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Elbert County tribune and Elbert County banner. (Elizabeth, Colo.) 1920-1921, May 28, 1920, Image 7

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STOMACH GOOD AS
NEW. FOUR DOC
TORS GAVE HER UP
Mr,. Hendrick*, Bedfaat Five Month*,
Wa* Able to Work In
Two Weeks.
"I was alck last winter for five months
stomach and bowel trouble. Could
"o» turn myself In bed without help. I
wa* under the care of four doctors, and
they save me up Then Mr Mills, the
tjr'ijCKlst. persuaded my husband to try a
bottle of Milks Emulsion. I had only
taken It two days until I was slttln* up
In bed, and In two weeks 1 was doln? my
own work. When I began taking It I
w elghed only 70 pounds; now I weigh I*o
pounds " —Mrs. Mary Hendricks. 900 Uteh-
Held Hoad, Owensboro. Ky.
Thousands of people who have suffered
for years from stomach and bowel
trouble* have found relief almost from
the first dose of Milks Emulsion. And It
'eal. lasting benefit
Milks Emulsion Is a pleasant, nutritive
food and a corrective medicine. It re
•tores healthy, natural bowel action, do
ing away with all need of pills and phys
ics It promotes appetite and quickly
puts the digestive organs In shape to as
similate food. As a builder of flesh and
strength Milks Emulsion Is strongly rec
ommended to those whom sickness has
weakened and Is a powerful aid In resist
log and repairing the effects of wasting
diseases. Chronic stomach trouble and
constipation are promptly relieved—usu
ally In one day.
This is the only solid emulsion made,
and so palatable that It Is eaten with a
spoon like Ice cream.
N’o matter how severe your case, you
sre urged to try Milks Emulsion under
this guarantee—Take si* bottles home
with you. use It according to directions,
and If not satisfied with the results yr.ur
money will be promptly refunded. r*rlce
B*V and $1.20 per bottle The Milks EHul
slon Co., Terre Haute, Ind. Sold by dtug
flsts everywhere.—Adv
The Milk Bottle Only.
Skagit County Timet*: “The first
duty of the American people is to pre
pare the youth of the land for the
hurtle of life.” —Boston Transcript.
ASK FOR “DIAMOND DYES”
Don’t Buy a Poor Dye That Fades,
Streaks or Ruins Material.
Each package of “Diamond Dye*"
contains directions so simple that any
woman can diamond-dye a new. rich,
fadeless color into worn, shabby gar
ments. draperies, coverings, whether
wool, silk, linen, cotton or mixed goods.
Buy “Diamond Dyes”—no other kind
then perfect results are guaranteed
even If yon have never dyed before.
Druggist has color card. —Adv.
Cranberries.
The best-known cranberry section In
the world is in the Cape Cod district
of Massachusetts, with sin average
yield of :M) barrels an acre.
Cuticura Soothes Baby Rashes.
That itch and burn with hot baths
of Cntlcurs Soap followed by gentle
anointings of Cuticura Ointment.
Nothing better, purer, sweeter, espe
cially If a little of the fragrant Cutl
onra Talcum Is dusted on at the fin
ish. 25c each everywhere.—Adv.
The Fact.
“I nin afraid your wife ha* got the
social bee In h**r bonnet."
"Ah. there’s tin* sting.”
Catarrhal Deafness Cannot Be Cured
by local applications as they cannot reach
the diseaHed portion of the ear. There is
only one way to cure Catarrhal Deafness,
and that Is by a constitutional remedy.
HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE acts
through the Blood on the Mucous Surfaces
of the System. Catarrhal Deafness Is
caused by an inflamed condition of the
mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube.
U hen this tube Is Inflamed you have a
rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and
when it is entirely closed. Deafness is the
result Unless the Inflammation can he re
duced and this tube restored to its nor
mal condition, hearing may be destroyed
forever. Many cases of Deafness are
caused by Catarrh, which Is an inflamed
condition of the Mucous Surfaces.
ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for any
case of catarrluil deafness that cannot
he cured by HALL'S CATARRH
MEDICINE.
All druggists 75. Circulars fee**
E. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo. Ohio.
Tht* silk industry of China employs
from 4,000.000 to f.,000,000 people.
Orators seldom convince; they con
firm their bearers in their convictions.
Sure
Relief
If Atani*- ’I Hot water
IS-LSL-djS 5 ! Sure Relief
RE LL-ANS
VFOR INDIGESTION
SQUEEZED
TO DEATH
When the body begins to stiffen
and movement becomes painful it
ia usually an indication that the
kidneys are out of order. Keep
th. e organs healthy by taking
COLD MEDAL
Tbs world's standard remedy for kidney,
liver, bladder and uric add trouble*.
Famous since 1696. Take regularly and
keep in good health. In three sixes, all
druggists Guaranteed as represented.
Leofc for tfco um« CoU M.d.l •* erory bmm
end M«opt m Amhsti—
“Yankee
Trick”
IQfV X
jpiS-y
NE night In 1862. fifty cav
alry men rtxle Into a vil
lage In Virginia, and fol
lowing the telegraph line.
111 I stopped before a house where the
* wire* entered a window on the
second story. Kicking open the front
door they mounted to a room used for
a telegraph office, where they found a
clicking key, but no parson present. A
woman's hat hung on a peg, a sniull
pair of feminine rubbers were on the
floor, and an umbrella with a mother
of-pearl handle stood in a corner. A
kerosene lamp was burning on the ta
ble to which the electric key was fixed.
“Tills office Is evidently run by a
woman," said the major* commanding.
“Come, sergeant, sit down there and
get to work."
A sergeant stepped to the table and
the major rend to him n message to be
sent to General J. E. B. Stuart, as fol
lows :
"\Ve have destroyed the bridge ns or
dered. and there Is no retreat for that
force of the enemy encamped on the
other side. But the destroyed bridge
is only Hie miles In their rear, and If
they learn that It Is down they may
slip away by another route. It may he
well, therefore, to move upon them as
soon ns possible."
"I’ut that in cipher," said the gen
eral, "and send it at once."
A reply to the message was received,
stating (hat two divisions would move
simultaneously from different points
on the federal force and n third would
occupy the position of the wrecked
bridge. All would move together by
sunrise. The major was Instructed to
remain where he was till ordered away,
and he sure to hold the telegraph con
nections.
The men bivouacked In the yard stir
rounding the house, while the officers
awakened I lie occupants and secured
sleeping rooms. The major, to make
sure that no message of warning for
the enemy should he sent, remained In
the telegraph office.
He had been on duty for several
days, with but a few hours' sleep.
There was a lounge In the room, very
bulky and with a soft cushion. The
major locked the door and threw him
self ou the lounge. He was so tired
that lie found It difficult to go to sleep.
The key on the table kept clicking
with the usual words passing over the
wire, for the messages that had been
sent from that office having been In
cipher those controlling the line could
not know that the station was In the
hands of the Confederates.
But what bothered the major was a
clicking which seemed to be within the
lounge on which he lay. It appeared to
be an echo from the key on the table,
for when the*key clicked the lounge
seemed to click. But the major was so
lost to consciousness that It would
have taken the report of a cannon to
arouse liim.
He was awakened at seven o'clock In
die morning by one of Ids Junior offi-
•ers knocking at
Ills door. Arous
ng himself, he
got up and. after
.a hearty break
fast called for
the sergeant who
had sent the mes
sage for him. In
order to he pre
pared to receive
the announce
ment of the cap
ture of the fed
eral force which
was to be sur
rounded. The
sergeant called
up general head
quarters and was
Informed that no
news hod yet been
received from the
Confederate
forces which had
gone to make the
capture. The ma
jor was Instruct
ed to hold the
station until or
dered away.
At nine o'clock
n clatter of
horses' hoofs
“Put That in
C I p h e r," Said
the General,
"and Send It
at Once."
was heard simultaneously on oil
the roads lending Into town. The ma
jor sprang to the window and saw fed
eral cavalrymen galloping from every
direction toward a common center, that
center being the telegraph office. There
were hundreds of them while he hat!
but fifty men. There was nothing to
do but await enpture.
In a few minutes a force had sur
rounded the Confederates In the yard
and an officer, throwing hlrnself from
his horse, mounted the stairs In the
house, followed by two orderlies.
Throwing open the door the orderlies
covered the major, who. having no Itlea
of resisting such a force, surrendered.
ELBERT COUNTY TRIBUNE: ELBERT COUNTY BANNER
"Captain," said he to the officer who
had raptured him. "will you be good
enough to explain how you knew we
were here?"
“Certainly. Your telegram to Gen
eral Stuart was repeated to our gen
eral commanding the force you Intend
ed to cupture. We lost no time In get
ting on the other side of the river and.
being advised of the movement of your
troops, a superior force was sent to cut
off that division which was to have got
In our rear. This force of yours hup
been captured."
The major stood with eyes wide open.
"You say our dispatch was repeated
to you from this office?"
"It was."
“I sent It In cipher."
“We got It In pluin English.”
"How could you have done that?"
At this point the top of the lounge
on which the officer had rested was
llfoed and under It the fuce of a young
girl was visible.
“I can explain the matter," said a
soft voice. "This office being In an ex
posed position, I had this lounge made
for me on purpose. In case I should
need a hiding place. I've got an elec
tric key In here with me. connected
with the main line by a concealed wire
running from under the lounge. Wives
I heard the Confederates coming 1
opened the lounge and got In. I heard
the major tell his man the message be-
fore It was put In
cipher. So I was
enabled to trans
mit It In plain
language. I knew
the major was on
tiie lounge, go I
only used my key
when the one on
the table win*
clicking. That’s
all there Is to It;
It's not much of
a story."
“Not much of
a story!" ex
claimed the fed
eral captain.
“Well, that's a
good one! Only
changed capture
of our men Into
enpture of John
nies "
"A Y n n k e e
trick !" cried the
major. “You’re
not a Southern
girl, are you?"
“No, I'm from
Conn e c t I c u t. I
was brought
down here with
the Union army
to net ns oper
ator.”
“To Kill you7
No; to Marry
You If You’ll
Have Me."
"I knew you were from New England.
They are very cute up there." replied
the major, “(live me your name and
address at home. When this war Is
over Bin going to hunt you up."
"To kill me for this?" asked the girl,
playfully.
"To kill you? No; to marry yon If
you'll have me. Any girl who can play
as smart a trirk as that Is worth going
to Connecticut for. and doing a big Job
of courting to win."
The major was marched away. But
he kept his word. After the war he
sought the girl and married her.
(Copyright. 19 3*). Western Ntsaptptr Union.)
DAY BELONGS TO THE NATION
Since 1868 the Ceremony of Decorat
ing the Graves of the Heroes
Has Been Observed.
Memorial day. or Decoration day, as
it was at first called, is said to have
really originated with some southern
women. In Columbus, Miss., soon after
the Civil war. In caring for the
graves of their loved ones who had
fallen only a few months before, they
strewed flowers not only on the graves
of th<* Confederate soldiers, hut also
on those of northern soldiers-who had
fallen In the same battles.
Three years after the war Gen.
John A. Logan, commander of the
Grand Army of the Republic, issued
an order In which he named May 30.
1808. "for the purpose of strewing
with flowers or otherwise decorat
ing the graves of comrades who
died In defense of their country,
and whose bodies lies In almost every
city, village or hamlet churchyard In
the land." The day Is now a legal
holiday In practically nil states of the
Union, alUiough all of them do not
celebrate May 30. the date being ear
lier In some parts of the South. In
the South there is also n separate me
morial for the soldiers of the "Lost
Cause." and this Is called "Confederate
Memorial day." In Louisiana It Is
celebrated on the birthday of Jeffer
son Davis (June 8). who was the first
and only president of the short-lived
Confederacy.
Our Nation’s Heroes.
On Memorial day n thrill >m--
through every little hamlet In the land
Instinctively onr thoughts turn to the
little mounds beneath which sleep the
nation’s dead Ten rhousHrid preach
ers tell ten million worshipers to honor
the Blue and the Gray. Temples grand
and cross-9-oads chapels ring with pa
triots' hymn and national anthem.
Somehow Uwuvrry flowers breathe a
fragrance that makes the blood flow
n little faster The reason Is 'Ms
Memorial day and rho nation honors
her warrior (lend. We think of them
with awed reverence. We follow the
crowds, the band plays, orators extol,
and little children place flowers beside
the Stars and Stripes of (he veterans.
IMPROVED UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL
Sunday School
Lesson
(By REV. P. B. FITZWATER. D. D.,
Teacher of English Bible in the Moody
Bible Institute of Chicago.)
(Copyright. Hat. Western Newspaper Union)
LESSON FOR MAY 30
JONATHAN AND HIS ARMOR
BEARER.
LESSON TEXT-1 Jam. U:l-«.
GOLDEN TEXT—For the pn.mla* 1,
unto you and your children, and to all
that are afar off, even aa many as the
Lord our God shall call.—Acta 5:39.
ADDITIONAL MATERIAL—I Sam. 1$:
1-0
PRIMARY TOPIC-A Story of a Brave
Prince.
JUNIOR TOPIC-How Two Men Pul an
Army to Flight.
INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC
—Our Foe* and How to Overcome Them.
YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC
—The Value of Initiative In Christian
Work.
I. Israel** Reduced Condition (yy.
1-8).
The Philistine oppression had be
come so terrible that the king had
only about 600 men. and they were
completely disarmed, except that Saul
and Jonathan had each a sword and
spear. Lest the Israelites should
make unto themselves sword* and
spears the Philistines took from them
their smiths; they only left them a file
to sharpen their Instruments of hus
bandry. Tills left them under the ne
cessity of going to the Philistines to
have their tools sharpened. Saul him
self was in hiding. Because he hnd
presumptuously Intruded Into the
priest’s office God rejected him. While
In this desperate condition God moved
Jonathan to go against the Philistines.
11. Description of the Passageway
Between Israel and the Philistines
(vv. 4. 5).
Over against the way which Jona
than and his arinorbenrer had to trav
erse. on either aide lay sharp rocks
called Bozez and Seneh. The opposing
camps were probably three miles
apart. It required great effort to
scale the cliff. The feat of Jonuthnn
and his armorbearer was one of the
most daring ever attempted.
111. Jonathan's Resolution to Go
Against the Philistines (vv. 6-10.)
1. .Jonathan's summons to the young
man (v. 6). Here the thought of verse
one Is resumed, verses two to five be
ing parenthetical. Jonathan did not
doubt hut thnt the Lord was leading
him. He recognized his covenant re
lationship with God. and therefore his
claim upon him as against the uiiclr
cutnclsed Philistines, asserting that
“there Is no restraint to the Lord to
save by many or by few." God is all
powerful, so with him numbers cut no
figure. Whatever be wills for us he
can do. One with God Is a majority.
(Deut. .32:30).
2. The noble resjwnse of bla armor
bearer (v. 7). He was uctunted by the
same faith and courage ns Jonathan
and entered heartily Into the under
taking. When two agree together as
touching anything In the name of
Christ It shall be done (Matt. 18:19,
20).
3. Watching for the will of God (yy.
8-10). Doubtless the same Spirit who
had moved Jonathan to go had In
structed him to watch for the Divine
leading. The sign that God would de
liver the Philistines Into their hands
was the Invitation for Jonathan and
Ids companion to come up to the Phil
istines. They did not go forward until
the sign of divine lending was given.
IV. Jonathan’s Marvelous Victory
(vv. 11-16).
Being assured of the divine leading,
Jonathan with his armorbearer sprang
forward saying that the Lord hnd de
livered the enemy Into the hands of
Israel. He did not say "Into onr
hands." but "into the hands of Israel."
lids Is a fine touch of humility; It
shows thnt It wns zeal for God, uot
selfish ambition that Impelled him to
go forth. God Interposed by n great
earthquake. causing consternation
among the Philistines, moving them to
destroy each other.
V. Saul's Foolish Behavior (vv.
17-40).
1. His earnnl zeal (vv. 17-23). After
the Lord had given the victory at the
hands of Jonathan. Saul called for the
ark of God to be brought, after which
he went forth In pursuit of the enemy
who had already been routed.
2. His foolish obligation Imposed
(vv. 24-80) It was that a curse would
he upon any one of his soldiers who
should stop to eat on that day. Fast
ing Is proper at times, but It was the
height of folly to demand strenuous
service of his soldiers without the
necessary nourishment.
3. Ills determination to kill Jona
than. Jonathan not huving heard this
rash <aith. partook of the honey as he
passed through the woods and was
greatly refreshed. When this was re
ported to Saul he was about to take
the life of hla own son. who had so
gloriously wrought In the deliverance
of his people.
Evidence of Things Unseen.
No pure and simple life, true to It
lelf. true to Its maker, was ever lived
>n this earth that wns not a voice on
nod’s behalf, however still and small,
md that did not. In Its sincere and
nutnble way. declare a hope and re
peal it faith which might well he the
evidence of things unseen.—Alexander
Slordon.
Doing Evil Deeds
Tb** dls|HtMlt|#m to do >in evil • »••••«!
s of •■-••If *errM-V shtneiil of the
luvd H do*-*. C MHUuuiy.
DESERT IN BLOOM
Irrigation Makes Garden Spot of
Death Valley.
Furnace Creek Ranch, in Eastern Cal
ifornia, Probably the Most Isolated
Farm In the World—Many
Feet Below Sea Level.
Probably the most Isolated farm In
the world Is situated In a certain spot
In eastern California, near the bottom
of the I'nltt‘d States, where some min
ing men have fitted out a ranch of
some 65 acres. The plnce Is knmvn
>s Furnace Creek ranch, and It has
been made possible by Irrigation, the
water being piped from springs in
the Funeral tnountulns.
FM ward Hogg, In describing the
ranch, says that It “Is situated 178
feet below sen level on the floor of
the greatest depression on the face
of the western hemisphere, within pis
tol shot of and only about 100 feet
higher than the greatest depth of
Death valley. Yet. In spite of Its pe
culiar location, the ranch Is within
the shadow of Mount Whitney, whose
eternal snows tower Into the heavens
to a height of nearly three miles, the
highest point of land In the conti
nental limits of the nation,
“Furthermore. Furnace Creek ranch
Is probably the only farm In the world
where weeds are unknown. As It Is
entirely artificial and surrounded by
a desert harrier, the seeds of noxious
weeds have had no way of getting
there, and unless they he Imported by
man, the ranch will undoubtedly al
wuys remain free from them.
“Obviously the Introduction of an
abundant water supply wns the prime
requisite to make the ranch possible.
This !s obtained from two large
springs far back In the Funeral moun
tains, which pour their streams upon
the burned-out Death valley soil
through two great aqueducts, one of
steel and one of masonry. Pnrt of
the water Is diverted along the route
to freshen n heavy growth of willows
planted to give shade to the water
course. But In spite of this, the loss
of water from evaporation Is very
great, and In summer the water
emerges from the aqueduct at temper
atures up to 110 degrees. Men and
live stock, of course, cannot drink It
so hot. Cooling Is therefore effected
by means of large evaporation ‘ollns,’
and the drinking water Is quickly re
duced to 70 degrees In the hottest
weather.
“The humidity of Death valley’s at
mosphere varies like thnt of other
places, but according to analyses made
by the United States weather bureau.
Its air Is the driest known. Its aver
age moisture content Is less than .01
per cent. Water thus becomes ns vol
atile as gasoline nnd evaporating cool
ing Is accomplished with great rapid
ity. It Is tills speedy evaporation thnt
has largely made Furnace Creek ranch
possible. The rnnch Is primarily a
hay farm, the principal crop being al
falfa. which Is fed to cattle nnd hogs.
After being dressed, the meat Is sent
to mining camps. The live stock
coaid not live through the scorching
summer If It were not for the cooling
influence of shower baths with which
their corrals are equipped. The cat
tle. horses and mules are further pro
tected from the blistering winds by
having the sides of their pens covered
with sheet metal.
"White tnen cannot live long In the
withering heat. Consequently all the
work about the ranch Is done by In
dians of the Piute and Shoshone
tribes, under the direction of an edu
cated foreman. The average life of
a white man In Death valley is very
short. Three white foremen employed
on the ranch lasted two summers each
and perished during the third. Two
others went Insane and attempted to
flee out of the valley on foot. Neither
of them lived to get out of the maze
of Funeral mountain canyons.
"The Stygian temperature of Death
valley lasts for about five months of
the year, usually from May 1 until Oc
tober; the other months are cool and
pleasant. Rain Is virtually unknown.
Consequently the Irrigation of Funeral
creek ranch is continuous."
Thrifty? Yes.
The other day an Indianapolis law
yer took one of his women clients out
to lunch. He. being discreet, decided
to say nothing about the event to Ids
wife. But the tattling friend who al
ways learns of such affulrs told wlfej
Instead, nnd that evening he wns duly
scobb-d for this misdemeanor.
"But you sometimes go out to lunch
with men who are our friends." pro
tested her husband, "and I don’t ob
ject. Now. what Is the diff**r«fnce be
tween your coming and my going In
this way?"
“Why, the difference Is In the bill,"
smiled the wife. "One way you snv«
It and the other you [my It."
Needed Her Help.
Will R is a high school pupil
who knew very little of children un
til Ids married sister and her three
year-old son come home to visit the
other day. Now the variety of the
three-year-old’s language amazed Ids
uncle. He said. “Bow-wow" for dog,
“bye-bye” for automobile, "mew-mew”
for cut. and even "lu-la" for the vte
troln.
The other evening Will came Info
Hie house. "Say. sis." he culled up
stairs to his sister, "you’ll have to give
me some help. I want to ask thl.«
youngster to go with me to n show and
I don't know what kind of a noise t<
make for moving picture*.”
FAINTING AND
DIZZY SPELLS
The Cause of such Symptoms
and Remedy Told in This
Letter.
Syracuse, N. Y. —“ When I com
menccd the Change of Life I was poorly.
had no appetite ami
had fainting spells.
I suffered for two
or three years be
fore I began taking
Lydia E. Pinkham's
vegetable Com
pound and the Liver
rills which I saw ad
vertised in the
papers and in your
little books. I took
about twelve bottles
lof your Vegetable
Compound and found it a wonderful
remedy I commenced to pick up at
once and my Buffering waa relieved. I
have told others about your medicine
and know of some who have taken it.
I am glad to help others all I can.’’—
Mrs. R. E. Deming. 437 W. Lafayette
Ave., Syracuse, N. Y.
While Change of Life ia a most crit
ics! period of a woman’s existence, the
annoying symptoms which accompany
it may be controlled, and normal health
restored by the timely use of Lydia K.
Pink ham’s Vegetable Compound.
Moreover this reliable remedy con
tains no narcotics or harmful drugs and
owe* it* efficiency to the medicinal ex
tractives of the native roots and herbs
which it contains.
The Way of It.
“So your huxhttml absent* himself
for weeks at a time. Well, you must
be patient with Ills shortcomings."
"So I am. but not with his long
goings.”
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
('ASTORIA, that famous old remedy
for lnfuuts and children, and see thut It
Bears the
Signature of t
In Use for Over 80 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
If a man tins a long head nnd a
strong arm In* ought to make good.
If you want your wife to do n thing
Ju«t leli her you won’t permit l».
BRACE. UP!
The man or woman with weal; kid
nry* i* half crippled. A lame, utilT hack*,
with jt* constant, dull ache and sharp,
•(hooting twinge*, makes the simple*!
ta*k a burden. Headaches, dizzy «pell*.
urinary disorder* and an ‘‘all worn out"
feeling are daily source* of diNtrc**.
Don’t neglect kidney weakness and risk
gravel, dropsy or Bright’* di*en*e. Get
a box of Doan's Kidney Pill*. They
have helped other people the world
over. AhU your neighbor!
A Colorado Case
My kidney* artßfi
suffered from dlz
zv headaches. I heard about Doan's
Kidney Pills and three boxes cured
me."
Get Doan’i at Aar Store, 60c a Be*
DOAN'S *¥«■«.%*
FOSTER-MILBURN CO., BUFFALO. N. Y.
Cuticura Soap
lmparts
The Velvet Touch
Soep 2Sc. Ointment 25 and 50c. Talrsai 25c.
After you eat —always use
FATONIC
hiCfOW VOUW STOMACH’S S*KE~>
—one or two tablets—eat Kke candy.
Inata□tivrelievea H ea rt bu r n. B loa ted
Gassy Feeling. Stops indigestion,
food souring, repeating, head ache and
the many miseries caused by
Acid-Stomach
P.ATONIC is the bestremedy, it takes
the harmful acids and gases right out
of the body and, of course, you get
well. Tens of thousands wonderfully
benefited. Guaranteed to satisfy or
money refunded by your own drug
gist. Coat a trifle. Please try it!
Constipation and
Sluggish Liver
Don’t take chances. Get Carter**
Lillis Liver Pills right now. They
never fail to make the
Uver do its duty.
relieve conatipa- \ A rYTT
tion, banish in- ILAK I E.K O
digestion. JapiX-TLE
driveout bill- yfl JET j \/ gr p>
ousnesa, stop A H ■ ■ a
dizziness.
clear the com-
pi exion, put a healthy glow oo the
cheek and sparkle in the eye. Be eure
and get the genuine.
Small Pin—Small Dese—Small Price
OK. CARTER'S IRON PILLS, Nature's
great nerve and blood tonic for
Aaemla, Rheumatism, Nervewe—.
Sleeplessness and Female Weakness.
mu Mir m*■•(art
W. N. U., DENVER, NO. 22-1920.

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