Um these column for
An advertisement in this paper
will reach a good class of people.
Subscription Price $1.00 Per Year.
E. E. fiSLLIARD, Editor and Proprietor.
'Excelsior" is Our Motto.
VOL. XXI'. New SerieiVol. 11.-6-13
SCOTLAND NECK, N. C, THURSDAY, MAY 14, 1908.
Js to Business what Steam is to
M'mninerV, that great pi'opeliing
power. This paper gives results.
U I .. :: k) '
end km Saspect l
i'rcva'ciK'f of Hiunoy Disease.
io?t r.C' '.pic c:o
r.ot realize tne alarm-
of kidney disease.
orders are the
ni o s t c o m m o n
diseases that pre
vail, they ar:
almost the las
patient and phy
sicians, irho con
tent the i.isclves
hat To Do.
.u t in thu knowledge
1, that Dr. Kilmer's
: rre:.t kidney remedy,
h ii; euri::;.' rhcair...! .i?.n,
, ki-.mevp, liver, bladder
yuit of the urinary passage,
s iiinMlity to hold water
:i paiu ia passing it, or bad
nv:n nso of liimor, wine o-
that uiiiieasaiit ne-
comy-elied to go often
iav, and to tret r.n many
the r.Liht. The mild and
:::.! cii'eet of Swamp-Root
c.l. It PLaiidiri the highest
ma r;-.:s of the most dis-
,:eeil a mediciae
t. Hold by urug-ic-uollar
i aiapie bottle aad e
r & O
ilta Hort:3 e! bnttmp-Root.
rm this par.rr anil don't
take, br.t remember the
1)2. J. P. WBKLY,
Physician and Surgeon,
Scotland Neck, N. C.
Office on I)fj)ot Street.
Olllco tip stairs in White-
Oflico hours from 0 to 1 o'clock
arid 2 to 5 o'clock.
Scotland Neck, N. C.
Attorney and Counselor at
219-221 Atlantic Trust Building
Notary Public. Bell Phone 700
Attorney and Counselor at
Halifax, N. C.
Money Loaned on Farm Lands
WILL K. JOSEY,
General Insurance Agent,
Scotland Neck, N. C.
;ta aid a--.-.'lca M bail.
k t- a lniufiant growth.
. itiovr ixie .11 error wrmy
Hfl. to 'VmUliful Co:pv.
Full and Complete Line.
. .If. ft
Coffins and Caskets
Burial Robes, Etc.
Hearse Service any Time
N. D. Josey Company,
nd Neck. North Carolina
To weal: and ail 'nu women, there Is &t least ; ons
my to bell). B'.c with tlt way, iv,.o jreiauBu
Mast b-5 , coiM-iorl. One is local, one Is constlnv
tlJnai, but both nra important, both essential.
Dr. Phooy's Night Cure la the Local.
Ir. Siioop's Kcstnrfttiv-p, thu ConstitutloraU
The iormer-X)r. clioop's.Niffbt Cure-ifl ia topirt
mucous mcrnbrHno suppository rem'idyhileDr.
Kaoop'sKestoratireis wholly an , internal treafc
niont. The Restorative reaches throughoHt tne
entiro sysU-m, seeking tho repair of all nerve,
all vissiif!. and all blood ailments.
The "NijjhtCure". as ita name implies, Goem its
work while you sloop, it soothes sora and inOam
cl mucous surfaces, heals local weaknesses ana
discharges, while the Restorative, eases noryo"
ozciti?iri'nt, gives renewed vifior and ambition,
builcis up w aited tissues, bringing about renewed
atrenirth, visor, and energy. Take Dr. Snoop S
Kostorative-Tabiets or Liquid as a general tonio
to the eyatem. For positive local help, use as well
ELDER GOLD'S VIEWS
The Principle on Which He Propos
es to Cast His Vote.
THINKS THAT PROHIBITION IS RIGHT.
Course Sbenld Have Reference
to Its Good of Others.
(News and Observer, May 6th.)
In North Carolina, strong in num
bers and strong in character and
sturdy independence, there is a church
that in all its long life has stood firm
against any encroachments upon the
rights of the individual or any possi
ble connection betweeen Church and
State. In their adherence to true per
sonal liberty, the right of every man
to worship God in accordance with
his own views, and faith in the Bible
as the only light for men th Primi
tive Baptists set an example to men
of every church. It is the right of
every man to vote as he thinks right
and to be free in his religious liberty
No church has or should have con
trol over these inherent rights of
man. Therefore when preachers go
into politics they do err, for they are
called to preach a higher gospel than
any political party ever created.
More than a hundred years ago.
when certain "religionists" attacked
Thomas Jefferson because he won the
fight for religious freedom and put
an end to all connection between
Church and State, the Kelmkee Bap
tist Association of Eastern North
Carolina passed resolutions of thanks
to Jefferson for the signal service he
rendered to religious liberty. One
of the best of the many good letters
written by Jefferson was to the
Kelmkee Association in which he ex
pressed his appreciation of the action
of that body. From that hour to
chis good day the Primitive Baptists
of North Carolina have, been fore
most in standing for the true Jeffer
sonian principles as citizens, but
they have never permitted politics i
to enter their churches. j
When ths question of State Pro
hibition was first presented, its oppo
nents sought to secure the powerful
support of the Primitive Baptists by
pretending that the bill had conceal
ed in it an attack upon personal lib
erty and looked toward church con
trol of politics. They well knew that
if any bill, no matter how good its
purpose, would imperil either of
these principles it would be attacked
by the members of that church and
by thousands of other good men m
other churches and not members of
any church. It was a shrewd bid to
try to get good men to fight the bill
on principle while they could buy up
the purchasable voters and, hiding
behind good men, get a respectabil
ity for their cause which advocacy
of the liquor traffic could not se
cure for them.
Some days ago the editor of this
paper addressed a note to Elder P.
D. Gold, the editor of Zion's Land
mark and the ablest leader of the
Primitive Baptist church, asking his
views upon the pending State Pro
hibition proposition. Everybody who
knows Elder Gold knows that he j
stands against whatever is wrong
and for what he conceives to be for
the Right, and that he does so with
toleration and charity for others.
Answering that letter, Elder Gold
writes as follows, giving permission
to print his view:
ELDER GOLD'S VIEWS.
"To the Editor: From my youth I
have considered whatever encourages
drunkenness a damaging business, to
good morals, and to everything else
that is praiseworthy. Therefore, I
from the outset of this
prohibition campaign intended to
vote for manufacture or sale of. in
"While I do not consider that Pro
hibition, as it is called, will extermi
nate the evil of drunkennes, yet I
cannot give my vote for what might
seem to encourage the great evil of
"I would love to live in a country
where every man is sober. 'It is
good neither to eat flesh, nor to drink
wine, nor anything whereby thy
brother stumbleth, or is offended, or
is made weak', Rom. 14:21.
"Let every man vote in this mat
ter as seems right to him, or not
vote. Bitterness should not be en
couraged, but liberty of conscience
should be allowed. Let your moder
ation be shown. I do not desire to
control the votes of other. I desire
to preach the Gospel which contains
every good thmg.anaproniDits every
P. D. Gold,
"Wilson. N. C May 2nd."
In this brief letter Elder Gold has
w fv. .VnVf reason that will c-
tuate good men in refusing to vote
"for the manufacture or sale of
whiskey." Every sensible man knows
Elder Gold states the truth when he
says: "I do not consider that Pro
hibition, as it is called, will exter
minate the evil of drunkenness." Of
course it will not do that. It will
lessen the evil and remove tempta
tion, but no human law can make
men good. Elder Gold, while looking
at the question as it is and not car
ried away by any false hopes, adds,
"Yet I cannot give my vote for
what might seem to encourage the
great evil of drunkenness." He then
quotes the Word of God in support
of his view and concludes with right
eous admonition to "Let every man
vote in this matter as seems right to
him. cr not vote. Bitterness should
not be encouoraged but liberty of
conscience should be allowed."
This wise statement of Elder Gold,
in line with the strong article by El
der L. H. Hardy in Sunday's News
and Observer and the views of Elder
Harris copied from Webster's Week
ly, and the attitude of other leading
members of the Primitive Baptist
church is conclusive proof that the
Anti-Prohibition writers and advo
cates cannot hide behind these good
men to stand for a measure that en
courages drunkenness and causeth a
brother to stumble. There is no sin
per se in a good man's taking a glass
of wine or other stimulant. The high
plane upon which the advocates of
State Prohibition place their posi
tion is that quoted by Elder Gold
from the twenty-first verse of the
fourteenth chapter of Romans: "It
is good neither to eat flesh, nor to
drink wine, nor anything whereby
thy brother stumbleth, or is offend
ed, or is made weak." The whole
argument for State Prohibition is
thus summed up in these three words
of Paul. It is that argument that
will have weight with good cititizens
and give a great majority for State
Tne Aps's Idea About It.
(Uncle Remus' Magazine.)
Professor Gersung, the well-known
Vienna surgeon, in his book, "Sedi
mentation of Life," has a parable
concerning what the ape thought of
the doctrine of evolution. When
news of Darwin's theory reached
Simian land the wise ones proved at
once that he had got hold of the
wrong end of the fact. It was the
ape that had evolved from man,who,
though bearing a similarity to the
monkey, is every way his inferior.
The man is naked; he has only two
hands; his undeveloped extremities
are fittted only for walking on the
ground; he still eats flesh; he kills
his own kind and pther animate; he
lacks intelligence, as shown by the
fact that he does not enjoy life; he
dwarfs and shortens life by working
and worrying to make money which,
when he has made it, he is unfit to
enjoy. He lives, it is true, in herds,
but in perpetual competition and
conflict. The ape, on the other hand,
has a warm garment; he dwells
above the srround. has four hands
adapted to every work and for
11 f l l J.
moving rapidly irom Drancn lu
branch. He feeds upon only fruits
and nuts, and lives peaceably in
great unions. He is. bodily and
mentally, the crown of creation.
Certainly, in regard to enjoying
life, man is behind the ape. Having
accepted as a cardinal truth, that
man's business in the world is to
make monev. he does not. in his
eager persuit of the dollar, take
time to live. Work keeps energy of
body and mind at the highest ten
sion. As a result, the zest of life is
lost; the man is old in face and heart,
while young in years. When he has
made his wealth he has no longer
capacity to be happy. The ape is
Mr. John Riha, of Vining, la., says,
"I have been selling DeWitt's Kidney
and Bladder Pills for about a year and
they give better satisfaction than any
pill I ever sold. Ihere are a cozen
people here who have used them and
they give perfect satisfaction in every
case. I have used them myself with
fine results." Sold by E. T. White
Don't sleep sitting in a chair, for
your body falls into an unnatural po
sition and you cannot get the neces
Weak women should read my "Book
No. 4 For Women." It was written
expressly for women who are not well.
The Book No. 4 tells of Dr. Shoop's
"Night Cure" and juat how thee
soothing, healing, antiseptic supposi
tories can be successfully applied
The book, and strictly confidential
medical advice is entirely free. Write
Dr. Shoop, Racine, Wis. The Night
Cure is sold by A. C. Peterson.
What Would Ka3p if Electricity
Were Slut off a Day.
IT WOULD BE SOMETHING APPALLING.
Few Realize Ihe Importance of
Nature Power to tne Worli
As a rule we fail to appreciate ful
ly the daily importance of electricity
in this busy world because the subtle
current has become so universal and
common as to pass almost unnoticed.
And, like all thing3 of common good,
it is missed only when it is gone.
People use the telephone, the tele
graph, ride on the street cars and
turn on the electric lights without a
thought of the hourly importance of
electricity to their comfort and con
venience. It is only when the"juice"
is gone and the lights refuse to burn,
the cars do not run and the wires are
carrying no messages that we relize
what a gift is that greatest of Na
ture's treasures electricity.
Suppose by some great catastrophy
of nature all electricity should cease
some night at the hours of twelve,
that the gaint water wheels and
steam engines should continue to
whirl to huge generators but not an
ampere of electricity would flow
along the miles and miles of trans
Just suppose such a thing to be.
Your efforts to turn on the elec
tric lights in the morning would be a
dark and dismal failure. You would
wait in vain for a street car to take
you to the office because the cars
could not move an inch. A hasty
walk would take you over to your
friend Brown's but his electric door
bell would not ring. By pounding
on the door you finally summon him
and ask to be taken down town in
his auto. He is perfectly willing
but the machine cannot be budged
because the igniter, which depends
upon an electric spark, will not work.
Then you try to telephone in to ex
plain your delay but to your aston
ishment even this will not respond.
A cab, summoned by a small boy,
takes you slowly down town and
leaves you in from of the tall office
building in a mob of people jostling
each other as they hurry to their
work all of them late.
driven elevator is idle. After climb
ing seven flights of stairs you never
know existed, you enter your office
and throw open all the windows, for
the electric ventilating fans are not
running. An effort to start the
desk fan is also fruitless. Your
urgent telegrams come back with
the explanation that the wires are
"down." After all the important
letters are written you learn that
the steam trains are not running.
This puzzles you not a little until
you find out that the complicated
electric signal systems are not work
ing and without them it is unsafe to
run a single train along the tracks.
A riot starts in the street but the
police cannot be called from the pa
trol box. A fire breaks out a few
blocks awav but the fire department
does not respond until a messenger
has driven in haste to the nearest
fire station and told them of the dis
aster. No police or fire electrically
operated alarms are working in the
If electricity should suddenly fail
The restaurants and homes de
pending upon electric heat for cook
ing could not prepare a meal
Tndustrv and industry would be
without power and thousands would
be thrown out of employment. The
dentist could not fill teeth; the phy
sicians could not use the A-ray or
other electrical apparatus; the ar
tisans could not run their small motor-driven
machinery until the old
fnnt nnwer could be restored. The
w - x
printing presses, which are driven
bv motors, would stop and every
motor-driven convenience would re
fuse to do its work.
The compass would not work and
it-, would be imDOssible to sail the
All communication from place to
rlne and from nation to nation
The daily news service would stop
Electricity is so identified with ev
ery industry and the preparation o
ovprv nroduct that the prices of
nearly everything to eat, wear.read
or use would be seriously advanced
Nearly all water power developments
would be worthless, incurring a loss
of billions. Coal would advance
hundred ner cent, in price. Steam
engines would be the only form o
TteWitt's Little Early Kisers are
small, safe, sure and gentle. little pills.
Sold by E. T. Whitehead Co.
power available for large industries
and the cost of everything would go
Steamships would cease to be in
constant commuication with each
other and the mainland.
Tha city streets would be in total
darkness until oil and gas lamps
could be subsituted.
The are only a few of the dire cal
amities which would come if electri
city should suddenly cease to be.
The Judge's Kiss.
A judge in a juvenile court in a
Western State answered the knock at
his office door to admit a woman vis
itor. She told the piteous story that
her boy, Autrey, whom the judge
had sent several times to the House
of Refuge, had again run away, and
had been killed in a railroad wreck.
His sympathies were aroused by this
story, the details of which seemed all
too true. Two months later another
knock brought the judge from his
serious study. The boy, once thought
to be dead, stood before him. "Well,
my boy," gasped the judge, "your
mother told me that you were dead."
"Did you believe it, Judge? My
mother knew that I had run away to
keep from the workhouse." "Did
you send your mother here to tell me
that you were dead? Why did you
come back? For I have no alterna
tive but to place you iu the hand3 of
the law; you have violated the rules
of the House of Refuge, and the
workhouse is all that awaits you."
The boy looked the judge squarely
in the face, and said: "I did not
send my mother to you; I know that
I have violated all the rules, but felt
that you could help me in some way,
and I could not deceive you longer."
"My boy, here is the money to carry
you to the workhouse; keep away
from the officers; you will have to
stay ninety days, live on bread and
water, hard work and solitary con
finement; you know as well as 1 what
it means; the train leaves at night
fall, and I will be there with little
Frank and ask you to leave him at
the station at the House of Refuge."
"All right, Judge, 1 11 play fair."
He took the money and was gone.
The judge passed a restless night,
uneasy day, for he could not help
having a half-lingering hope that the
boy would use the money in the
cause of freedom. After sunset the
judge took little Frank to the station
and awaited the coming of Autrey.
he great white light of the engine
flashed in sight, and passengers
jostled each other in their haste to
get close to the incoming train. The
ludsre was disappointed, and yet a
igh of satisfaction passed from him
when he thought of ninety day3 of
oneliness, drudgery, and almost
starvation in the workhouse, for a
boy that had never had a fair show-
. . i i
inc. J ust as tne nrst gong sounueu
for the train's departure, a breath
ess boy touched the judge on the
shoulder; the judge grasped his
hand, and in the darkness he felt a
bov's lio3 brush his own cheek and
eave a tear upon it. "I'll stay up,
mv bov. until you reach the work
house; so telephone me from there.
On the rear platform could be seen
two boys, one a large overgrown
boy, the other a small, delicate child.
cheerfully, hopefully waving their
hands to the judge. The judge re
turned to his home, and there in the
stillness of his own study he thought
of Autrey, and what it meant for
boy to be misunderstood without
sympathy and companionship. In
ess than two hours the 'phone click
ed, and the boy's familiar voice from
the workhouse said: "Here I am,
Judge; I left Frank in good hands;
you can depend upon me; you have
played square with me, and 1 11 dea
fair with you."
That is all. Only a bad boy you
say, and ne m tne worisnouse, juatijr
. i . ., .I 1.1. .
suffering the penalty of his own mis
doing3. Yes, only a boy; but one
who did not wait to be arrested, but
willingly and cheerfully went to his
imnrisonment. playing fairly and
acting squarely in the midst of phy
sical and mental suffering. A mean
father and an untruthful, weak
mother, and he yet a boy whose
soul revolted against living a lie!
Only ninety days, and then he comes
out to live HOW? May we be giv
en wisdom to understand and be
comrades to our boys.
There is a Pink Pain Tablet made
by Dr. Shoop, that will positively stop
any pain, anywhere, in 20 minutes.
Druggists everywhere sell them as Dr.
Shoop's Headache Tablets, but they
6top other pains as easily as headache.
Dr. Shoop's Pink Pain Tablets simply
coax blood pressure away from pain
rpntera that is all. Pain comes from
blood pressure congestion. Stop that
pressure with Dr. snoop s lieauatiie
Tablet and pain, ia instantly gone, 20
Tablets 25c. Sold try A. C. Petwnton.
How Things Were Nearly Seventy
CORN FIFTEEN CENTS THE BUSHEL
When Eggs Sold at Two and One-Ball
Cents Tbe Dozen.
(Jno. F. Foard, in Statasvllle Landmork.)
Panics are the products of the
credit system and the love of gain.
Persons of small means make debts
to live or enjoy luxuries, ofted with
out knowing when or how the money
is to come to meet obligations.either
of necessity or to make unnecessary
display at the expense of themselves,
families and others. In the Bible
money-lenders are called usurers.
but in modern times the term usurer
is applied to lenders who exact un-
awful interest and such lenders are
often called "land sharks." Misers
are those who hoard money to keep
or lend at high interest or to be em
ployed in concerning the labor or
products of others than themselves
and families, and for 100 years or so
such persons have so managed as to
bring on periodical panic, when in
terest was low and the people pros-
pering. ims system is tne prouuet
of older countries, but transferred to
ours by agents, or as other heredita
ry evils, or grown up with individ
uals who exchanged their former
ives from humble circumstances to
those of affluence, idleness and luxu
rious dissipation, or so-called aris
tocracy, which make3 panics neces
sary to ioster and perpetuate un
The first panic known to the writ
er was that of 1837-40, when cotton
was sold at 5c. per lb., corn at 15c.
per bushel, meats at 3c. and eggs at
l-2c. per dozen by farmers who
cultivated their own or rented lands
and wore home-made clothes, shoes
and hats. The laws then required
sheriffs to sell any or everything ex
cept the wearing apparel of debtors
and their families, and imprison the
debtor until he would swear he was
not worth 40 shillings. This system
depleted the older states and created
new ones by persons moving to lands
occupied by Indians, to live in log !
cabins and endure untold hardships
and vote for men to make laws to per
petuate panics, that made it possible
to increase millionaires by the thou
sands and paupers by the million in a
land of plenty and Christian civiliza
tion, while teaching the Ten Com
mandments, but practicing just the
opposite; after abolishing African
slavery at a great loss of life and prop
erty and substituting a system of
financial servitude worse than death,
robs heaven of its dues and fills pan
demonium with souls Christ died to
save from temporal and eternal mis
It is all right to contribute our
time, labor and money to evangelize
the world, but the best and most easy
way to do so ia to practice what we
teach. Our Christianity should em
brace our legislative halls and courts
of justice as well as colleges, schools
and home culture.all of which should
conform to the teachings of the Bible,
by making an executing righteous
laws for the benefit of all classes,
without affection, f ear.favor or hope
of reward. Then, as a nation, we
may help to convert the heathen
world and make this earth what it
was before the fall of man and angels.
Our country is controlled by million
aires, combines and the mobocracy.
They manage for their own selfish
ends, which must be charged, or
free America will go as Eygpt.Baby-
lon, Rome and other nations that
served other gods than the Creator of
the universe. It is only a question
of time when our favored country
will succumb. Our obligations are
lessbindine than formerly, crimes
are on the increase, dissipation,
prodigality and lewdness abound.
and governmental authority ignored
to an alarming extent. The people
fiddlinsr and dancing while
Rnmfl was burning! Are we not
sleeping over volcanoes more threat
ening than jEtna or Vesuvius? Let
tVip.se calamities be averted while
Stops earache in two minutes ; tooth
ache or pain of burn or scald in five
minutes; hoarseness, one hour; mus
cleache, two hours ; sore throat, twelve
hours Dr. Thomas Eclectnc UU, mon
arch over pain.
No matter how respectable you
are yourself, you cannot make a bus
iness that is notrespectab'e, respect
Most disfieurinz skin eruptions
upmfula. nimDles. rushes, etc.. are due
to impure blood. Burdock Blood Bit
tera is a cleansine blood tonic. Makes
vou clear-eyed, clear-brained, clear
Tbe Good Old Hymns.
There's lots o music in 'em. th
hymns of long ago;
An when some gray-haired brother
sings the ones I used to know
I sorter want to take a hand I think
o' days gone by
On Jordan's stormy banks I stand
and cast a wistful eye."
There's lots o' music in 'em thos
dear, sweet hymns of old,
With visions bright of land and light
and shining streets of gold;
And I hear 'em ringing singing
where memory dreaming
"From Greenland's icy mountains to
India's coral strands."
They seem to sing forever of holisr
When the lilies of the love of God
bloomed white in all the ways;
And I want to hear their music from
the old-time meetin' rise.
Till "I can read my title clear to
manison in the skies."
We hardly needed singing books in
them old days; we knew
The words, the tunes, of every ona
the dear old hymn book
We had no blaring trumpets then,
no organs built for show;
We only sang to praise the Lord,
"from whom all blessings
An' so I love the dear old hymns,
and when my time shall come
Before the light has left me and my
singing lips are dumb
If I can only hear 'em then I'll pass,
without a sigh,
"To Canaan's fair and happy land,
where my possessions lie!"
A Certain Cure for A china Feet.
Shake into your fhocs Allen's Foot
Ease, a powder. It cures Tired, Ach
ing, Calloue, Sweating, Swollen feet.
At all Druggist n and lioe Store, 25c.
Sample Free. Address, Allen S. Olm
sted, Leltoy, N. Y.
"Briggs says he spends most of
his time at home in the kitchen." "I
wonder why?" "I Lelieve h said his
wife was 'parlor socialist.' "
NOTICE TO OUR CUSTOMERS.
I e aro pleased to announce that
Foley's Honey and Tar for coughs,
colds and lung troubles is not affected
y the Ttational Pure rood and Drug
Law, as it contains no opiates or other
larniful drugs, and we recommend it
as a sale remedy lor cnuuren ana
dults. E. T. Whitehead Company.
You say you had the steering
wheel put on the left out of consid-
eratidn for your wife?" "Yes; I'm
eaf in my right ear." Life.
Itching pik'H provoke profanity, but
profanity won't cure them. Doan
Ointment cures itching, bleeding or
protruding piles after years of sufler-
ng. At any drug store.
Many a mule has kicked himself
out of the harness only to find that
he had to pull the load with another
set that didn't fit.
Kidney complaint kills more people
than any other disease. This is due to
the dise.ve being en insidious that it
gets a good hold en the system befort
it is recognized. roI y s Kidney Cure
will prevent the development of fatal
liseae if taken in time. E. T. White
Either people who could live with-
1 til iA.
in tneir incomes uon i nave n, or
those who have it can't live within
Here comes the Spring winds to chap,
tan and freckle. Use l'lnesalve Car
bolized (acts like a poultice) for cuts,
sores, burns, chapped lips, hands and
ace. It soothes and heals. Hold by
E. T. Whitehead fe Co.
Young men should
ore they settle down.
settle up be
ManZan Pile Remedy comes ready
?o ue, put up in a collapsible tube with
nozzle attached. One application prorei
its merit. Soothes and heals, reduces
inflammation and relives soreness and
itching. For all forms of Tiles. Trice
50c. Guaranteed. Sold by E. T.
Whitehead & Co.
The good die young, but this im't
true of jokes.
Tired nerves, with that "no ambi
tion feeling that is commonly felt in
spring or early summer, can be easily
and quickly altered by taking what is
known to druggists everywhere as Dr.
Shoop'B Restorative. One will abso
lutely note a changed feeling within 48
hours after beginning to take the Res
torative. The bowels get sluggish in
the winter-tune, the circulation often
slows up, the Kidneys are inactive, and
even the Heart in many cases rrttwi
decidedly weaker. Dr. Shoop's Resto
rative is recognized everywhere at a
genuine tonic to these vital organs. It
builds up and strengthens the worn
out weakened nerves; it sharpens the
failing appetite, and universally aids
digestion. It alwaya quickly brirjgi
renewed strength, life, vigor, and am
bition. Try it and be convinced. 8old
try A. C. Petron.
A. C. PETERSON.
1 V VI "