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How To Make the
Hack Better tbaa the Knlf.
mmm i om save 94,
This home-made cough syrup is now
used in more hornet than any other cough
remedy. Its promptness, ease and cer
tainty in conquering distressing coughs,
chest and throat colds, is really remark
able. You can actually feel it take hold.
A day's use will usually oreroome the
ordinary cough relieves even whooping
cough quickly. Splendid, too, for bron
chitis, spasmodic croup, bronchial asthma
and winter coughs.
.Get UZm drupeist 2 ounces of
rmex (60 cents worth), pour it in a pint
bottle and till the bottle with plain granu
lated sugar syrup. This gives you at a
cost of only 64 cents a full pint of better
cough syrup than you could buy for $2.50.
Takes but a few minutes to prepare. Full
directions with Pinex. Tastes good and
You will be pleasantly surprised how
quickly it loosens drr, hoarse or tight
coughs, and heals the inflamed mem
branes in a painful cough. It also stops
the formation of phlegm in the throat
and bronchial tubes, thus ending the per
sistent loose cough.
Pinex is a most valuable concentrated
compound of genuine Norway; pine ex
tract, rich in guaiacol. which is so heal
ing to the niembrunes.
To avoid disappointment, be sure and
ask your druggist for "214 ouncrs i'inex,"
.and don't accept anything else.
A guarantee of absolute satiHiaction,
or money promptly refunded, gors with
this preparation. The Piux Co., Ft.
Wayne, Ind. ,
Once in a while, when we fee!
strong and patient to go out soliciting
advertising from Some of our friends
and neighbors who seldom break into
print, we are handed somthing like
this: "Now tell me, what is the use of
my spending money for advertising '
I have been here for years and every
body in the county knows what I s
Yes, brethren, there still exist a few
isolated specimens of the old fashion
ed merchant who nsk that qucstro:
and really believe that there is no :
swer to it. It is hard to answer. "
fact it is hard to speak at all. A fel
low feels like bringing up a 42-ccntl-motre
gun and shooting a little twentieth-century
ginger into the man
who asks it. Yes, Mr. Merchant, you
have been here 20 years, but every
body in tho county docs NOT know
what you soil. They know that you
are here, just as they know that there
is a big tree at the side of the road a
mile out of town, or the same as they
know that somewhere in town there
is a lock-up. And when they come
into town they drive right past your
place just as they drive past the big
tree or the callaboose and they pull
up in front of the store of the fellow
who has NOT been here 20 years but
'who is doing a bigger business than
you are, just because he advertises
and makes pood what he says in his
ads. You can do the big business, too,
Mr. Old Timer, any day you get r
of the idea that because you have
been here a long time everybody is
thinking about you. This does not
refer to any particular merchant bvt
to one and all the the non?advertis
ROBERT EDWARD LEE
When the future historian shall
come to survey the character of Lee,
he will find it rising like a huge moun
tain above the undulating plain of
humanity, and must lift his eyes high
toward heaven to catch its summit.
He possessed every virtue of other
great comrades without their vices.
He was a foe without hate, friend
without treachery, a soldier without
oppression, and a victim without mur
muring. He was a public officer without
vices, a private citizen without wrong,
a neighbor without reproach, a Chris
tian without hypocrisy, and a man
He was a Caesar without his ambi
tion, Frederick without his tyranny,
Napoleon without his selfishness, and
Washington without his reward.
He was obedient to authority as r
-servant, and- royal in authority as
va true king.
He was gentle as a woman in life,
modest and pure as a virgin ivt
thought, watchful as a Roman vestal
in duty, submissive to law as Socra
tes, and grand in battle as Achilles.
Benjamin Harvey Hill.
' SAVES DAUGHTER
Airicc of Mother Doult Pw
ftsA Dasgkter'a Uctiffiely End.
Read?, Ky. " I was not able to do
anything for nearly six months," writes
Mrs. Laum Bratcher. el this plaoe, "and
was down in bed for three months,
I cannet tell yea hew 1 suffered with
my bead, an a with nervousness and
Our family doctor told my husband he
could act do me any good, and he had
to give it up. we tried another doctor,
but he Aid not help mo.
Attest, my mother advised me to take
CarduS, the woman's tonic. 1 thought
a was no use for 1 was nearly dead and
nothing seemed to do me any good. But
I took eleven bottles, and now 1 am able
to do all of my work and my own
I think Cardul Is the best medicine in
the world. My weight has increased,
and 1 look the picture of health. "
If you suffer from any of the ailments
peculiar to women, get a bottle of Cardui
oday. Delay is dangerous. We know
it will help you, for it has helped so
many thousands of other weak women
in the past 50 years.
At all druggists.
mXHU,,! Chattanooga If (dicta Co., LadW
UYltory Dot.. Chattanooga, Tsnn., lor SfcM
Inttrtu-iini on your om and 64-pac book. Homo
Crtatmtot tor Woman." in plain wrapper. W.O. lit
(By E. O. SiLLiSR3, Acting Director ot
Sunday School Course Moody Eiblo In
, LESSON FOR JANUARY 31
THE BIRTH OF SAMSON.
LESSON TEXT Judges 13:8-16. 24-36.
and drink no Wins nnr a'lrnnir rirlnk
The story of Samson bulks large In
the book of Judges and In the interest
and imagination of all men ever since
his day. This being the only lesson in
a seven years' course we suggest, in
outline, Samson's entire life.
I. Samson's Parents. God chooses
a humble man and woman, folk of piety
and prayer, to bring forth and rear
this great deliverer. The angel's most
improbable promise (13:3) is accepted
by Manoah and his wife (13:6, 7).
They express a desire to be able to
measure up to the responsibility a
suggestion to parents There is also a
hint of the dual responsibility of par
ents in the words, "teach us." (See
Eph. 6:4; Jas. 1:5-7.) It was reason
able to believe that the one who
brought the promise could alss tell
them how to train and nurture the
child. Qod honored the mother's pray
er and she shares, her experience with
the father (v. 9). As the mother of a
Nazarlte she must keep herself from
all things unclean (v. 14; II Cor. 6:
17), even as Mary, the mother of
Jesus (Luke 1:38). The experience of
the sacrifice, the worship of Manoah
and his wife and the fact of Sam
son's birth completes the record of
chapter 13. Manoah could not worship
the angel, but could show him hospi
tality. Verse 18 (R.V.) seems to indi
cate that this was another premani
festatlon of our Lord Jesus.
II. Samuel's Power. Every race has
its superman, and usually it is one of
physical strength. That Samson had
no physical evidence of his superior
strength is evident from the fact that
Delilah asked to know his secret. Nor
was bis strength in his hair, else there
was no need that the "Spirit of
Jehovah" should come upon him. The
secret of his power is indicated in
13:25. The word "move" suggests to
play upon a harp, as if Samson's heart
was open to God as a harp is open to
human touch. "Samson's power was
the result of a faith that was open
to the infinite storehouse of the di
vine dynamic." Such spiritual power
Is within the reach of every man.
Samson ("sunny") was full of laugh
ter; not the comic, but the joyous. He
did the big things God gave him to do
and was filled with gladness. But
Samson came under the spell of an
evil woman and all of this true laugh
ter and glad joyousness left his soul.
III. Samson's Impurity. A woman
can make or mar the man with whom
she associates. As a Nazarlte, Samson
was dedicated unto God. must not al
low a razor to touch his bead, was not
to touch anything unclean, nor drink
Intoxicating liquor. This vow was
usually for a short period Samuel and
John the Baptizer are other Naza
rites recorded in Scripture, and are
said to have been such from birth
(3.14; 16:17; Luke 1:15). Samson's
strength burned out when he lay his
head in a harlot's lap and the laughter
went out of his soul. It was that
which broke the contact between him
and God. Samson's birth in a godly
home, his knowlege of his relation to
God and the experience of God's power
did not keep him from an ignoble
IV. Samson's Imprisonment. We find
him 'after his excesses grinding in the
Philistine prison, where he perhaps
overheard praises being sung to Dagon
who had overthrown Jehovah's judge.
It is never safe to play with tempta
tion though conscious of our own
strength; then it is we are most apt
to fall (I Cor. 10:12). One act and
the gay hero is grinding In a prison
house. Directly a man goes into im
purity, whether in act or thought, be
loses the power that formerly moved
men or worked wonders. Tear after
year Samson plodded his round of en
forced toil, a type of the force sad
power of intemperance and other im
Finally, "when their hearts were
merry" (16:25), he is brought out to
make sport During one of his resting
periods he said to a boy near by, "Let
me feel of the two pillars," those upon
which the main walls rested and
which were within a man's reach.
Then It was that he was able to grip
the mysterious power of the unseen
(16:30). Was Samson a suicide T No!
He accepted death as the inevitable
consequence of his act of duty (See
The growth of his hair was only a
token of that consecration which he
had surrendered when he failed to
withstand the wiles of Delilah.
The Temperance Teaching of this
lesson Is all too plain. It must begin
in the home and continue throughout
an of life. As we have scattered in
formation throughout our land we
have seen the work of temperance ad
vancing mightily Samson's exploit
with the lion is a temperance sermon
in parable (14:6. 6; Prov. 20:1). The
business of the temperance forces is
to slay the lion. We are also to eat
"honey out of the rock." to gain vic
tories, within and without and, like
Samson, we can give honey to others.
To have a part in helping to redeem a
lost world requires that we keep clean.
INGESTION, GAS OR
SICK, SOUR STOMACH
Time "Papc's Diapepsin!" In Five
Minutes All Stomach Misery
"Really doss" put bad stomachs in
order "really does" overcome indi
gestion, dyspepsia, gas, heartburn
and sourness in five minutes that
just that makes Pape'a Diapepsin
the largest selling stomach regulator
in the world. If what you eat fer
ments into stubborn lumps, you bold
gas and erucate sour, undigested foo"
and acid; heed is dizzy and aches;
breath foul; tongue coated; your ir
sides filled with bile and indigestible
waste, remember the moment "Pape'i
Diapepsin" comes in contact with th
stomach all such distress vanishes.
It s truly astonishing almost marve;
ous, and the joy is its harmlessness
' A large fifty-cent case of Pane'
Diapepsin will give you a hundred
dollars' worth of satisfaction or youi
druggist hands you your money baci
It's worth its weight in gold to me
and women who can't get their storr
achs regulated. It "celongs in you
home should always be kept hat"
in case of a sick, sour, upset stomac!
during the day or at night. It's t
quickest, surest and most harmlesr
stomach doctor in the world.
GENERAL FARM NOTES
Clean up. Burn the rubbish. Paint
all the ladders.
Try feeding the cows for milk pro
duction and see if the cream checks
will not grow larger.
Eggs at this season nean a good
price. Are you getting any?
Timothy hay is not good for she-'-p.
Clover or alfalfa hay is ideal.
Don't forget a box of fine, dry dust
for winter use in the hen house.
If a farmer crosses a heavy and a
light horse he will only get a plug.
Every horse, young or old, should
exercise in harness or yard every day.
More farms fail because of poor
management than because of poor
Live stock raising tends to encour
age boys and girls to remain on the
If the ram is weak and in poor con
dition, the crop of lambs will be the
Clean up the barn and corral and
spread the manure where it is most
If you don't grade your eggs some
one else will and you will pay him for
Better to have freedom, health and
1 productive thrift than pampered
I After molting, a little linseed meal
I is a fine thing to round out a good
I With proper care and feed a sow
can proltably produce two litters of
pigs a year.
No man can make money feeding
80-cent corn and and 30-dollar mill
feed to mongrel hogs.
Partly decayed feeds, such as spoil
ed meats, are a menace to the health
of the flock.
Well bred live stock furnishes the
best possible market for the farmers'
roughage and grain.
For seed potatoes next year select
the best hills entire, discarding latei
on all the small ones.
USE THE NEWSPAPER
If a member of your family died
would you print the obituary on a
billboard if If your wife entertained
would you send an account of it to the
theater program man? If you were
to enlarge your business, would you
advertise in a hotel register ? If you
were going to have a wedding in your
family would you get out a handbill":
You would send such items to a news
paper, wouldn't you ? Then why don't
you put your advertisement in a news
paper? Every man who uses a bill
board is adding to nature faking. The
newspapers build your town.
GIRLS! THICKEN AND
BEAUTIFY YOUR HAIR
Brings Back its Gloss, Luster, Charm
And Get Rid of Dandruff Try
The Moist Cloth
To be possessed of a head of heavy
beautiful hair; sou, lustrous, fluffy
wavy and free from dandruff is mere
ly a matter of using a little Dander-
It is easy and inexpensive to have
nice, soft hair and lots of it. ' Just
get a 25 cent bottle of Knowlton's
Danderine now all drug stores rec
ommend it apply a little as directed
and withing ten minutes there will br
an appearance of abundance; fresh
ness, fluffness and an incomparah'
gloss and luster, and try as you will
you cannot find a trace of dandruff or
falling hair; but your real surprise
will be after about two weeks' use,
when you will see new hair fine ana
downy at hrst yes but really new
hair sprouting out all over youi
scalp Danderine is, we believe, the
only sure hair grower; destroyer of
dandruff and cure for itchy scalp and
never fails to stop falling hair at once,
If you want to prove how pretty and
soft your nair reany is, moisten i
cloth with a little Danderine and care
fully draw it through your hair tak
ing one small strand at a time. Your
hair will be soft, glossy, and beautir
ful in just a few moments a cieugn'
ful surprise awaits everyone who tries
THOUGHTS OF AN IDLE HOUR
(By Major F. W. Barber.)
Chicago's oldest book shoD has
sought refuge in bankruptcy because
its ncn patrons did not pay their bills.
Hut Chicago is no different from
other parts of the country in that re
spect. It is the way of a queer world.
The poor man pays, because he
The rich man owes, because his
wealth grants him immunity from
The poor man pays his taxes, be
cause he must pay or lose his few
the rich man hides most of his
wealth and dodges the majority of
his taxes, because under our political
system his millions place him practi
cally above the law.
Of course officials wl ose business
it is to enforce the law will take issue
with this statement.
But it is true and they know it,
and you know it.
And the common people, who are
vastly in the majority, are becoming
weary of such practices, and the mur-
murings and muttenngs are becoming
louder day by day.
Some day the explosion will come.
I stopped on a street corner a few
days ago and listened to a speaker
harangue a crowd. We was railing
at Big Business, and made a magni
ficent ass of himself.
His insistant demand was for an
equal division of the wealth of the
country. In other words, he would
have the man who worked and a
cumulated a competence divide his
gains with others who are too lazy
Judging from his personal appear-
ence (he was well dressed and wore
a big diamond) he was one of those
who do not practice what thes preach.
Of course he never thinks of settinr
a "noble example" by first dividing
his own pile.
He prefers that the flow of gold be
always in his direction, and diverts
public attention by raging at Big
Business. His own lnperfeitions are
kept in the back ground.
But Big Business has made this
country what it is today the richest
on the globe.
The fault of our system is not with
It is in the manner in which Big
Businness is handled and controlled.
When we send men to Congress who
think more of country than they do of
self, and who have the nerve to enact
just laws for the regulation of Big
Business, we will then have progress
ed far toward the solution of the pro
And when we elect State's attorneys
and assessors, and Sheriffs and other
officials who will enforce those laws,
irrespectively of person or wealth or
political affiliations, we will have
solved the problem and will cease to
have any just cause for complaint
regarding Big Business.
And we will send such men to Con
gress and elect such others to office
only when we begin to do our own
thinking and free our noses from the
strangle hold of the political bosses.
Don t worry about your rival s lit
tle jabs at you. You have him going
and he knows it.
A wise man is a fellow who has
horse sense and doesn't know it.
When in doubt, look it up before
the other fellow shows you up.
Some men are men, while others.
merely wear pants.
Boost! A little word with big re
Many a fool coughs up wisdom
is caused by inhaling tiny parti
cles of dust; they, choke the bron
chial tubes and, bronchitis or
pneumonia easily follows.
The cod liver oil in Scott's Emulsion
corrects asthma by building healthy
tissue; it soothes and heals the irri
tated membranes, and strengthens
the lungs, throat and nerves.
Alwayt takm Scott" Emaltion CyML
for Acnara' Atthma. Hlf
TKA vim ma n mnntrv little cur doc
snapping at a sleeping bulldog?
Mexico ana uncle bam.
Mr. Roosevelt urges a law to save
the moose from extinction. Huh!
"Still harping on my daughter," a
the bard put it. Maybe it's remorse
New lork, Evening telegram.
Wood's Descriptive Catalog
for 1915 has been carefully pre
pared bo as to enable our formers and
market growers to determine intelli
gently as to the best and most profi
table crops which they can undertake
The present agricultural conditions
make it very necessary to consider
the question of diversilied crops, and
our catalog; gives full information,
both in regard to
that can be planted to profit and
Write for Descriptive Catalog
and prices of any
Grass and Clover Seeds.
Seed Grain or Seed Potatoes
required. Catalog mailed on request.
T. W. WOOD O SONS,
Seedsmen, Richmond, V.
i .. yV,. vWi- V2,r4vij
UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF EDUCA
TION LETTERS SERIES NO. 11
Country-Life Clubs in Granville
The work of Miss Mary G. Shotwell,
rural supervisor in Granville county,
in organizing Country Life Clubs,
should be known by every rural teach
er in the State. A copy of the Con
stitution and By-laws of this organi
zation has just been received by thi
UNIVERSITY NEWS LETTER.
Write for a copy and read for your
self. Says Miss Shotwell: "This bulletin
is offered to the teachers in the hope
that it may promote the progress a.i
interests of the school and community
Let us do more for the country bo.
and girls than 'keep order' and 'heii
Objects of Organization
"Sec. 1. To arouse interest in edu
cation and to insist upon the impoi
tance of every child's being in sc-ho
every day of the term.
"Ses. 2. To encourage the study c
agriculture and to cultivate amor,
the boys and girls a love for the
"Sec. 3. To make the school the
center of the community by furnish
ing wnoiesome ana instructive ami;,
ments to improve the physical v.
intellectual environments of our i
Sec. 1. All local and countv ag
ricultural contests, such as corn and
tomato-growing, cooking, sewing, poul
iry raising, etc., snail engage the ac
tive interest of the club.
Sec. 2. The society shall arrantre
for public meetings some time dur
ing the year, which all the people of
the community shall be invited."
Special Day Programs
Miss Shotwell has included in the
bulletin several very valuable pro
grams for special days, for example:
centennial ot. btar-fepangled Ban
1. Occasion of writing song.
2. "Old Glory" Origin of tune.
3. Brief account of celebration in
4. Song Star-Spangled Banner.
2. The house flv as a SDreader of
3. Ventilation of bedroom.
4. Why we have colds.
5. The greatest source of disease
in this community. (Address by a
Agricultural and Rural Life Dav.
(Write U. S. Bureau of Education for
Educational Bulletin No. 43 for ma
terial for program:)
1 1. Song America.
2. Repeat in concert. "The Coun
try Boys' Creed."
3. Ancient knowledge of cooking.
4. Origin of food plants.
5. Effect of invention on agricul
I. Name three things that the fol
lowing men have contributed to ag
riculture: George Washington. Sea
man Knapp, Luther Burbank, James
II. 1. Song.
2. Improved machinery as labor
3. Boys corn clubs.
4. How to increase average vicld
5. How to make farm life happier
for farm women. (By farmers wife.)
v. uood roads.
7. Rural telephone, mail delivery
and parcels post.
8. How to improve the rural school
This is suggested in order to give
the people of the community an op
portunity of helping each other. Let
each member tell some one thing that
he or she can do for instance: make
cake, soap, beaten biscuit, what to do
with sick cattle, etc.
The aim here should be to utilize
the traveling experiences of the com
munity. If none of the children have
traveled let them tell where they
would like to go. By use of maps
the program may be made a valuable
2. Where I spent my vacation.
3. My first visit to a great city.
4. My trip to the west.
5. An ocean voyage.
A number of other very valuable
programs were outlined.
Miss Shotwell states that there are
now fifteen Clubs in the county, and
gives an interesting account of the
work of two of them.
PO' LIL' BRACK SHEEP
(Ethel Maud Colson.)
Po' lil' brack sheep that strayed away,
Done los in the wind an de rain,
An' de Shepherd he say, "O hirelin,
Go fin' my sheep again."
An' de hirelin' say, "O Shepherd,
Dat sheep is brack and bad.
But de Shepherd he smile, like dat
HI brack sheep
Wuz the onliest lamb he haV
An he say, "O hirelin', hasten,
For de win and de ram am coT,
An' dat HI' brack sheep am loneeome
Out dere, so far rum de fol,
But de hirelin' frown, "O Shephern,
Dat sheep am or and gray!"
But de Shepherd he smile, like dat
lir brack sheep
Wuz fair as de break ob day.
An' he say, "0 hirelin', hasten,
Lo. here is de ninety an nine,
But here away off f'um de sheep fol'
Is dat lir brack sheep of mine!"
An' de hirelin' frown, "O Shepherd,
De res' of de sheep am here!"
But de Shepherd he smile, like dat
hi brack sheep
He hoi' it mostes' dear.
An' de Shepherd go out in de darkness
Where do night was cor an' DieaK,
An' dat lil' brack sheep he fin' it,
An he lay it agains his cheek.
An' de hirelin' frown, "O Shepherd.
Don't bring dat sheep to me!"
But de Shepherd he smile an' hoi' it
An' dat lil' brack sheep wuz me!
Who would have thought, while the
six-piwer loan controversy was mk
inc. that the first gold to reach Amer
ica since the war broke out would
come from China? Springfield Re
OUTLINE FOR DEBATE ON
The development of North Carelina,
as well as that of any other state, de
pends upon the health and intelligence
of its people; and the foundatioas of
health and intelligence must be laid
A question always worth the con
sideration of those interested i;i ...
eating or getting educated is, hew is
North Carolina providing opportunity
for her children to become healthy an
intelligent men and women? Doe
she open a free way for their develop
ment, or does she stunt the gfwt
body and mind by allowing theas to
work in mills and factories ?
Brought into the form ef a debate
query, the question is: "Resolved,
That North Carolina should enact a
law prohibiting all children useer 14
years of age from working is ai
mill, factory or manufacturng plant."
I. Child labor results in mental and
physical retardation and incomplete
A No time for play, one of tin
chief agents of development is gfivi
B Very little, if any. time is ziven
C The work is frequently carried
on in badly lighted unsanitary bui,..
II. Child labor defeats the very
object for its employment, for
A It tends to industrial deteriora
tion, for in retarding the physical and
mental growth of the child, it prevents
him from becoming a skilled laborer.
III. Child labor is cheap labor, and
cheap labor tends to poverty, for
A The total income of a family
working in an industry that regularly
employs child labor is almost always
less than that of a family working 'in
an industry that employs only adults.
IV. Child labor is detrimental to
society in general, for
A It promotes crime, for workir.;
children contribute a much larger pro
portion of delinquents thaa de nc
B It embitters the spirit of the
child, for as it hinders his highest de
velopment as a citizen,- it fills him
with hatred of those whom he consid
V. . It is contended that some forms
of manufacture are dependent upon
child labor; but though child labor
may be an economy and a convenience
it cannot be a necessity to any form of
VI. It is contended that the child
of the widow or the needy child should
be allowed to work; but on the con
trary, such children should be given
special protection so that their po::-:
bilites for future maintenance may not
I. Society absolutely needs child la
bor in in some forms of legitimate
A Children are better fitted for
some ocupations than adults.
II. Many parents who are uaable
to work or who cannot earn enough
to support their families, need the
help of their children.
III. Under present educational
conditions, North Carolina is better
with child labor than without it, far
A At present the compulsory
school law does not apply to children
between the ages of twelve and fourt
een years of age, and even if it did.
it would affect them only four months
in the year; and the children are much
better off employed in the factories
than idle and out of school.
IV. The proposel law does aot do
more touch the edge of the child labor
A It prohibits child labor "i any
mill, factory, or manufacturing plant,"
and thus does not extend its so-alled
protection over the thousands ef child
labor workers on the farms.
B The number of children emaleyed
in mills, factories and manufacturing
plants is small compared with those
employed on farms, for out of a total
of 84,279 engaged in gainful pursuits,
74,080 are engaged in agricultnre.
V. Children in mill communities are
much better off than those who are
emploved in agricultural work, for
A North Carolina mill owners have
adopted the practice of providing; san
itary homes, and thus the proportio
of those adversely affected through
work must be email.
CHAMBERLAIN'S COUGH RHME
DY THE MOTHER'S FATOR
ITE. "I give Chamberlain's Cough Reme
dy to my children when they have
colds or coughs," writes Mrs. Yerne
Shaffer, Vandergrift, Pa. "It always
helps them and is far superior to aay
other cough medicine I have used. I
advise any one in need of such a med
icine to give it a trial." For sale by
STRAIGHTEN YOU UP
Tonight! Clean Your Bowels And
End ueaaacnea, twa,
Get a 10-cent box now.
You men and women who caa't get
feeling right who have headache,
coated tongue, foul taste and foul
breath, dizziness, can't sleep, are bil
lious, nervous and upset, bothered
with a sick, gassy, disordered stom
ach, or have backache and feel worn
Are you keeping your bowels clean
with Cascarets, or merely forcing a
passageway, every few days with
salts, cathartic pills or castor oil ?
Cascarets work while you sleep;
cleanse the stomach, remove the sou
undigested, fermenting food and foul
gases; take the excess bile rrom tne
liver and carry out of the system all
the constipated waste matter an'
poison in the bowels.
A Cascaret tonight will straighten
you out by morning a 10-cent box
from any drug store will keep your
stomach sweet; liver and bowels reg
ular, and head clear for months.
Don't forget the children. They love
Cascarets because they taste good
never gripe or sicken. .