Is to Bivrui'iii what Steam it to
Machinery, that great propelling
power. This paper gives results.
Use these column for mult.
An advertisement in this paper
will reach a good class of poopls.
e. E. MJILIAHD, Cdifcr and Proprietor.
'Excelsior" is Our fSofto.
SLbscripltosi Price 1.00 Per Year.
VOL, XXIV. New SerieiVol. 11.--6-18
SCOTLAND NECK, K. C, THURSDAY, APRIL 23, 19C3.
Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure B!ooJ.
Ail the blood in your body passes through
j- :-ur kidneys once every three minutes.
The Kidneys are you:
If they are sick or out
of order, they fail to dc
Pains, aches and rheu
matism come from ex
cess of uric acid in the
blood, due to nec!eetd
Kidney trcubla causes quick cr unstead
heart beats, and makes one feel as though
t.ioy had heart trouble, because the heart u
ever-working in pumping thick, kidney
poisoned blood through veins and arteries.
1c used to be considered that only urfnan
troubles were to be traced to the kidneys,
tut now modern science proves that nearly
ail constitutional diseases have their begin
ning in kidney trouble.
If you are sick you can make no mistake
ty first doctoring your kidneys. The mild
.ad the extraordinary effect of Dr. Kilmer's
Srt-amp.Roct, the great kidney remedy i;
ccon realized. It stands the highest for its
wonderful cures of the most distressing caser
and i- sold on its merits
by all aruis m fifty--ajj&sgpSS
csr.t and one-rfolar siz-&&$ttfrag
t3. You ma have &3&igm&FS
sample bottle by mail Home of E-anii-p.oot.
free, also pamphlet telling you how to fine
out if you have kidney or bladder trouble.
Mention this paper when writing Dr. Kilme.'
& Co , Birssharr.ton. W. Y.
Don't make any mistake, but re
member the name, Swamp Root, Dr.
JCihnev'.s Swamp Root, and the address
JJinvhamton, N. Y., on every bottle.
02. J. 'b.'wlHSEBLtY,
Physician and Surgeon,
Scotland Neck, N. C.
0:T:ce on Depot Street.
$2$&b C-ineo up stairs in White -r'j&3fr
Office hours from 0 to 1 o'clock
arid 2 f." 5 o'clock.
H W. fliXON,
II k r "acting Optician,-
Vratcli Maker, Jeweler, En
graver, Scotland Neck, N. C.
Attorney and Counselor at
213-221 Atlantic Trust Building
Notary Public. Bell Phone 7C0
EDWARD" L TRAVIS,
ATTOKNSY AND CoUNSELiOK at
Halifax, N. C.
Money Loaned on Farm Lands
ILL H. JOSEY,
General Insurance Agent,
Scotland Neck, N. C.
fjJS&STjCT'Mlttw a beautiflo the bdfc
t?fc2-4 v&'eTf Fails to Eealor-J Om
tC-; '--- i- 21U- to ita Youthful Color,
if. Wt SWCuiti elp ciwflbCSct hair faUiQ
ull and Complete Line.
Cof f iras and Caskets
Burial Robes, Etc.
Hoarse Service any Time
N. E. Jossy Company,
Scotland Neck. North Carolina
'cali Ti'TriPTS, sirr7 point to wak kidney
J'.-xvm. Tha KUVn-y. Kte tho Heart, Hd the
e.-.ni3ch, fiad t i.oir wcatoies.-. not in the organ
f vif-1!. but in ti.e r.orrcs t'.'.;-t coutrol nna uiao
c."ii strengthen them. isr. tliooi'' Eestorativo is
t v.'-ttk jie spfecinca"r prepared to rcf:n thesa
oilro!Ung riHrv.s. To dofior tho Kidneys r.lone,
f futile. It U a waste cf limo, aud of maaey as
If your hn( tsc'nes or is weak, if tha urins
rra'.dj, or is 'lrk end stror.g. if ycu have symptpmg
of EriRhts or oti-r distressing or oanguroua kia
pt disuse, trv Dr. i-'hocp i ltestorativea lacnth--'i'ableti
or Liquid fnd see what it can and will
6o Icr you. lruasiitTccomraeai ana sell
vf'-iVii ! ') ter cut die waste ci
A. C. PETERSON.
SCHOOLS vs. SALOONS
Should Appeal to Every Citizen b
GOV. JARVIS ON THE ETERNAL CONFLICT
That is KaalDfl Between the Sch&nl-
Room and tbe Bar-Eoon That is
tbe Reason for Nay Election.
There is an eternal conflict be
tween the school-room and the bar
room. The schcoi-room makes men.
the bar-room destroys them. The
school-room takes the child and trains
him to a useful life. The bar-room
takes the boy and trains him to a
life of wrong-doing. The school
room fills the home with bright, hap
py boys and girls. The bar-rocm
fills it with ignorant, aimless, law
less inmates. The school-house fills
the pulpit with educated, eloquent
ministers of the gospel and pews with
godly men and women. The still-
house fills the jails and penitentiaries
with criminals and murderers. The
school-room sends men to the Legis
lature, to the bench, and the execu
tive office. The bar-room sends them
to the scaffold and hell. The school
room gives to the community an intel
ligent, thrifty, enterprising, refined
manhood and womanhood. The bar
room gives to it a thriftless, lawless,
ianorant, worthless citizenship. The
school-room carries light and know
ledge into the home and community.
The bar-room carries darkness and
sorrow and death into the home and
the community. The school-room
leads to higher and better things.
The bar-room leads to lower and
baser things.- The school-room stands
for the good, the bar-room for the
The people that multiply and re
plenish the school-roorr.s ziid destroy
the bar-rooms a;e building for their
posterity a future that v.-i!l gr&w
brighter and crreater as they continue
to multiply and replenish the school
room and utterly desirov-the last
trail of the bar-room. The pc&ple
of North Carolina have made won
derful strides in the last few years
in multiplying the school-rooms and
in destroying the bar-rooms, but the
dnal conflict is just before them. .On
the 26th of May, 1903, tha final bat
tle is to be fought. Shall the school
room or the bar-room triumph? On
that day every citizen must stand
with the school-room or the bar
room. He must stand for the work
of the school-room or the work of
the bar-room. There 13 no middle
The election is to be a State elec
tion, and the issue involved appeals
to every citizen in every section.
The cry comes from the friends of tbe
school-room, from those who would
give the State a strong, great, noble
citizenship, for protection from the
curse of drunkenness. This cry
should be heard and answered by
every lover of his fellow-men, no
matter where his home may be.
While North Carolina is divided
into counties and towns and town
ships, yet these make the State. The
good of every section should be the
aim of every citizen. If the people
m any city or town have rid them
selves of the curse of the whiskey
traffic and have found peace and prof
it in it, they should beat the bailot
box on the day of the election and
vote to confer a similar blessing up
on their fellow-citizens in every oth
The time was when the different
sections of the State were separated
from each other by long distance and
time. To go from one extreme to
the other was a long, tiresome jour
ney, and but "few attempted it. Now
it is easy and enjoyable, and all the
men of the East and men of the West
often meet and shake hands. The
time was when it took a longtime to
get news from Currituck to Chero
kee, from Wilmington to Asheville.
Nov the citizens of these once re
mote communities can converse with
each other as if they lived by the side
of each other. The railroad,telegraph
and the telephone have annihilated
space snd time, and made us one
psople in all our aspirations, plans
and purposes, to become a great
people and a great State. The peo
ple of one county can not be indiffer
ent to the welfare of the people in
another county. Hence, I can confi
dently appeal to the friends of the
school-room and the enemies of the
bar-room in every section of the State
to be at the ballot-box on the 26th
day of May and vote against the
manufacture and sale of intoxicating
liquors in North Carolina. I use the
term bar-room to represent every
means for the sale and traffic in li
quor, and I earnestly appeal to the
people to put an end to the traffic.
no matter tinder what name or guise
it may be carried on.
A favorite argument with those
who want to stand with ihe bar
room, but who try to give some ex
cuse for so doing, is that prohibition
dies not prohibit. Oh, they say, if
prohibition really prohibited they
would vote for it. This argument
is not sincere. Those who use it do so
because they are ashamed to stand
for the bar-room with all its horrors
and evils without some cloak to hide
behind. If they are sincere, wiry do
they not say the same thing about
other prohibition laws? We have
had a law against stealing which has
been our statute books for ages,
and yet some men steal. Our statute
books are full of prohibition law?
which are violated nearly every day.
Do we hear those men say these do
not prohibit, and therefore let them
be repealed? Nay, verily. It is
only when it is proposed to prohibit
by law something of the wreck and
ruin produced by the sale of whiskey
that we hear the cry the probation
does not prohibit.
I now propose, very briefly, to
show that prohibition does prohibit
not absolutely, but largely and
beneficially. In the first place I re
mark that no human law is perfect
in its construction or execution. We
have to take all law with its limita
tions, but the law -which prohibits
the manufacture and sale of intoxi
cating liquor CAN BE MADE as
efficient as any other law if the peo
ple will it. In the next place, I re
mark that we are more or less crea
tures of habit.' If we have the habit
of going to bed at 9 o'clock, when 9
o'clock comes a sleepy feeling creeps
upon ,us. If we get out when 6
o'clock comes, wo become wakeful.
If 12 o'clock be cur dinner hour,
when noon comes, hunger comes
with it. J.
even contract trie
fiii ty. ill thy
co, and when the habit gets a good
hold upon them they arc never satis
fied except when they have a wad of
the stuff in their mouth. So with
drinking. It is largely a habit. The
man who lias the habit wants his
drink at the usual hour. The man
who is free from the habit doe3 not
want it. Now, anything that tends
to get men out of the habit is use
ful. As you make it more and more
difficult to get liquor you more and
more get men out of the habit of
using it. M men can't get it they
can't use it, and if the get out of
r.he habit of using it they soon cease
to want it. And I submit that pro
hibition makes it difficult, if not im
possible, for that very class of men
to get whiskey who can ill afford 1o
waste their hard earnings and scanty
means in somethiag that can do them
no good. After all, the effective
ness of prohibition, like all other
prohibitory laws, depends upon the
local authorities. If we have sheriffs
and constables and police and magis
trates who are in sympathy with
blind tigers, the blind tigers will
flourish. If these officers are in en
mity with the blind tiger and in full
sympathy with a rigid enforcement
of the law, the blind tiger will soon
seek other fields for his develish op
erations. Hence the necessity for a
great big majority for prohibition.
Let us make it so large that the
officers of the law will know that
the people are in earnest and that
they mean to see the law enforced.
Let us make it so big that the wretch
who would engage in the illicit man
ufacture or sale of liquor will know
that there is no hiding place for him
in North Carolina, and that, if he
would engage in his wicked business
he must go beyond her borders.
Asheville Has Awfui Tragedy.
(Anhevflle Dispttch to Raletgh News and Obser
While gaily playing a jig at a pia
no in the reception room of the Nor
mal and Collegiate Institute this af
ternoon about 5 o'clock, Miss Nell
Swinney, a student at that institution,
was shot and seriously if not fatally
injured by her father, Dr. O.C. Swin
ney, who, after firing three shots at
the girl, turned the weapon on him
self and sent a bullet crashing into
his brain, falling dead at the feet of
the daughter he had attempted to
murder. The tragedy created intense
excitement at the scnool,where prob
ably four hundred young women are
in attendance. Dr. Swinney, it is
said, .became enraged at some school
girl prank of his daughter.
Dr. Swinney was a prominent phy
sician in Pennsylvania a until he came
to North Carolina a few years ago.
It 13 thought that his mind was de
ranged at tho time of the tragedy.
ManZiin Pile Itcmedy, price 50c, is
guaranteed. Put up ready to use.
One application prompt relief to any
form of Piles. Sooths and heals, Sold
by E. T. Whitehead & Co.
A ROAD QUESTION.
Fast Automobiles Destroying The
World's Gcod Reads.
INTERNATIONAL CONGRESS IN OCTOCER
Called by France to Oiscnss This Seri
ous Condition National Read Of
fice Will Represented.
The Office of Public Roads cf the
United States Department of Agri
culture has recently been conducting
a series of very interesting experi
ments to learn the amount of dam
age done to the rock surface
thoroughfares by automobiles. The
results prove that the modern fast
moving motor car is the greatest
menace to macadam roads that has
ever made its appearance.
On some stretches of thorough
fare, especially in New England,
where many broad and smooth roads
have been constructed, the retro
gression is not less than 40 per cent
and it has been forced upon the Di
rector of the Office of Public Roads
and upon many highway engineers
that if some plan is not speedily de
vised for overcoming the bad effects
of men's latest and most sensational
mode of land transportation, the
monetary loss will be stupendous
and the gocd work of many years
will go for naught.
It is not only in America that thi? j
condition prevails. ' The men of Eng- i
land, France, Germany, Holland,'
Belgium and other countries of the
old woild where hard surfaced high
ways are appreciated have also
learned that the big soft rubber
tires of the automobile are doing an
almost incredible amount of harm .
France has officially taken cogni
zance of the condition and has called
an International Congress to meet at
Paris on October il to discuss plans
for saving the roads, while in no
way interfering with the develop
ment of the automobile, for no
scientist will cordemn one worthy
civilizing influence because it tem
porally conflicts with another. He
will merely admit that a new condi
tion has arisen anJ then set on foot
an investigation with the idea of
To many it may seem beyond be
lief that a pneumatic rubber tire
can work any injury to a road corn-
nosed of bits of crushed flint rock,
but it becomes plain when the theory
of such roads is explained. The
macadam road, named after John
Louden Macadam of Ayr, Scotland,
who was for years highway surveyor
of Bristol, was first laid down by the
eminent French road engineer
Tresauget of Limoges, who wisely
figured that slowly moving iron tired
waeons would crush dust particles
from the stone3 of the roads's sur
face; that those particles would be
constantly sifted between the inter
stices of the large stones; that every
passing wagon would crush them
firmer into all ruts and inequalities;
that rains would aid and the ulti
mate result would be a smooth sur
face, water-shedding highway.
Tresaught planned wisely; Mac
Adam came two decades later and
made a slight change in the laying
of the road foundation and gave to
such thoroughfares his name. For
a century and a quarter the wisdom
of the road engineers of Limoges
and Ayr was justified. Then arose
a condition tney naa never ngurea
on; a fast moving vehicle running
on. broad soft tires. . The roads be
gan to suffer at once for the follow
ing reasons: The rubber tire, being
soft, creates no rock dust itself as
does the iron tire of a wagon, and
the very life of these roads demands
a constant supply of that material.
It is the surface binder that keeps
the road smooth; cracks filled in;
that maintains the evenness and
binds the rubble stones into one im-'
pervious mass, ivery iron ureu
wheel doe3 its own small quota of
good by acting as a rock dust maker
and a miniature road roller. The
auto whirring along at dizzy
speed simply flattened its tires
against the ground as it sped and
the tractive force so exerted hurled
the precious rock dust into the air
and f rdm there it wa3 swept it to
the adjacent "farms and lawns in
blinding clouds. So pronounced was
the dust nuisance created in many
portions of the country that real es
tate decreased in value to an appre
ciable extent and farmers complain
ed that the ever-increasing dust on
their fields, vines and trees made it
impossible for them to sell their har
vests at a3 good prices as formerly.
When these conditions had been
established by scientifically gatherd
data the Director of the Office of
Public Roads set on foot numerous
investigations and ordered many ex
periments; the results of which il: i' i
believed will ultimately prove thej
automobile to be a great benefactor, j
for in the struggle to overcome the
conditions created highway engi
neers must do one or two th!r.;;
find a road surfacing materia! wH;vi
makes no dust and need3 no dust to
maintain it3 integrity, or discover a
-.A r ii : iu. .1 .
the roads already laid. When that
is done one of the greatest problems
of the centuries will have been i
solved and humanity will have cain -
ed one of the greatest blessings im- donate review of the objections
agineable. Absolutely dust-oroof j made t0 St&te Prohibition in North
thoroughfares would add immeasur-1 Carolina, but there is cne matter
ably to the comforts of the human j about which 1 can no lcnPcr keeP
race; multiply the beauty of vast silent- and which ifc be as wdl
stretches of country; add countless i thnt 1 mlT3t crrit from m? review,
millions of wealth to suburban and j as 1 .arn ler5S inclined to treat it di3
country property and do much to re- i passionately.
tard disease, for dirt means disease j 1 r"fer i0 the statement which
and the 2,150,000 miles cf highways!3501 dealers have made over and
in the United States make not less ! ';ver ffain- m stance if not in
than 90 per cent, of the dust which
a long-suffering people take into
their lungs each year.
To the time of present writing no
dust-proof road surface material
cheap enough for use in country dis
tricts has been found, and the ex
periments now proceeding are there
fere along the second line; the con
trolling of the dust by various melh-!
ods of spraying and by the-use o
irj t j .
umuer materials, in seme sections,
especially through the great frr.it,
belts of California, splendid succ-:,:
in dust suppression baa been att: ir.
ed by spraying the dirt roads v.ith
oils possessing asphalt?.' bails. I:
ot'ner proportions of the country iht
wise administering of coal tar pro
parations has aided to a great extent
and drenching with calcium chloride 'the whiskey tellers, and may be
has shown that the dust can be kept 1 coasted upon to step into the poor,
at a minimum. Those methods ho-.v- j ignorant, venal negro's shoes as the
ever, are not perfect -solutions of the Ureat refuge and stand-by of the
vast problem of road maintenance iiuor interests?
and dust suppression. They are j For this reason, if for no other,
merely palliatives, and while they j the farmers of the State should rc
are being advocated in such sections I double and then redouble again their
of the country as will bs immediate-! efforts in behalf of prohibition. Let
ly benefitted, the bigger problem of
discovering an absolute amiuore for
the action of the automobile is oc
cupying the attention of scientists
on both sides of the Atlantic. Thr-jt'ie Old North State by such a re
solution of that problem may be ; Section upon their manhood and
given at the big Congress at Paris h ; -Iheir honor.
the fall, or it may be discovered be-1 jt was the farmers of North Caro
fore; possibly on this side of ihx;; v,a who won immortal renown at
western ocean; possibly in the landc ! Mecklenburg Court House. It was
where good roads were known when j t,i,0 farmers of North Carolina who
America was in it3 swaddling clothes. ave to Alamance and Moore's Creek
Sincere, at least
A distinguished Chinaman, c-n his
first European visit, was taken to the rl
Louvre, where he saw the Venus of ,
Mile- Fot awhile he inaae no com-!
ments, although ho appeared to b :
much interested both in the statue
and in the people admiring it. Pres
ently he stood near two extremely
stvlishlv dressed women who were
rhapsodizing over the beautiful
lines of the marble goddess. The Chi- !
namaa g uuai.
ed to on oi bewilderment. I malir
11..:. UV.n Aim-.,. !
ly, "much admire this statue; j
"Certainly," said the Frenchman, j
"Everybody does. Don't you?" i
"I? Oh, assuredly. But the ladies
if they admire so greatly why do
they themelves dress to look like
this?" ana ne put msiwoiorewiij
together in a sharp V
The Frencliman laughed
trywomen so cruel a custom!
have themselves so suffered in hav
ing their waists bound in!"
"But," objected the Frenchman,
"they like it. They wouldn't have
big waists if they could." ;
"So?" said the Chinaman, in si:r ',
prise. Then, after all, they do not
in their hearts so greatly admire the '.
Venus." And as he turned away i
from the Greek ideal cf feminine;
Deauty ms vuie HtM
"In China," he said distinctly, "our ;
women do no pretend to like big!
women ao no preu. i, ,
Here comes the Spring winds to c
E. T. Whitehead & Go.
Some of the devil's recud
make him hustle to keep
ManZan Pile Eeniedj comes rcaoj
o use, put up an a collapsible .tube wi...
nozzle attached. One apiUcanon proves
its merit. Soothes and heal, reduces
inflammation and reaves soreness sma
itching For all Jorms f1'
tstyie. ; A wori,i-wide movement U now t)it' take, hoiuse substitute, t.. i.
spread over the On-; itpmnpr,ni?e nd its nowers Vh.tohead Co.
scountenar.ee. "Now I "in-; " , On the other side of - - "7
why all your ladies have r fc c , t, , E ?re of Ch!na i.e way 10 ma.e agin oeueve you
the little feet of my court-. TJ rrt,Hr..c- ndnnired. heroic effort whca ou sa' you Sexier is to say
nn,l freckle. Use Tmepalve UaMliWirilfl that, the country neosie. are: 1M-"WI"l-"c ""?
(acts like a poultice; lor cuts, ; , theis m0vement of their : V1' "".ru ".
, burns, chapped ipa, lnd3 and. .... r.drA,,nj,. tuftrAfftrp i sc'. 8 " "Z 1 ".l.
It soothes and heals. Sold by ; 1 - -7,ir. hwj umuj
Eoitor Poe, of Progressive Farmer,
Writes a Strong Letter.
AS INSULT TO THE FARMERS RESENTED.
nz Farmers Will Not TaKflne Place
of Igncrant Nngrces for tbe
t- Wiilskev PodIs.
To The Editor: I am preparing
1 raLher carefully a full and diopas-
"The strength of the liquor inter
ests is in the country. We admit
that ycu prohibitionists will cany
the towns, but we are going to
sweep the rural districts. We used
to have the negro to stand by whis
key and save it in every election, but
while wc haven't got the negro any j
longer, we have got the farmer and
r i we are banking cn him to take the
i negroe's place."
This is tbe claim, farmers of North
: Carolina, that the liouorrnen have)
made from the beginning of this j
i campaign. What do you think of it?
j ".Vl.at of th:3 studied and oft-repeat-
cd htsnlt that the farmers, the in-
; fcliigent country people of North J
i Carolina, belong body and soul to
' the country vote be so decided, so
overwhelming, that never again will
friends and hirelings of the saloon
-iare insult the sturdy farmers of!
I and King's Mountain their undying
j fame. It was tbe farmers of North
who won for North Carolina the
lory cf being "first at Bethel and
Appcmattox. To aa;
of haye nov;
. .. . . .
saloon keepers and whiskey interests,
and that they may be counted on to
! take the negro's place as the tool
and cat's paw of these men this is
a &s the5r
man, I can not too bitterly deny nor
. t lh too strongy to huri
A few month ago I stood on the
, .,, WtWrm-.r.rt at Levinoton.
Mass., and saw the statue oi the
ploughmaji there that marks the
"Where once the tmbaUttJ firar c-lxx!
And fired the sfcot heart! round the jvciUI."
To the farrner3 c.f North Carolina
vould nov; , to Pepeat the;
deed of their fellows in Massachu-.
i setts a hundred years ago and more,
i-o d-.irJo iff lh o-allinf chains of the ;
I V-iiv - ... ... . . - .. sfl
- rj t . ' : . :
opium habit, one the worst forms of j THIS f Y INTEREST YOU.
i-dmperance in far-away England . No ftne 5mmU!j3 Irnm Kidn,
-,ae growth cf temperance sentiment trmil,j0t M ;uf?t remember that Foley's
in only less pronounced than here. Kidney Cm-t? will stop th? irregularities
hi cur ov.ni land, North, South, East I and cure any ease of kidney and blad-andV,-eSt
are agitated as never b-. T. "?v'hd
But North Carolina, remember, isf
the first State in the present tern-
i perance revival to vote by ballot on
,,;,... In nil thA rdher States
Tn hk" been decided by
the. question has Deen aeciaea oy
le2jslative act aT,j now the whiskey
I interests are claiming that North
1 Carolina's vote will show that the
our rural population will but exert
, ii i . il. ... ,.1. C4 a cktsi
rrMr in 1003 s it vtai
: of North Caro.ma m 1903 as it was
jcf aseachusetts in 17 5, that
. ..Eera onee thc kd fannew td
, And grjd th9 Aot heard ronad the world."
S9en in its large elgniScance,
therefore, the May 26th election af-
' is the toucn-sione. us voice is reacmng inai ureu t-pot. in maoor
: '.- ' t Arrcr iv awaiLea in an nartsoi Amer-1 oi o.JO
mu,t :. ths reVerberation may even J towelfl' "tt wKwncireu-
H.- otvri i ' - . ., , nation m gctcrai. xne customary
nLj reach to Europe-and Cathay, and if ; lack f(f ext.rcise onci outdoor air tiesun
fords not only the occasion for a
crushing rebuke to the most violent
recent insult to the farmers of this
State, but it is also the supreme
moral opportunity offered them in
That they will prove themselves
worthy sons of their fcires when the
test comes, I have no doubt.
Tain, anywhoro, can bo quickly
stopped by on of Dr. Snoop's Pink
Iii:i Tablets. Pain always means cou
scestion unnatural blood pressure.
Dr. Ehoop'a Pink Tain Tablets simply
coax congested blood away from pain
centers. Thie Tablets known by
druggists as Dr. Snoop's lleadncho
Tablets .-imply equalize the blood
circulation and then pain alwayo de
parts in 20 minutes. 20 Tablets 25
cent". - Write Dr. Shoop, F.acinc, Wis.
for free package.
Sold by A. C Peterson.
"How do you like living in a pro
hibition town?" "First rate," an
sewered Colonel Stillwell. "I have
several neighbors that I don't think
much of, and I positively enjoy see
ing them go thirsty." Washington
Never can tell whe-n you'll mash a
linor or suflVr n out, buriso, burn or
cnM. P" prepared. Dr. Thomas'
Eciectrio Oil instantly relieves the paiu
quickly cures the wound.
"If you's got a -good appetite.
j atxmg arms ftn. no rheumatism, "said
Uncle Ebon, "don't ccme aroun' to
me lookm' foh sympathy 'bout no
- - - '
Sk Ftr Alll'D'S F'JOt Ease, A FOfldsr.
u makes walking cay. Cure s
ol s n-.inions, ingrowing Nail.
Swollen w Sweating I-Vct. At all
DrMi.U and Shoe Store, 25c. Don't
j ac-ept any substitute, tainple Free.
Addrtvs, Alkn S. Olmsted, LeUoy,
Teacher(after reading the"Chargo
of the Light Brigade") Who were
the 000 referred to in the verse, "In
to the jaws of death rode the 600"?
Pupil I expect they were dentists,
ma'am. Illustrated Bits.
When a mau writes ns follows don't
! vou ,,;. )10 m,.,in it? Mr. s
Williams, rowtJcrly, Texas, Bays: "I
have suffered for years with Kidney
jind Bladder trouble, tiding every prep
aration I cunip across and taking many
pre-riptiens all without relief until my
attention was called to Pinculca. After
30 days' tri.;l ($1.00). I am feeling
fni. Monfv refunded if not satisfied.
Sold by E. T. Whit , t cad it Co.
"Funny" 'isn't Tt?'"'
"Call a man level-headed and he's
pleased; but call him flat-headed and
he'll knock you down." Boston
A TWENTY YEAR SENTENCE.
have just compMfcd a twenty
health sentence, imposed by
tJucklcn's Arnica Salve, which cured
ine of b'eedin? piles just twenty years
ago," writes (). S. Woolever, of Le
Raybvilie, N. Y. Bucklen's Arnica
Solve heals the wont sores, boil,
bums, wounds and cuts in tho hort
ct tim. -"c at E. T. Whitehead
Company's drug store.
Tody Jennie tells me young
Woodby proposed to her last night.
Viola I don't think I know him. Is
he well off ? Tody He certainly is.
i She refused him. London Tit-Bits.
HOW TO AVOID APPENDICITIS.
Most victims of npjiendicitis ara
those who arc habitually constipated.
Orino Laxative Fruit Syrup cures
chronic constipation by stimulating
the livnr and bowels and restores tha
; natural action of the bowels. Orino
Laxative Fruit Syrup does not nause
ato or t;rip.i and is mild and p!en-ant
There is no way to blend red out
j wnen i
i That languid, lifeless feeling
w-:ti, gP,-ing and early sur
j can b0 quickfy c,7angPll to a feeli
i buoyancy and" energy by the judicious
use "of Dr.SLoop"s Restorative.
; tho liver, stagnates the kidneys, and
: r.t 1 i r. tfrolnna i hf llfM.rf'a ndinn
Ure Dr. Sboop's Restorative a few
. n plian?eL A few
, lest win tell you that you are
ainff the right remcdv. You will
ca&1,y a nd gurely note the change f roai
I day to dayr ' '
i-'old ty A. C. Peterson.