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Heart "For two years I had pain in my heart, back and left side. Could not draw a deep breath or lie on left side, and any little exertion would cause palpita tion. Under advice I took Dr. Miles' Heart Remedy and Nervine. I took about thirteen bottles, am in better health than I ever was, and have gained 14 pounds." MRS. LILLIE THOMAS, Upper Sandusky, Ohio. For many years Dr. Miles' Heart Remedy has been very succ'.'ssful in the treatment of heart troubles, because of its tonic effect iron the heart nerves and muscles. Evci in severe cases of long standing it has frequently rro'om;-ed lit- or many years after doctors, bad, given up all hope, as pa- n by thousands of letters we have re ceived from grateful people. Dr. Miles' Heart Remedy I sold ')y a!! druggists. If the first tn..; f.iis to benefit, your druggist will return yon. money. , MILES MEDICAL CO., Clkhart, InJ. H $100 Typewriter for 17 Cents a Day! PlfiBH rend the headline over again. 'Then its tremendous significance will dawn upon you. An Oliver Typewriter, the standard visible Typewriter the 8100 machine the most highly perfected typewriter on the market yours for 17c a day! The typewriter whose conquest of the commercial world is a matter of busi ness nlstoryywrjer '7' 9" The typewriter that is equipped with scores of such conveniences as "The Balance Shift" "The Ruling Device" -"The Double Release" "The Loco motive Base" "The Automatlo Spacer" "Tne Automatic Tabulator" "The disappearing Indicator" "The Adjus- gers" "The Sci-f-ntifio Condensed Keyboard" all Yours for 1 7 Cents a Day We announced this new sales plan recentlv. lust to feel the pulse of the people. Simply a small cash payment then 17 cents a day. That is the plan in a nutshell. The result has been such a deluge of application for machines that we are simplv astounded. The demand comes from people of all classes, of all ages, all occupations. The majority of inquiries have com6 from people of known financial stand ing who were attracted by the novelty 01 the proposition. An impressive de monstration of the immense popularity of the Oliver Typewriter., A startling confirmation of our belief that the Era of Universal Typewriting is at hand. A Quarter of a Million People Are Making Money with The Standard Visible Writer The Oliver Typewriter is a money maker, right jront tht word "go!" 0 easy to run that beginners soon get 'n the "expert class." Earn as you learn. Let the machine pay the 17 cents a day and all about that is yours. Wherever you are, there's work to be done and money to be made by using the Olivr. The business world is call ing for Oliver operators. There is not enough to supply the demand. Their salaries are considerably above many classes of workers. "An Oliver Typewriter in Every Home!" That is our battle cry today. We have lmido the Oliver supreme in usefu w and absolutely indispensible In bust Hess. Now comes the conquest of the home. . ... The simplicity and strength of the Oliver fit it for' family use. It is be coming an important factor in tbe borne training of young people. An educator as weli as a money maker. Our new selling plan puts the Oliver on the threshold of every borne in A merica. Will vou close the door of your home or office on this remarkable Oliver opportunity? Write for further details of our easy offer and a free copy of tbe new Oliver catalog. Address The Oliver Typewriter Company Oliver Typewriter Building, CHICAGO, ILLS. EflecMc D3tttors Succeed when everything else fails. In nervous prostration and female weaknesses they are the supreme remedy, as thousands have testified. FOR KIDNEY, LIVER AND STOMACH TROUBLE it is the best medicine ever sold , over a druggist's counter. . FOR SALE Old newspapers at this of' ffoe, "JOc per UN). LOCAL. Go to W. A. Loniax. Wbitwell, for all kinds of Optics; also natcn ana Jewelry repairing. tf T. R. Harris was in Jasper Tuesday, a T. Simpson, of Jasper, was here yesterday. Maj. Thomas H. Hill went to jas per Tuesday. Henry Joues is attending court tuis week on the traverse jury. Miss True Randle spent juonuay at Carpenter, visiting relatives. A. W Ferguson, deputy suenn, na been in attendance at court this week. John Lawson is doing jury duty at Jasper this week, serving on jury No. 2. Jack Case, of Chattanooga, has been tbe guest of the Martin family this week. Mrs. J. H. Condra and Miss True Randle drove to Jasper Wednesday afternoon. Ciint, T. A. Bartlett left Monday morning for Dixon, Tenn., where he will make his future borne. J H Cnrtis brouebt us some nice rhubarb from his mountain home yes terday, which meant rhubarb pie. Miss Minnie Marlin has been confin ed to her room for over a week with illness. She i now under the care of Dr. Turner. Pat Rrewer. of Jasper, was here Tuesday, delivering goods for the up-to-date grocery firm with which he is connected. Miss Clara Ford, of Chattanooga, arrived yesterday evening to assist at the Handle Works until trie new oook keeper, who will take the place of Sam Sherman, arrives. The News received a letter from .Tas. C. Thornton this week, inclosing a $2 bill for subscription for which he has our thanks. Mr Thornton is now at Indianapolis. Ind., in the employ of the P. O. Dauartment, having resign ed his position in the Navy from ill health. .Tnsnnb Ghohton. of Cedar Springs, has been visiting bis sister, Mrs. Kiz- ziah Ramsay, for the past week. Mr. Gholston has been living in West len- nessee for several vears. but came to Cedar Springs sometime during the winter to live with his son. Rv. W. D. Dew. formerly pastor of the M. E. Church South at this place, wn note, delivered a lecture at tbe College in Pikeville Friday night of last week on "The intermediate otaie of thn Sonl from Death to Resurrect ion." The lecture was for the benefit of the Ladies' Home Missionary Socie ty of the M. E. Church, South, of tbat place. Rev. Dew is well posted on this difficult subject and no aouDt ad vanced idea9 tbat caused his bearers to discover points that had never be fore been called to their attention. Chas. Hood, of Bridgeport, Ala., who rnnresents Stagmeier & Fletcher in the Vallev. is getting up a reputa tion as a sprinter. Charlie works the local stores for orders while tne "can non Ball" crew unload freight morn ings, but getting through sooner than usuabWednesday morning of last weeK they moved off trying to get away from him. It was no use, however, for he caught it easily at the trestle, and wasn't even out of breath. Some say that the train slowed down for him. but that is all imagination. Charlie caught it, and was glad to get a chance to see just how rast ne can ran when he srets to lining out home runs on the Bridgeport ball team when it comes to Sequachee wim mat, pu nic that is mentioned. Cashed Her Bouquets A young woman walked into a well known florist's and, motioning one of the me n aside, said a few words in a low voice. Tbey stepped back to the desk, and he gave her some money Some time after she had left he said to one of the other men : "Did vou notice that girl? Mr. B left a standing order to send her a bou quet of flowers every Saturday, ne s awav iust now. and when she sees something that she had rather have than her weekly bouquet she comes in here and cashes her flowers, so to speak. She's not the only one eith er." New York son. Plenty of fresh air, sleeping out-doors and a plain, nourishing diet are all good and helpful, but the most important of alii is Scott's Emulsion It is the standard treat ment prescribed by phy sicians all over the world for this dread disease. It is the ideal food-medicine to heal the lungs and build up the wasting body. FOR SAt-K BY ALL DRUGGISTS Bend 10c., mm of papor and tlila !. for our beautiful Shtidms tank and Child's Skntoh Hk. Each book couUiu. Uuod Lurk Penny. SCOTT & BOWNE. 40 Peart SL, N. Y. liHH YOU LOSE I.'ONEY when you allow any of your stock or poultry to remain sick a day. They give you less results in beef, pork, work, or egss, when they are 9 not in perfect health. Ta!:e a little interest in your own pocket book and doctor them up with Black-Draught Stock and Poultry Medicine It will pay you to do this. It has paid thousands of other successful farmers and stock and poultry raisers. This famous remedy is not a food, but a genuine, scientific med icine prepared from medicinal herbs and roots, acting on the liver, kid neys, bowels and digestive organs. Sold by all druggists, price 25 cents, 50 cents and $1. per can. "Wrtte for valuable book : "Success with Stock and Poultry. " Sent free tor a postal. Address Black-Draught Stock mcuiuuc v.u., uunaoooga. 1 enn. Make the Hill Country a Land of Flocks and Herds. Large areas in Virginia, and small er ones in eastern Tennessee and wes tern North Carolina, have developed bine grass pastures eqnal to those of Kentucky and tbe West, and there are thousands of other acres which might be made equally productive. Other thousands, if given the proper treat ment, would give far larger returns in pasture, growing richer all the while, than they can ever be expected to yield in cultivation with all its risk of gul- leying and soil depletion. Some years ago the writer heard a very successful farmer at the East Tennessee Farmers' Convention declare: "This part of Tennessee needs nothing so much as to have half its plows dumped into tbe rivers." This was a picturesque exag geration of what is an indisputable fact that there is entirely too much plowing done on these clay hills. The thousands of acres of poor, gullied, galled, unprofitable lands all along the foothills of ;the Blue Ridge and the Great Smokies bear testimony to this statement. If these lands were kept in grass moat of tbe time (bluegrass, redtop, orchard grass, the fescues, tim othy, and Bermuda are all suited to some part or other of this beautiful hill land), and turned for cultivated crops only at intervals of four or five years, the humui filled soil would not wash away, but would yield bountitul crops and be ready to go back into grass again. Of course, along the riv ers there are level lands as productive as the prairies of Illinois, but within sight of these in most cases are other lands that should never be plowed at all, but be allowed to remain in tim ber or be kept clothed with grass thru all the years to come. This, then, is the message we would bring to the farmers of tbe Southern hill country: Remember always tbat vours is first of all a grazing section. You have grass lands of the finest, the most splendid dairy region in the South, an unsurpassed place in which to raise horses and sheep, hogs and poultry. If you make grass and live stock tbe basis of your farming, you may make your land one of the most prosperous, as it is one of the fairest, in America; but if you insist on cul tivating these hills year after year, you are destined to see the surface soil of many of them start on it long jour ney to the Mississippi or to the Atlan ticRaleigh (N. C.) Progressive Farmer and Gazette. Vote in Sequachee. The following is tbe vote in Sequa chee in the democratic primary held Saturday over the county: State Senate W. M. Cameron, 28; S. L. Havron, 1. Representative Sam T. Simpson, Jr., 24. Countv Judge Byron Pope, 5; A. R. Rankin, 8; Chas. T. Williamson. 22. Trustee H. M. Deakins, 28. Sheriff -Gilbert Snyder, 5; Brown Wood, 23. Circuit Court Clerk J. A. Daniel, 27. County Court Clerk R. J. Hoge, 3: VV. E. Moyers, 26. Register Owen Dunaway, 11; J. E. Roberson. 13. To Pitch for Meridian. CHATTANOOGA. Tenn, April 6. Ranmorartner from South Pittsburg, arhn i heinir tried out by the Chatta nooga League team, has been farmed tn the Meridian team of the mtou States' League He will pitch for that team Manager Dobbs proposes to noiu to him as a young and promising piay r. One dollar gets the New one year LANDLORDISM'S CURSE. For the benefit of those who actually think and believe that private owner ship or landlordism, is right. I refer them to Leviticus. 25th chapter, begin ning at the 23rd vers. If the law of God was practicable in Moses day, it is practicable now and I fail to find anywhere in Holy writ where uoa abolished the law regarding His crea tion. Evidently it was never tui pur pose or intention to deprive any hu man being of his share in the land. AH the prophets prophesied against op pression and if it was wrong to op press men in their day, is it not wrong in this our day. Christ Himself de- lared upon tbe two great command ments hung all the law and the rroph- tts and as such I as much believe as I am a living man the violation of these laws are tbe cause of all our troubles. I fail to see how tbe christian church can evade and dodge these two com mandments and claim to preach tbe gospel. Tbe law was that tbe land shall not be sold forever. Undoubted ly, this law has been maliciously vio lated in the very way and manner Mi cah the prophet said. It had, it seems from a close reading of tbe Bible tbat equality of privilege was one of the cardinal doctrines of tne oburcb. Our Saviour stressed it upon almost every occasion. I can't see how a full gos pel can be preached when it is well known fact tbe second great command ment is being trampled ' under foot without a protest from the church. and I hate to say it is cheek by jowl with Caesar. She is allowing him to render null and void every law possi ble. My belief is founded upon the teachings of God's Word and not upon what man says. If men will search the Scripture closely, they will find the earth withholds her fertility on account of the very conditions tbat ex ist todav. An abundance of greed has exacted too much and over reached it self and if these exactions were wrong and prophesied against in Moses' day it. is wrong now. From the reading of tbe Bible and also the Testament, the greatest sin a man committed was that of oppression, and withholding from the poor man what ne was justly enti tled to. All men say out loud and sometimes very lond, they are for the right. Well, was it right for Israel to draw by lot their fields and possess them? If it was how comes it and by what process men of this generation can't enjoy the same equality of rights? We say we are a christian na tion. Then; if we are, how comes it we let mammon rule and govern us and cause us to deprive our brother of his inheritance. Bahl not much Chris tianity in our rules of government. We are doing almost every thing possi ble to set the people on fire for prohib ition, but who and how many are fighting for the abolition of poverty? How many are aiding to lift men out of the hell of slavery which can be done just as easy as enacting prohibi tion and when done it will be a hund red times more beneficial. Prohibition isn't worth a pinch of snuff by the side of restoring unto men their given heirship. This one thing will do more to enlighten and, civilize and chris tianize men and women than all the organizations on earth are doing. It will destroy poverty and abolish much of the misery people suffer. It will till the mouths of children with food and cover their bodies with clothes. Then when we all stand before God we will not be charged with neglect ing our brother. We've done some thing beside preaching. We've helped men, lifting them where others cannot oppress. Just a little Dome manes a man mighty independent. Twenty-five or fifty acres liberates a man from the cruel hand of slavery. Don t tell me you are for the right and allow your brother to be oppressed without a pro test. Don't tell me we live under laws that help all men. I know bet ter. Don't tell me your party is a friend to tbe homeless, and not a clause in your platform worth a pinch of snuff to him. No wonder the Bible charges our rulers with speaking lies, tbey do it at all times. They load men with heavy burdens we all know. If we know what is right and just let us preach it, and let ns apply the remedy and thus relieve tbe misery human be' ings are suffering. We have but a faint idea of tbe , terrible sufferings 1 and lord ism has caused iu the world. Now, people ought to be very care ful how they vote and what they vote for. Cast your vote for no man who doesn't want you to have an equality of privilege in what God made for you. Fill every office with men who believe in considering the cry of the laborer, and some of these days a transformation of onr laws will take place and you will be liberated. I aim to vote for everything good I can and a, man who has the courage to tell me he favors all men sharing in the creation of God is my man. UNCLE TOM Tracy City, Tenn, WATCH US GROW. .Tas. C. Thornton, Indianapolis, Ind., desires to keep the News coming to his address and sends a couple of cart wheels in order that he may continue to get it. WATCH US GROW. Mrs. Jane Bice, Oakly, Ark., renews her subscription. WATCH US GROW. C. M. McFarland, Empire, Ala., orders the News sent to bim for three months. WATCH US GROW. ies. zed. fltjtszet, Blacksmith and General Repair Shop, Standard Prices for First-Class, Guaranteed Work : : : SEQUATCHIE, South Pittsburg. Special to the News. C. E. Swich, vice president of tbe American Federation of Labor, is in Indianapolis. J. R. Jones, of Sequachee, was here Friday. R. B. Pattpn,. of Chattanooga, was here last week, looking after his build ing interests here. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Ridley, of Soottsboro, Ala., have been visiting here. Mrs. S. A. Dunwody visited in Chattanooga last week. Miss Mary Carlyon, of Whitwell, was the guest of Miss Josephine Kelly last week. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Pening ton, a girl. A Baptist Church will be organized at Piueset in the Gizzard sometime in May. Theo. Ringwald will move bis fam ily to Chattanooga. Judge M. M. Allison and family, of Chattanooga, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Downing last week. Rev. T. J. Askridge, of Abingdon, a former pastor of the , M. E. Church, South, here, was in the city a few days last week. Rev. , R. Dotson, of Sherwood, Tenn. , was here last week. Rev. J. F. Heftner, of Bridgeport, is assisting Rev. W. M. White iu a revival in this city. A Mr. Roberts died at Pineset in the Gizazrd last week, aged 94 years. Dr. J. B. Gillen was in Murfrees- boro last week. Carl Thompson has returned from Nashville where he has been attending a business college. Dr. Fred Pryor, of Wbitwell, was here last week. He has opened a den tal parlor here. Mrs. Martha Bible has been sick. Ernest Patton, of Nashville, visited relatives here last week. Frank Fields, of Birmingham, here last week. A. Y. Keene, proprietor of the Keene Bottling Co.. has been here looking after the business. Mrs. W. M. Kellerman has returned to Pittsburg, Pa. Chas. R. Kellerman was in Nash ville last week. Arthur Skelton, who is in college at Chattanooga, was here last week. E. A. Nix was in Tullaboma last week, summoned there by tbe death of his father. Dunlap Special to the News. G. P. Evans has recovered from in juries sustained in the mines. i Mrs. J. W. Barker, of Pikeville, wis here Thursday, visiting friends. f Mrs. C. H. Carpenter has movsf to Chattanooga. Mrs.Hallie Huddleston left fr Chat tanooga Thursday, where is be will make her home. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Fajhier, after a pleasant visit with relatives, returned last week to their homer in Nashville. Ed Eisenhower basfceepted a pos ition as foreman with a lumber com pany at Cbirora, Mis! Mrs. J. R- Colston and children left Friday morning forfheir home in Ida ho. I J. T. Kell, formerly of this county, died at Cedar Grqre, Ga. , March 7. Jas. A. Barker, and Miss Mary Cor dell were married March 37, 'Squire M. L. Burnett prforming the ceremo ny. He Vaitly Scratched. J. W. Crutchfteld, better known as "Bill Dooley", walked Into the depot one morning lait week and helped him' self to some marches, but when he at tempted to light one it wouldn't light. Agent Hopkins tad already put the re porter "on" to Mr. Crutchfield. and with delight watched him scratch match after matcb with no resulting flame, but with a deeper look of dia gust on his face. Finally tbe reporter asked Crutchfield wkat he was throw ing them away for, aid his reply was very indicative tbat tuey were of no aocount and bad never been. Hopkins here dodged back into the office and brought out a match lpx and asked Crutchfield to try, striking one of them on a lighting slip pasted Ok the side of the box. He did so and', the matcb lighted up beautifully, fcrutcbfield bad been trying to ignite oe of the safely matches furnished byjthe rail road which ignite only b friction against a scratching device on the box. Crutchfield tumbled aid tbe crowd laughed. 1 Won Marshal Appointment KINGSTON, Tenn., April 6. Pres ident Taft yesterday appointed Jas. G, Crumbliss, Clerk & Master at this! place aS United States Marshal for East Tennessee to succeed Marshal W. A. Dunlap. Dunlap was campaign manager for N. W. Hale four years ago, and landing bis man was ap pointed to tbe office. The Evans fact ion lost out, and hence Mr. CruinbliM is appointed under Austin's inuflence. TENN. Roope. Sfitctel It the News. Mr. Editor, if you will allow me space in your paper, X will write a few lip 9s, as I bave a full box of paper and a new pencil. We are centainly having some pretty weather. Health is excellent at this place. People are planting potatoes and gar dens as fast as they can. It looks as if it might be too late, bat maybe we will have success in our work Mrs. Easter Hamilton and Mrs. Jane Layne called on Mr. and Mrs. Bob Huse one day this week Mr. and Mrs. John Cooney called on Mr. and Mrs. Tom Kilgore Sunday and spent tbe day. Doc Morrison, of Victoria, and little daughter, are visiting his son, Jesse- Morrison. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Layne called on Mr. and Mrs. Will Rankin Sunday. Mrs. Jane Layne and Mrs. Looney are expecting to go to Victoria next Sunday. Mrs. Mollie Grimes and daughter, Miss Anna, called on Mrs. Carrie Kil gore Sunday evening. Miss Nora Looney called on Miss Bertie Kilgore Saturday night. Wonder what has become of Rollie Dykes of Dunlap. Wake up, Rollie and let us bear from you all up thera. John Grimes called on Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Layne Sunday. We would all like to hear from Bar- nie McCoy, of Alabama, as we haven heard from him since be left Roope. Well, "Sleepy Sam", I think it is about time for you to wake up foi . you have slept' nearly as long as Rip Van Winkle did, so you had better wake up and bave your guu stocked and wipe off your glasses and write a piece to the News. Come on,, of "Blue Waist", of Pow der Mill. We sure enjoy reading your pieces. Tell George Kilgore he don't know anything about hunting' unless he was ont here with us a while. Mrs. Carrie Kilgore and Mrs. Annie Layne said they sure did enjoy going down the bluff to the Tennessee river. We heard Ed Grimes enjoyed ajrl' to Victoria Easter Sunday. I bt he ; and bis girl ate so many egJ they ; were Bick. Tbey were lovei any way you know, " '"" I wish 8prjj rie would , tell us if BrothejfPonnders have ever come back to Whlfwell. EdSamilton called ou Thomas Kil goriSunday morning. JE. Layne bought a fine cow Sat-v uXlay evening. Wonder what is the matter with the Kelly Spring people as they have not written to the News in so long. Sleepy Jim. Literary Society Organized. A Literary Society was organized at the Town Hall Friday night and meet ings will be held weekly on Friday nights at 7:30. About 25 member were enrolled, mostly children, and the society will be for their beuefit princi pally. Miss Eliza Martin, who al ways has the interests of the children at heart, is the originator of the scheme, and is being assisted in her efforts by several others equally as in terested, and it is hoped that it will prove beneficial to all concerned. Offlceis elected are as loiiows: Alias Eliza Martin, President; Miss Louise Hill ; Vice President ; Secretary, Will Martin ; Treasurer, Beth Scofield ; Chaplain, Miss Grace Thomas; Critic. Wilford Scofield: Sergeant-at-Arms, Henrie Martin; Editor Frank Deakins. The program for tomorrow night is as follows: ' Prayer, Recitation, Reading, Daclaination, Chaplain Gladys Pryor Arthur Bowlen ClRy Brewer Mis Louise Hill That the County Piano Solo, Debate Resolved Should Have a High School. Affirmative John Griffith, Bertha Bowlen. Negative Will Martin, Miss Grace Thomas. Recitation, Basil Knox Recitation, Johnnie Condrs Paper, Frank Deaain It was voted that dues of 5c per month be charged the older members of the Society, but that no a-:sessmenl be made against tbe children, as tLo promoters of the organization are an xious tbat as many of the children of the town become members as possible. However, contributions from any o4 the children or their parents will be appreciated as some expense is nec sary for lights, etc Every effort po isble will be made to keep good orde and it is hoped that parents will im press upon the minds of tbeir cbiliiri the necessity of good behavior, and to operate with those who have underta ken this work for their advanMsaiwit. Every Movement Hurts, Wbim you have rheumatism. MujI " tilt ami ftore and Joint are paiuf Hooir's Sarapril) oe right to the spot ic ty'" '" :. neutralize tbe aridity of th t'kuvi unci radically curvs. AcceDt no dubxtituto. ..