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Coughs ___ and Colds * Hale’s Honey of Horehoynd and Tar Is unrivaled. Pleasant to the taste— soothing and healing—absolutely de pendable. Sold by all druggists. - .mi , |,i,.-I.|||.- Try PikV* Toothache Dross WILL NOT CURE Asthrr.a. Catarrh or Hay Fever. Gives instast relief and pcritrvdy cores COLD IN THE HEAD Coataios nothing injuriou*. Absolutely bennies. Guaran teed utuW pure food and drugs act. Serial No. 22,276. $1 per box. 6 boxes $5. Sent prepaid on receipt of price, AoH.Hillxnan t 32s Washington St., Brooklyn^!. Y, FRUIT TREES Vs pay ths freight and sell at wholesale prices. Satisfaction guaranteed. Send for our large descriptive catalogue today. Peach Trees. $1.50 per 100. L’A Moreau* Nursery Co., Schoharie, N. Y, Mighty few welcomes come with a guarantee not to wear out. Putnam Fadeless Dyes guarantee satisfaction. Adv. If a man can’t make a noise in the world in any other way, he shoots off his mouth. Sore Eyes, Granulated Eyelids and Sties promptly healed with Roman Eye Bal sam. Adv. Easy to Find Out. “Does your father object to kiss ing?” “I don’t know. Shall I tell Mm that you would like to kiss him?” Many School Children Axe Sickly. Children who are delicate, feverish and cross Will get immediate relief from Mother Gray’s Sweet Powders for Children. They cleanse the stomach, act on tile liver, and are recommended for complaining children. A pleasant remedy for worms. Used by Mothers for 24 years. At all Druggists, 25c. Sample FREE. Address, JL. S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y. Adv. Diplomat. “Pa, what is a diplomat?” “A diplomat, my son, is a man who remembers a lady’s birthday, but for gets her age.” Art of Conversation. “Your wife must be awfully clever! She talks like a book.” “Yes; I have known her silnece to be eloquent and her frown to speak volumes! ” —Judge. Insisted on Fair Game- Golfer (unsteadied by good cheer) ' to Opponent—“ Sir, I wish you clearly to understand that I resent your un warrant —your Interference with my game, sir. Tilt the green once more, sir, and I chuck the match!” —Punch. Horses and Cards. “Why is it *you always win at 1 poker?” she asked, “and always lose when you back horses?” “Well, my dear,” came the genial response, “I don’t shuffle the horses.”- —London Ex press. Presence of Mind. A tramp called at Mr. Cobb’s house one morning. “I’ve walked many miles to see you, sir,” he said, “because people told me you were very kind to poor, unfortunate fellows like me.” “Indeed!” said the old gentleman. “And are you going ■ back the same way?” “Yes, sir,” was the answer. “Well,” said Mr. Cobb, “just con tradict that rumor as you go, will you? Good morning.”—Lippincott’s. Tact. A miner got killed, and a tactful associate was delegated to break the news to the widow. So the tactful fellow called at her house and said: “With your golden hair, blue eyes, and pink-and-white complexion, ma’am, you’d break every heart in town If yu wore widow’s weeds.” The young woman laughed and blushed for pleasure. “Oh, go on,” said she. “And you are a widow, too,” said the tactful miner quickly, seizing his chance. “Bill’s legs and arms was just blown off in an explosion. But, by Jimminy, ma’am, ain’t you goin’ to look good in black, though?” Speaking Of Lunch the wife said, “Bring home a package of Post Toasties -SureP Toasties are wonderfully good at any meal, and somehow seem to match the appetite of both home folks and guests, t Bits of selected Indian Corn, delicately seasoned, cooked, rolled thin and toasted to a rich golden brown that’s Post Toasties. Fresh, tender and crisp, ready-to-eat direct from the package. With cream and a sprinkle of sugar— “ The Memory Lingers” Toasties sold by grocers —everywhere. TALK OHjOEMLS RUMORS THAT PANAMA CANAL BUILDER WILL BE CANDIDATE FOR PRESIDENT. SAID TO BE A PROGRESSIVE Wilson May Announce Adherence to One Term Principle—Senator Borah Is in the Running for the Re publican Nomination. By GEORGE CLINTON. Washington.—Some of the Demo cratic members of congress, hard headed politicians a good many of them, think it is not by any means certain that President Wilson will not announce at some later time that he is pledged to the “principle” of one term that was announced in the Demo cratic platform. It will be remem bered that the Democrats at Mr. Bryan’s suggestion put into the plat form the declaration “and we pledge the candidate of this convention to this principle," the principle being the one-term principle. Now the political rumor has it that all the men, including, of course, Mr. Wilson, who think that he has a show of being nominated by the Democrats next time, are beginning to fear that he may have George W. Goethals, the chief engineer of the Panama canal and now the zone’s governor, as an opponent in the next campaign. Re publican leaders from time to time have whispered the name Goethals in their conferences. It is perfectly true that even some of the members of the standpat faction in the Republican party still seem to have some kind of a hope that means will be found to endorse Theodore Roosevelt for the nomination, without compelling the old party to give over the name Re publican. The old party chieftains seem to think that they will be obliged to nominate somebody with a strong per sonal appeal if there is to be any hope of success, because there has been thus far no sharp evidences that the Democrats are going to make a mess of things and undo themselves. Think Goethals Has Ambitions. It has been intimated here and there in Washington that men who know the governor of the Panama canal zone think he has shown some signs of an awakening ambition to be president. Colonel Goethals, judging by what he has done, probably has his share of wisdom and while army and navy officers notoriously have been fiounderers when they have en tered the swamp of politics, Goethals probably might prove to be an excep tion. Everybody remembers Admiral Dewey’s troubles as soon as he showed a disposition of willingness to think on high civil honors. While the Republicans have been whispering about Goethals and the possibility of nominating him and trussing to his supposed great per sonal popularity to pull through, it has been told to them also in whis pers that the zone’s governor is a Progressive. In the present frame of mind of the Republican leaders the fact that Goethals may be a Progres sive perhaps makes little difference, for all they will have to do will be to knock the capital out, spell progres sive with a small letter and add Re publican with a capital after an in serted hyphen. Borah in the Running. It seems as certain as things can seem so far in advance that, unless the Democrats make some awful blun der, the Republican party next time will nominate a man who has been consistently progressive or who can prove that he has become a progres sive even if conversion came at a late hour. It did not take Champ Clark’s word of prophecy to put Wil liam E. Borah into the front rank of runners for the Republican prize The Goethals matter remains yet to be sounded to its depths. Within a day or two Senator Borah has declared that he does not consid er (he third party as a stable organiza tion. He says that as soon as Theo dore Roosevelt says the word the third party will crumble. Mr. Borah believes the colonel will say the word, and while the senator will not go as far as this, he probably believes that if the colonel says the word that will dissolve the Progressive party he will also say the word that will make him the candidate of the Republican party. As for this, one only has to read the colonel’s pledge, signed, sealed and delivered just before he went to South America. That pledge probably will stand against any prophesy which the gentleman from Idaho chooses to make, even if it be uttered in the finest spirit of Idaho self-sacrifice. Colonel Roosevelt will return from bis southern speaking, hunting and exploring trip in about four weeks. When he returns Progressives say that he will repeat, If he shall deem it necessary, the pledge which he made before sailing. President Wilson has expressed him- Marvelous Makeup. George Robey tells this story In an Interview in the Motor: “I do not remove my makeup in driving from one London hall to another, but trav el with the grease-paint still upon my face. One night we had a little al tercation with the driver of a vehicle, who quite forcibly declared that he had not seen us coming towards him, which was quite true, because he had been fast asleep. At last I looked out of the window at him, when, jump ing back in surprise, he demanded: ‘Oo’s the old fright you’ve got aboard?’ ‘My master is Mr. George Robey,’ responded my driver, with dig nity. ‘Well, you tell ’im,’ said the man, scrambling up Into his cart, ■that if ‘e’d sit on the engin’, with that face and nose and them eyebrows, 'e wouldln’t want no ’eadlights in a fog!"’ Wrote Famous "Proviso.” David Wilmot, jurist and politician, was born 100 years ago in Bethany, Pa. Mr. Wilmot will be long remem bered because of the famous “proviso” which boro hie name In the days of self as very much surprised because business men throughout the country have not responded in great numbers to the invitation extended by the ad ministration and by the committees of congress to come to Washington to enter their picas in abatement of the legislation aimed against the trusts. It seems that Mr. Wilson and the Democratic members of congress ex pected that the business men would come here in a rush to make them selves heard in the committee rooms before the anti-trust legislation was put to passage. The business men have been conspicuous by their ab sence. It is charged by the Republic ans that the corporations of the coun try have been lambasted so by the Democrats that the business men do not care to come to Washington even to make themselves heard, and this has led a Republican to compare the present condition to an old time melo drama and what he says perhaps is worth telling, even if people do not agree with him. Here is the Repub lican’s story: Like Melodrama of Nellie. "In a melodrama called ‘Nellie, the Beautiful Cloak Model,’ the villain meets Nellie, the beautiful one, on the Brooklyn bridge and attempts to throw her over the rail into the East river. She is rescued just in time. “In the next act the villain seizes | the fair Nellie and ties her to the i track in the subway. A guard res- 1 cues the sweet girl just in time to | prevent her from being run down by the express train. “In the third act the villain meets Nellie on the platform of an elevated railroad station and tries to throw her into the street. Again she is res cued, and the villian is baffled. “In the next act the villain meets Nellie on the street and she shrinks from him, whereat he inquires: ‘Nel lie, why do you fear me?’ “If you can find a parallel in this story to the case of the business men who do not want to come to Washing ton to be heard in anti-trust matters, *vhy find it. I think I found it some time ago” Wilson and Suffragists. There has just been another parade of suffragists on Pennsylvania avenue It was by no means as big a parade as that one of March, 1913, but the par ticipants marched in behalf of the same cause —woman suffrage. Every body probably remembers the trouble which the women had in March last trying to make their way through the crowds of rowdies and worse who in sulted them at every turn. The lack of police protection for the women at that time nearly cost several officials their jobs. This time the women marched without interference and un der perfect safe-guarding. The last parade was composed of working women from the industrial centers of many states. The proces sion formed at the capitol and march ed up Pennsylvania avenue to the i White House, where the leaders plead ed with President Wilson to give the light of his approval to the cause of suffrage. The president gave the suf fragists a verbal expression of wel come and then gave a pantomimic ex hibition of sidestepping which was the counterpart of his “step of evasion” on a previous occasion when the wo . men called on him to ask him to urge the house of representatives to au thorize the appointment from its mem bership of a committee on suffrage. The suffrage organization under whose direction the women were marching and pleading is nd| entirely removed from the suspicion that it is antagonistic in its spirit to th< Dem ocratic order, a spirit moved to resent ment because it is the Democratic party, as the organization views it. which is doing what it can to defeat the women’s cause. jj There are troubles in the suffrage ranks In Washington and the thorns seem to multiply daily. All the wo men are moving to the same end and their paths are different, but they run close enough together to allow the pilgrims to exchange reproving words and occasionally to reach across and to Indulge in a little hair pulling. Can't Sidestep Much Longer. Suffrage, men here say, is bound to come and it makes absolutely no difference about how it Is to come. The days of sidestepping everybody seems to believe soon will be num bered. There is too much at stake in 1916, and also, by the way, in 1914, to make it seem wise for men with ambitions to continue to voice dis approval when women already are enfranchised in many places and soon are to be enfranchised in all placed. There are a few curious things to he found in this jumble of troubles which is affecting the women suffrage cause at this time. The congression al union’s headquarters are in Wash ington and as everybody knows, here are also headquarters of the congres sional branch of the National Suffrage association. Mrs. Medill McCormick, chairman of the latter organization’s branch in Washington, takes the view that the women should work for suf frage and “be antagonistic to candi dates for congress no matter to which party they belong provided they are ■ opposed to the ‘great cause.’ ” the nation-wide agitation, pro and con, regarding slavery. When in 18*6 a bill appropriating $2,000,000 for the purchase of Mexican territory outside of Texas was introduced in congress, Mr. Wilmot, then a representative from Pennsylvania, introduced his fa mous amendment, “that as an express and fundamental condition of the ac quisition of any territory from the re public of Mexico by the United States, neither slavery nor involuntary servi tude shall ever exist in any part of the said territory, except for crime, whereof the party should first be duly convicted.” After his service in the house, Mr. Wilmot served in the United States senate and later became a judge of the United States court of claims. His death occurred in Towan da, Pa., in 1868 Drama In New York. “This Is a crook play.” “Well, it is surrounded by plenty of atmosphere.” “What do you mean?’ "As you enter you aie rohoe.d ny ticket speculator*." THE FROSTBURG SPIRIT, FROSTBURG, MD NEW USE FOR THERMOMETERS Temperatures in Dams, Orchards and Storage Plants Indicated by Long Distance Mechanism. Long distance thermometers are rapidly coming into use now for all manner of purposes where it is of advantage to be able to sit at an of fice desk, for instance, press a button and learn instantly the temperature at some distant point. Most striking of ail the uses to which this mechan ism has been put is in finding out the temperature in the middle of the mas sive Kensico dam on New York’s new water supply system, the Saturday Evening Post states. The engineers have decided that it will be very val uable to know exact temperatures in every part of the great mass, year aft er year, to check up the stresses on the dam, for one thing. So long dis tance thermometers have been buried in the concrete at various places, each one connected by wires to a tunnel in the dam. The thermometers are noth ing more than little coils of certain .kinds of wire. A small current of electricity is sent through these coils from the operating station, and by means of Instruments that show the resistance of the coils to the passage of the electricity the exact tempera ture round the coils is obtained. An other place where long distance ther mometers are used is on big fruit orchards in the west, so that from a central office on a cold gpring night it can easily be determined whether or not frost is threatening at any part of the orchard and protective meas ures are required. They have been installed also in cold storage ware houses, to save the trouble of frequent inspections in all the storage cham bers. From a desk in the office the -exact temperature of every room eaij easily be read. TESTER FOR ELECTRIC LAMP Device Illustrated Eliminates Disad vantages of Threaded Socket and Saves Much Time. Where a large number of incandes cent lamps are used a great deal of time is consumed in turning the lamps into and out of an ordinary socket for testing the filaments to see that they are not broken, says the Popular Me chanics. The following device elimi nates the disadvantages of the threaded socket and effects a great saving in time. The device consists simply of an or dinary porcelain lamp socket, that has had the inner screw shell removed and the threads hammered out on a piece < = jSiIII V- 1 — - 1 J Electric Lamp Tester. of five-eighth inch pipe and then re placed. The inside diameter of the shell after it is hammered out should be large enough to permit the thread ed base of the lamp to slip into it. Lamps may be rapidly tested by slid ing them Into this socket and there is no more likelihood of a short being produced on the line than there was before the socket was changed. A partial cross section of such a socket is shown in the accompanying sketch. Havana’s principal terminal railroad will be electrified, t • * * Wisconsin’s first trackless trolley line has been installed at Merrill. * * * The smallest commercial electric motor weighs less than two pounds. * • • Honolulu and Manila will be linked by wireless though 6,000 miles apart. * * * One telephone company in Chicago handles more than 600,000,000 calls annually. • • * Applying electrical currents to the base of the brain, a Berlin physician has found away to give sleep to the sleepless. • * Electrical machinery for gathering peat is being experimented with in Germany. • • • On a test, paper insulation on ex posed electric wires had withstood service for 23 years. • * * Electrical equipment of the aver age home costs about 1% per cent, of the total expense of construction. * * * Automatic telephones will be in stalled in the New Zealand cities of Auckland, Wellington, Christchurch and Dunedin. • • • Tests by French naval officers have Indicated that the waves In wireless telegraphy travel at a rate of nearly 200,000 miles a second. • • * A new Asiatic acble will be laid from Aden to Hongkong via Colombo and Singapore It will be 6,000 miles long and will cost $5,000,000. • • • When Paris adopted Greenwich time the result was an increase of business for electric companies by extending the working days a few minutes HEATS WATER FOR THE BATH Tub is First Filled and Then an Elec trical Apparatus Is Inserted— No Fires Are Needed. Now comes a new way to heat water f or the bath. It will be especially handy in hot weather, when there is not the usual supply of hot water on tap. To use this apparatus, which is electrical, first draw your bath, nc matter what may be the temperature if the water in the pipes. Then stand the heater in the tub and according ' Speedy Bath Heater. to the inventor, an Ohio man, you can heat 15 gallons of, water in 15 minutes. The heater is a small nickel-plated de -1 vice with six tubes radiating hori zontally from it. In each tube is a unit and there are 18 perforations in the casing. The water circulates through the heater and comes out boiling, and it does not take long for the boiling liquid to heat the rest. MAGNETS FOR EYE HOSPITAL Special Apparatus for Extracting Small Iron and Steel Fragments From Eye Is Provided. Many hospitals in England are pro vided with a special apparatus for ex tracting iron and steel fragments from the eye by means of powerful electro magnets. The magnet employed has a core three feet long and six inches in diameter of the best Swedish soft iron. Two hundred pounds of insulated wire are wound in two coils about the core. The end of the magnet is threaded to receive terminals of different shapes to suit various conditions. The magnet is mounted on ball bearings, and can be moved in any direction. The strength of the magnet field may be varied at will be means of a rheostat. When used at its maximum power, the magnet exerts a pull of 30 pounds per square inch at a distance of an inch. A special type of apparatus is provided for reclining patients. In this case the magnet is mounted on trun sions, and is tilted by means of suit able gearing operated by a hand crank. KEEP WARM BY ELECTRICITY Garments of Astronomers, Working in Open Air in Winter, Heated by an Electrical Current. It is proposed to use electrically heated garments at the observatories. Practically all astronomical observ ing work must be done in rooms or observatories at the temperature of the outside air to avoid optical and instrumental difficulties. The .discomforts of a long winter night’s vigil at the eye piece of a large telescope are readily appreci able, and many special constructions of instrument mountings have been devised to allow the observer to re main in a heated compartment. The garments will be made similar to the electric heating bag, that is, the cloth with electric heating wires run ning through it. HANDY WARMER FOR DENTIST Neat Case incloses Electric Lamp* Which Furnish Heat for Bottles —Room for Water Glass. An example of one of the services that electricity performs, for the den tist is illustrated in the accompanying picture of the Shoenberg spray bottle warmer, says the Popular Elecricity. 1.1 /% , // ' m t ' ✓ Spray Bottle Warmer for Dentists. The neat case incloses electric lamps which furnish the heat Besides the two spray bottles there is room for a water glass Portable Electric Pump. A portable electric pump invented in Germany for many uses is mounted on a push cart, takes cur rent from any convenient source and throws water lifted from wells or streams to a considerable height. Standard Electric Vehicles. As a move toward standardizing the United States government will require all electric vehicles purchased for its departments in the fiscal year begin ning with July to conform to certain specifications. Striking Clock. A. striking clock can be made to sound the hours on an electric bell in a distant room by fastening wires and a battery to the striking hammer and clock gong, the connection being made when the hammer hits the gong. Protective Systems. It is estimated that there are in use in the United States about 100,000 elaborate electric protective systems against crime, about 300,000 smaller systems and some 2,000,000 minor de- Ticea. I WILLIE’S IDEA A GOOD ONE Bright Youngster Evidently Was Not Greatly Impressed by Papa’s Lesson. They were speaking of the' wisdom of the kids in a Washington club the other day, when this one was told by Senator George E. Chamberlain of Oregon: \ At the breakfast table some time ago little Willie began to play with the pepper box, and, notwithstanding the commands of papa, he kept right on doing as he pleased about it until the box upset and the contents were spread over the tablecloth. “There you go!” peevishly cried papa, casting a stern eye on the kid. “Didn’t I tell you not to monkey with j that pepper box?” ; “Yes, sir,” was the meekful re | sponse of Willie, as he tried to scoop i up the sneezy commodity. “As you disobeyed me,” continued papa severely, “I have a great mind to make the punishment fit the crime by putting some of the pepper on your tongue.” “All right, papa,” returned Willie, trying to hide a merry smile, “but the next time I will upset the sugar bowl.” ECZEMA DISFIGURED FACE Hampton Springs.Pla.—“l had had ec zema on my face and hands for about three years. My face was badly dis figured. The eczema broke out in pimples and itched so very badly I would scratch it all the time. It was the most irritating disease I ever had. It started on my face and hands and It spread all over my body. I had great large sores all over me, caused from the eczema. It bothered me day and night so that I could not rest at all. “I used three remedies for skin dis ease and they didn’t give relief at all. I was almost terrified until a friend recommended Cuticura Soap and Oint ment to me. They helped me from i the time I started to use them. I only used two cakes of Cuticura Soap and i two boxes of Cuticura Ointment and i was cured.” (Signed) Mrs. E. C. Park i er, Dec. 7, 1912. i Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold throughout the world. Sample of each i free,with 32-p. Skin Book. Address post ■ card “Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston.”—Adv. . I An Idea of Bliss. , Teacher —Now, little girl, I have ; told the class about the wicked place i being paved with good intentions, i Now, what do you suppose heaven is : paved with? Little Girls (with* a delightful recol lection of a fresh air picnic)—Ham sandwiches, bananas, an’ pie. | Dr. Pierce’s Pleasant Pellets regulate and invigorate stomach, liver and bowels. Sugar-coated, tiny granules, easy to take as i candy. Adv. Many a little man comes up to our expectations, where a big man falls . short. Unfortunately the man who is too . proud to beg isn’t always too honest > to steal. Sic&ytovn&n 9fcacte Reliable evidence is abundant that women are constantly being restored to health by I Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound ✓ The many testimonial letters that we are continually pub* * fishing in the newspapers—hundreds of them—are all genu* ; ine, true and unsolicited expressions of heartfelt gratitude ! for the freedom from suffering that has come to these women solely through the use of Lydia E. Pinkhain’s Vegetable Compound. Money could not buy nor any kind of influence obtain such recommendations; you may depend upon it that any testimonial we publish is honest and true —if you have any doubt of this write to the women whose true names and addresses are always given, and learn for yourself. Read this one from Mrs. Waters: Camden, N.J.— “l was sick for two years with nervous spells, and my kidneys were affected. I had a doctor all the time and used a galvanic battery, but nothing did me any good. I was not able to go to bed, but spent my time on a couch or in a sleeping-chair, and soon, became almost a skeleton. Finally my doctor went away for hi 3 health, and my husband heard of Lydia E. Finkham’s Vegetable Compound and got me some. In two months I got relief and now I am like a new woman and am at my usual weight. I recommend your medicine to every one and so does my husband.”—Mrs. Tillue Waters, 1135 Knight St., Camden, N.J. And this-one from Mrs. Haddock: Utioa, Okla. —“I was weak and nervous, not able to do my work and scarcely able to be on my feet. I had backache, headache, palpi * tation of the heart, trouble with my bowels, and inflammation. Sinco > taking the Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound I am better * than I have been for twenty years. 1 think it is a wonderful medi cine and I have recommended it to others.”—Mrs. Mary Ann Had dock, TJtica, Oklahoma. i Now answer this question if you can. Why should a ! woman continue to suffer without first giving Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound a trial ? You know that it has saved many others—why should it fail in your case? For 30 years Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound has been the standard remedyfor fe- S)|Hr male ills. No one sick with woman’s ailments (l)/ does justice to herself if she does not try this fa- S / _ vis \ J mous medicine made from roots and herbs, it II yy <£>• W? || 5 has restored so many sufferingwomentohealth. II lv* uI j Write to LYDIA E.PI.NKH AM MEDICINE CO. fA Ik (CONFIDENTIAL) LYNN, MASS., for advice. \\|\ Your letter will be opened, read<and answered by a woman and held in strict confidence. j “Why Does Papa Walk The Fleer?” I i At night? Baby is restless and will not sleep. Too many fathers an<s JKSgSffiffiiyl mothers have sleepless nights because of baby’s little nerves. He must be soothed —give your boy or girl baby a dose of DR - FAHRNEY’S TEETHING SYRUP I The greatest infant remedy in the world. Prevents Cholera Infantum* I PFlJtr fit' cures Constipation and all bowel troubles. 25 cents at all druggists, sy.y<fr , Ja r Trial bottle tree if you mention this paper. ! '**•** / Made only by DBS. D. FAHRNEY & SON. H*ge*stow. Mn. Regt Cough Byrnp Tastes Good- Use £3 in time. Sold by Druggists. El if The Reliable Remedy® I RHEUMATISM I \ GETS AT THE JOINTS MX! £ W&. FROM THE INSIDE < Make the Liver j Do its Duty Nine times in ten when the liver Is right the stomach and bowels arc right. CARTER’S LITTLE LIVER PILLS pel a lazy liver to jMuYfflBP ADT FD<i do its duty. ■■s-r-ri r Cures Con-AgI WIMP ffljy-E stipation, In-Sjj IV LK digestion, and Distress After Eating. SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE- Genuine must bear Signature Dll CQ CURED IK 48 HOURS rILXO OR MONEY REFUNDED Mullins Lightning Pile Caro will do all w* claim; if it will it’s worth the price $3.00 postpaid* if it won’t your money will bo refunded. Don’t nf fer longer. Bond today. MULLINS REMKOY CO., 153 Main Street, Brockton, Mass. Malm KHanaii Boys and girls can earn bite nfloKß PflUOSs money in spar© time scllmft ivbmiw 1 v the newest,greatest and best family game ever invented. Unlike all others and sells everywhere, one sale creat- f AMEnfCTnf! ing another. Wonderful exciting wIMiEiUIJIvLIs -1,000 hours of jolly fun for old and young. Send 25c at once for sample game and terms to agents. W. H. Ri hards. 624- W. Baltimore St., Baltimore, Md. |Mcr.d* *ll leaks In grnltwmr, ho* net r bag#, cooking utendlo.ofo. B I No het, solder, oemout or rivet. Fit any nurfoco. Samplo Box, 100. Ki 1 Complete boa, Msortod sizes, 15c. Wonderful opportunity for HtssrouU M | PATERSON, Box 4217, Germantown, Ptu_| Sore DHtoWN’ O Throat JO TROCHeCY Goughs and hoarseness relieved. kSc, bOc and SI.OO. Sample Free. John L Brown <L Son, P. 0. Box 3273, Boston, Mas*- §TIB fHDOV TREATED.U6ua.Iiy gives quick JUHUr UI relief, soon removes swelling & shortbreath.often gives entire rclieS in 15t025 days. Trial treatmen t sent Free Dr. THOMAS E. GREEN, Successor to Dr.K.H. Greens Sons, Box 0, Atlanta, 6s. CIRCULARS MAILED with ours, at ?2 per thousand, 6x9 or less, .to real fresh mail or der buyers. We guarantee satisfactory re sults. Macon Green Co.. Columbia. Term, ifll ft tlTril Men an<l women in every locality to MtfOSn I HI open a Cleaning, Dyeing and Brest- UUni3 I L.EJ ing Shop. Big profits. Noexporlenco required. KAUFFMANN & COMPANY, Augusta,U&, WTfKfi fjjn'WWKH tlffi quick relief ■mIUHErIJI sore eyes MY OKLAHOMA FARM FOR SALK or trade for land. Bonska. Beatrice Creamery, Lincoln, Neb. HEAL ESTATE FOR SALE—97% A. NR. FAIRFAX, FAfß fax co., Va.; 50 a cult., 5 r. kou.©, barn,, gran ary. etc. S. Browning, BaBKFaMa-Church; Vft. for Sale or trade —1,400 a., buck- Ingham co., Va.; 200 a. cult., 2 hues.. 2 tenant 1)868.. etc. C L. Boggs. R. 3. Scottsvllle. V*. W. N. U., BALTIMORE, NO. 9-T914. Hhair r balsam A toilet preparation of merit. Help* to eradicate dandruff. For Reetorin# Color an 4 Boauty to Gray or Faded Hair. 60c. and ?LOO at Druggist*.