief. If for any
cause they should not, yonr money yiU
be refunded. But be sure to get GOU
aiEDAL. - None other is genuine, la
ealed boxes, three sizes. -Adv.
Bagdad Is famous for Its breed of
white asses. Their ears and tails art
sometimes colored a bright red.
Good hsslth depends upon rood digestion.
Wright' Indian Vegetable Fills safeguard
yonr digestion and your health. A lasdiola
aa well as a purgative. Adv.
Some of the mountains on the moon
are estimated to be SG.OOQ feet high.
r '

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