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0 / 75
Is to Businoss what Steam is to
Machinery, that great propelling
po vcr. This paper gives results.
Use these column for mkr&c.
An advertisement in this papor
will reach a good class of people.
E. E. MILLIARD, Editor and Proprietor.
"Excelsior" is Our Motto.
SiikscripJion Price il.CO Per Year.
?Jew Seriei Vol. 11. 6-13
SCOTLAND NECK, N. G, THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1S03.
If . . . - - -rn rr r rr -r w m . n Gfod Advertisers
'Ihsasasds Have Kidcsy
Trouble and Never Suspect if.
Irova?ncy of Kklney Disease.
?.'. t people do not realize the alarm
i..g inert: ate and remarkable prevalencj
01 Kicinry disease.
-S-TT? r-- Wl,il.l-ili,,!..
jorder's are the
diseases that pre
vail, they ar-.
I 1 I J I i 1
patient and p!iy
siciaiis, who ton
Hi i.:n-trriin the (VicIj. while the ort'i-
i-'Kil dt':Ti:.te undermines t'ac system.
Wliat To Xo.
Thtre is comfort in the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's
Sv:ur.o-Uoot, the c;reut kidney remedy,
'..'.ill- wry v. i;di in curing rheumatism,
p.tm in the back, kidney?, liver, bladder
i :kI every part of the ininarv passage.
H corn-els inability to hold water
i-id fraMhig pain in passing it, or bad
cruets f'.illowhig vse of liquor, wine or
beer, and overcomes that unpleasant re
ressity of being compelled to go often
during the day, and to get up many
lines during thejpight. The niiid and
!1k e:itraordu:iaryeiTect of Swamp-Root
is t'-.o'! re.di'ed. 1 .stands the highest
for it 3 wonderful card of the :nost dis
t;es:'ing cast ?. If you need, a medicine
v .-ii. ;!.! have the best. Sold bv drusr-
i:- I.: n: .v-cenu
uar.imc bottle and a
all ( fcK"
a' .nt it. both sent free STrta
bv n. Al. Address Dr.
Kilmer d: Co., I'.ing
writing mention this paper and don't
make .any mistake, but remember the
J'.:::::e. Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, and
'the address, Binglnuitofi, X. Y.
Scotland Neck, N. C.
)R. J. P. WiNBERLEY,
Physician and Surgeon,
Scotland N"eck, X. C.
Office on Depot Street.
)R. A. C. LIVERMON,
fe Office up stairs in White
'J '- rf head Building.
Office hours from 9 to 1 o'clock
and 2 to 5 o'clock.
II W. NIXON,
Watch Maker, Jeweler,- En
graver, Scotland Neck, N. C.
J MtBRYDE WEBB, j
Attorney and Counselor at
219-221 Atlantic Trust Building
Notary Public. Bell Phone 7G0 j
gDWARD L TRAVIS,
Attorney and Counselor at
Halifax, N. C.
Money Loaned on Farm Lands
1LL H. JOSEY,
General Insurance Agent,
Scotland Neck, N. C.
?M I am prepared to serve
my customers and the
"Jf' public generally with the
very best of fresh
All orders filled promptly, and
every customer's wants regarded.
J. 13. HILL,
Main St., next to Prince's Stables.
op That Cold
To cherkearlyroMsorGrippawtth Preventles
ir.eans sure (Meat for Pneumonia. To stop a cola
villi Pnivcntics is safcr than to let it run anrt De
clilted to cure it afterwards. To be sure, rre
vnnticsiviHcure even a deeply seated cold, bvx
tikf-n curly at the sneeze stage they breaK. or
hea-lnff these early colds. That surely better.
That's why they are called Preventtoa.
Preventicsare little Candy Cold Cures. No Quin
ine, no physic, nothing sickenins. Nice for tna
children and thoroughly safe too. If you leel
chilly, if tou sneeze, if you ache all over, think of
Preventies. Promptness may also save half your
usual sickness. And don't forget your child. U
therein Werishness. night or diwr. Herein prob
ably lies Prevontics greatest efficiency, hold m
6e boxes' for the pocket, also in 2c boxes of 48
Prevc-utics. Insist on your druggists giving you
mmm parked i
KT5C??r-: tlll rijciej a hutumtit growth.
l&il.S--SJSSii.fcVf Fail to Restore Ory
fc-VK r-dKfi Hr.i - to is Youthful Color.
li'Cf'sfif&VZiJ&'G'i'i Cunt nealp d:-6'-' hair ai'icz.
r'hi!tfr ft.';, rm3t !.' cj. Uruj?gU;
THE EDITOR'S LEISURE HOURS.
Observations of Passing Events.
People who live in the country have many blessings that the
townspeople never know about, and they are free from many
Boys Id Vacation. puling fe.stins whif ;veish hef7ily
with people in town. And one of these
blessings is the wide-open fields which solve the question about
what to do with boys in vacation. The country boy who goes
to school or college for nine or ten months gets tired and worn
down with his work as well as the town boy, if he does his duty
well. And the country boy should have a few days after school
closes in which to rest and catch up for lost sleep and the like;
but when well rested there is no problem with father and moth
er aboutwhat to do with him. The many things about the farm
that need his attention and help
employment; but the parents of the boy in town have to worry
all through vacation about how to keep the boys busy and out
mischief. In very truth it may be said that great is country life.
A parent in Manchester, Va.,
pretty well loaded with books to
Fifteen Pounds of Books.
weighed fifteen pounds. The matter was brought to public at
tention through a communication to the Richmond News-Leader,
which made the following timely comment: "Isn't fifteen
pounds of books rather a heavy dose for a growing boy or girl?
Isn't it possible that in trying to meet the varying desires and
diversified ambitions of parents the school authorities are over
loading the minds, overtaxing the strength of children and
dumping into their intellectual systems masses of matter which
never will be digested or assimilated or made useful? The
writer of the Manchester communication sends us a list of the
books making up the fifteen pounds. It is a formidable one.
Probably few grown and matured men and women with trained
minds and fully developed bodies wrould care to tackle it for a
six-month's course. Are we overfeeding? It is a complicated
question, but one of tremendous importance."
"It is an ill wind that blows nobody good," is an adage of
long standing, and the Scientific American, while not quoting
Decrease In Accidents the adage' draws conclusions that re-
mind us of it. There has been consider
abl3 decrease in the number of railroad accidents recently.
Quoting from the Accident Bulletin of the Interstate Commerce
Commission, the Scientific American says that during the last
three months of 1907 out of a total number of 220 persons killed
only 21 were passengers, as against 110 passengers killed in the
preceeding three months and 180 killed during the corresponding
quarter of 1906. The Scientific American thinks that while there
has been improvement in the manner and system of handling
passenger trains, the laying off of more than three hundred
thousand freight cars by reason of the panic, had much to do
with the decrease in railroad accidents. So many freight cars
being thrown off the roads lessened the congestion, and with
the laying off of the freight cars came the discharge of many
employes, and of course the more efficient were retained
in service, while the less efficient were dismissed. All these,
things put together have caused the gratifying result of a great
decrease in the number of railroad accidents, and so-we can
draw some consolation from the panic, if it really has been a
factor in this decrease" in the loss of human life. There is the
further deduction. to be made, that if railroad travel is so mucli
safer with fewer freight cars and" they manned by the more effi
cient employes, the railroad authorities ought to see to it that
a sufficient number of cars, both in freight and passenger ser
vice, is kept in use, and that they are manned by competent and
trustworthy crews. It is indeed gratifying to hear less of rail
road disasters, and it is to be hoped that the present conditions
will remain, and will even be improved.
Passing along the street some days ago we observed several
bunches of men sitting together quietly letting time slip by like
. , . , ... the flowing stream, hastening on to do
Habit of Doing Something. itg appointed work in supplying the
world with water. But we thought how different it was with
the time of those persons, as it flowed away, from the flowing
stream. The stream of water has its appointed work, and by a
law of nature does it, never stopping,never ceasing, but flowing
on the while until it reaches its
up and carried back to the clouds, falls in raindrops and flows
on back to the ocean again, to do the same work over and over
as long as the world shall stand. But the stream of time which
we allow to flow by as we idly pay no heed to its passing never
comes back, but its -opportunities are lost forever. There is a
vast deal of time lost by some wno cannoc utilize it; out a iur
vast(r dftal is lost bv those who could utilize it. Time is lost
through habit, just as time and money are saved through habit.
Every person is destined to be controlled by some habit, wheth
er he wills it or not; but most people assent to the habits which
control them. Nothing tells more effectually in one's life than
the habit of saving time by doing something, unless it is the
habit of losing time by doing nothing. Many a man nas De
come fairly well educated and more than ordinarily useful
through the habit of saving time and devoting a short while
daily to reading and to study, while many with equal oppor-
tunity and equal capacity nave nveu auu uieu ignwum '"p
because they fell into the habit of losing time instead of saving
it Many a man who began life in poverty has made a fairly
good living and has left an estate to his family because he cul
tivated the habit of saving time and devoting it to useful em
ployment, while many others with equal and perhaps superior
v,-tVi find mAnt.nl Mnacitv have lived and died noor
by failing to cultivate the habit of employing their time to-good
Timft is a vaiuaDie camiai ana asset wiuuu iew
rnnria nrAnprlv estimate. Youncr men and youne: women, boys
and girls can do nothing better than to cultivate the wise habit
of saving time by being constantly engaged in something worth
while To be sure, we do not mean to say that people should
never "take breath" and relax at all; but as most people know
prettv well how to do this, there is no need of any particular
suggestion for it. Time saving is a most important habit for
all because as we learn to save the time and wisely employ it,
we' are the more useful arid helpful in the world, both to our
selves and to others.
- One application of MahZan Pile Rem- j Sick Headache and Biliousness re
edy, for all forms of piles, relieves pain, lieved at once with Rings Little Liver
sooths, reduces inflammation, soreness Pills. A rosy complexion and clear
and itching Price 50c. Guaranteed eyes result from their- use. Do not
L ,w satisfaction. Sold by E. T. gripe or sicken. Good for all the fam-
Whitehead Co.. . .
furnish him full and complete
observing that his child was
and from school, through curi
osity or for other reasons, weighed the
books the child had to carry and they
ocean reservoir, is tneuce laten
. ily. Sold bv E. T. Whitehead Co.
Dostroyers of Boys.
(The American Boy.)
To tell you that cigarette smoking
is bad for you would be foolish. In
the first place, that's preaching1, and
I don't believe in preaching. In the
second place, every boy knows that
the cigarette is bad for him. I don't
care to tell ycu what you already
know. I want to tell you things that
you don't know. So I am going to
explain, as well as I can in a few
words, why the cigarette is bad for
you how its use makes a boy thin,
pale, weak, and sickly why it helps
to bring on consumption.
In the first place, I am not going
to tell you any "crank" stories about
the drugged cigarette and all that.
The fact is that cigarettes are not
often drugged, and if they were, it
couldn't be a worse drug than the
drug in the tobacco itself the nico
tine. That's not the point. Cigarette
smoking is bad because it strikes at
the very root of the life the breath
ing. The more you breathe, the
more you liva. The bigger, the
more active the lungs, the stronger,
healthier, more active, and beautiful
is the person. To stop the breathing
is to stop the life; to reduce the
breathing capacity is to reduce the
Everybody knows this: "No,
thanks. No cigarettes. 1 have cut
them out. I am in training, you
know," is a frecuent remark among
college men. If the cigarettes is
bad for the maa in training, why is
it not just as bad for the man not in
training? It is and worst. Why?
Well, in the first place let me tell
you that thj lurgs cover an immense
surface a surf;ce equal to the area
of a floor of a large room; that this
surface is wrinkled up, for the lungs
are contained in a small space.
Through this surface the blood pours
out its poisons, and at the same time
takes in the o:ygen, which is the
greatest essential of life.
Now, when you smoke a cigarette
or breathe the air of smoky room,
the smoke enters directly into the
lungs. Smoke r. in reality nothing
but a very fine charcoal dust; and
when you inhale it this dust settles
on the delicate membrance, covering
the surface of the lungs. This de
posit clogs up the surface of the
lungs, and prevents both the escape
of poison from the-blood and the en
trance of the oxygen of the air into
the blood. j
Thus the cigarettes smoker is at
once starved and poisoned starved
for air and poisoned by the own
breath. Is it tny wonder that he
gets pale and thin and weak mental
ly and physicidly? Is any wonder
that he is a "consumptive boy?" It
it any wonder that if he smokes to
excess he dies.
Among the better class of men and
young men cigarette smoking is dy
ing out. It isn't "good form," it
certainly isn't good health. It is sil
ly and unclean, and the habit will,
with absolute certainty, injure the
health and shorten the life of him
who is addicted to it. ,
Tilings Tbat Me Worry Impossible.
Good robust health is a great ene
my of - worry .j A good digestion,
clear conscience, and sound sleep kill
a lot of worry..
Worry is but one phasa of fear.
and always thrives best in abnormal
conditions. It cannot get much of a
hold on a man' with a superb physi
que, a man who lives a clean, sane
life. It thrives on the weak those
Itis not a very difficult thing to
make worry hipossible. Many peo
ple make it impossible for most kinds
of disease to get hold on them be
cause they hive such strong disease
resisting force. Disease always at
tacks us at our weak point.
The great desideratum is to keep
one's physic!, mental, and moral
standards so high that disease germs,
the worry germ, the anxious germ
cannot gain a footing in our brain.
Our resisting power ought to be so
great that it would be impossible for
our enemies to gain an entrance in
to the brain and body.
To keep ourselves perfectly free
from our worry enemies, everything
we do must be sanely. No matter
how honest we may be or how hard
we may try to get on, if we are not
sane in our eating, in our exercise,
in our thinking, in our sleeping and
living generally, we leave the door
ouen to all sorts of trouble. ThereJ
are a thousand enemies trying to find
a door oDen by which they can gain
entrance into our system and attack
us at our vulnerable point.
De Witt's" Little Early Risers, the
famous little liver pills, are eold beE.
T. Whitehead Co.
HOW TO BUILD AND ISE S?LsT-LGG LHAG.
Office of Public Roads gI !ne U. S. He
partment of Agriculture Issues a
Bulletin on tais Very Slspla
Eoad Building Device.
One of the latest publications is-
Agriculture treats the split-log drag,
an implement which numerous ex
periments have conclusively shown
to be the greatest possible boon to
keep earth roads smooth and passa
ble. Because of its simplicity, its
efficiency and its cheapness, both in
construction and operation, it is des
tined to come more and more into
general use. With the drag proper
ly built and its use well understood,
the maintenace of earth roado be
comes a simple and inexpensive mat
ter. At the present time there are ap
proximately 2,000,000 miles of earth
roads in the United States. Some
of the most important of these roads
will eventually be improved with
stone, gravel, and other material.
Many others which are equally im
portant cannot be so improved on
account of lack of funds or suitable
materials, while still others will not
require such treatment because of
the light traffic to which they are
subjected. For these reasons the
majority of our roads must be main
tained as earth roads for many years
to come. This must be done by in
expensive methods and the split-log
drag will be a powerful aid if econo
my is the criterion demanded.
In construction of this implement,
care should be taken to make it s o
light that one man can lift it with
ease, a light drag responding more
readily to various methods of hitel
ing than a heavy one, as well as to ;
the shifting of the position of the
operator. The best material f
split-log drag is a dry red cedar log,
though red elm and walnut are ex
cellent, and box elder, soft maple, or
even willow are superior to oak, ash,
or hickory. The log should be be
tween 7 and 10 feet long and from
10 to 12 inches in diamtU r at thz
butt end. It should be split careful
ly as near the center as possible, and
the heaviest the best slab chosen for
the front. In the front slab 4 inches
from the end which is to drag in rhe
middle of the road bore a 2-inch hole
which is to receive a cross stake. At
a distance of 22 inches from the oth
er end of the front slab, locate the
center for another cro.?s stake. The
hole for the middle stake will be on
a line connecting and halfway be
tween the two. Then place the back
slab in position and from the end
which is to drag in the middle of the
road measure 20 inches for the cen
ter of one cross stake and 6 inches
from the other end ocate the center
of the opposite stake. The hole for
the center stake should be located
halfway between the two. All these
holes should be carefully bored per
pendicular or at right angles to the
face of the split log.
If these directions are followed it
will be found that when the holes of
the front and back slabs are brought
opposite each other, one end of the
back slab will be 16 inches nearer the
center of the roadway than the front
one. That gives is what is known
as "set back." The stakes, which
are 30 inches long, will hold the
slabs this distance apart. When the
stakes have been firmly wedged into
their sockets, a brace about 2 inches
thick and 4 inches wide may be
placed diagonally to them at the
ditch end of the drag. A cleatea
board is placed between the slabs
and across the stakes for the driver
to stand oh.
By many it is deemed best to place
a strip of iron along the lower face
of the front slab for a cutting Llade
and to prevent the drag from wear
ing. The drag may be fastened to
the doubletree by means of a trace
chain. The chain should be wrap
ped around the left-hard or rcar i
stake and passed over the front slab,
Raising the chain at this end of the
slab permits the earth to drift past
the face of the drag. The other end
of the chain should be passed through
a hole in the opposite end of the
front slab and held by a pin passed
through a link.
For ordinary purposes, the hitch
should be so made that the unloaded
drag will follow the team at an an
gle of about 45 degree. The team
should be driven with one horse on
either side of the right-hand wheel
track,or rut the full length of the
portion to be dragged, and made to
"I suffered habitually from consti
pation. .Doan's Regulets relieved .and
strengthened the bowels, so that they
have been regular ever since." A. E.
Davis, grocer, Sulphur Springs, Tes;
sued by the Office of Public Roads of ? KAKU ut liY ra,n' in sorae casc3
the United States Department ofhever, one draping every three
rettirn in the same mani.er over the
other half of the roadway. Such
treatment will move the earth tc
wai'ds the center of the roadway and
raise it gradually above the sur
The best results have been obtain
ed by dregginjr roads ones each way
1. 1 T
or four week has besn found suffici
ent to keep a road in good condition.
When the soil is moist but not
sticky the drag does its best work.
As the soil in a field will bake if
ploughed wet, so the road will bake
if the drag is used on it when it is
wet. If the roadway is full of hoh-s
or badly rutted, the drag should be
used once when the ground is soft
and smshy. Thii is particularly ap-
piicp.pie Detore a cold sped in winter,
when it is possible to prepare the
surface that it will freeze smooth.
Not infrequently conditions are
met which may be overcome by a
slight change in the manner of hitch
ing. Shortening the chain tendd to
lift the front s:ab and make the cut
ting slight, while a longer hitch
causes the front to tink more deeply
into the earth and act on tho princi
ple of a plow.
If a furrow of earth i3 to be mov
ed, the doubletree should be attach
ed close to a ditch end of the drag,
and the driver should stand with one
foot on the extreme forward end of
the front slab.
Conditions are so varied in differ
ent localities, however, that it is
qui e imposiibl-o to lay down spcili .'
rules. Certain sections of a roadway
will require more attention than oth
ers, because of steep grades, wet
weather springs, soil conditions, ex
posure to sun and wind, washes, etc.
There i.s one condition, however, ir
sptcial attention should be
i given. L!ay roads ur.uer persi.su nt
hoggings frequently, become too
h in the renter. This may be
ccrrectcd by dragging the earth to
wards the center of the road twice,
and away from it once.
There is no question a3 to the
economy of this road-making imple-
i merit, either in first cost or in oper; -j
tion. In cix counties in Kun. as in
1903 the cost of maintaining ordinary
earth reads, without the aid cf the
split-log drag, averaged $12 50 a
mile. These figures were furnished
bv Professor. W. C. Hoad. of the
University of Kansas, who secured
them from olfi.-ial records of the
Some figures furnished by F. P.
Sanborn and R. H. Aishton, General
Manager of the Chicago and North
western Railroad, have revealed the
wonders of this simple device. Mr.
Mr. Sanborn said "the least expense
per mile per annum for split-log
dragging was $1.50, the greatest a
little over $G. I have lived along
this road all my life and never in 40
years have 1 seen it fieer from diifet
and mud, despite the fact that dur
ing the season we have experienced
the extremes of weather conditions."
The testimony of Mr. Aihton, is
equally strong. Learning that a
township in Iowa had been makir.g
an investigation of thesplit-log drag
and had been experimenting with it
for a year on 28 miles of higway, he
sent an agent to secure information.
It was reported that although the
town board had paid the cost of
making the drags and of hiring m :-n
! to operate them, the total expense
j for one year evercged but $i.40 a
i mile, and the roads, were reported
to have been "like a race track" the
greater portion of the year.
(Snow Hill Standard-Laconic.)
Heaven help the man wh ) imagines
he can dodge his enemies by trying
to please everybody! If such an in
dividual ever succeeds pass him over
this way that we may have one lock
at his mortal remains ere he vanishes
away for surely this earth cannot be
his abiding place. Now we do not
that one should be g'.-ing
till 1113 W 'JL ll llJiW3 J mtw
j beam3 to knock and thump his head
against, disputing every man s opin
ion, lighting and elbowing and crowd
ing all who differ from him. That,
again is another extreme. Other
people have their opinions, so have
you. Don't fall into the error of
supposing they will respect you more
for turning your coat every day, to
match the color of theirs. Wear
your own clothes in spite of wind and
weather, storms and sunshine. It
costs the irresolute ten times the
j trouble to wind, and shuffle, and
twist than it doe3 honest manly inde
pendence to stand.
Operation for piles will not be nec
esary if you use Man Zan Pile Remedy.
Pot mi. readv to Use. Guarantee!
Price 50c.' Try it,
Sold by E. T.
Originate;! Jn the Spinning of a Coin
by Sir Jo!in Hcrschel.
Sir John Herschel after dinner in
1S26 asked his frknd, Charles Bab
br.ge, how he would show both sides
of a shilling at once. Babbage re
plied by taking a shilling from hia
pocket and holding it to a mirror.
This did not satisfy Sir John, who
set the shilling spinning upon the
dinner table, at the same time point
ing out that if the eye is placed, on a
level with the rotatincr coin both
sides can be seen at once. Babbage
was so struck by the experiment
that the next day he described it to
a friend," Dr. Filson, who immediate
ly made a working model. On one
side of a disk was drawn a bird, on
the other side an empty birdcage.
When the card was revolved on a
silk thread the bird appeared to be
in the cage. This model showed the
persistence cf vision upon which all
moving pictures depend for their ef
fect. The eye retains the image of
the object seen for a fraction of a
second after the object has been re
moved. This model was called the
thaumolrope. Next came the zoe
trope, or wheel of life. A cylinder
was perforated with a series of slots,
and within the sylinder was placed a
b ind of drawings of dancing men.
O.i the apparatus being slowly ro
t ded the figures seen through the
slots appeared to be in motion. The
first systematic photographs taken
at regular intervals of men and ani
mals were made by Muybridge in
A nvm who is in pnfc 1 luultli, so
he cmi t'.o ;m honot l:ty'8 work wlim
tiivo.-snrv, l'ns iniuli for which ho
.!i.i::l In-thankful. Mr. L. C. KodnerH
i Ihiii-.i-l.toii, writes that he wan
lot only unable to work, hut he
couldn't sloop ovi-r to tii Ins own
.-hop. Hx buttles of Foley' Kidney
Cure, made a new man of him. JIc
:-avs, "Success to I'oley'8 Kidney
Cur..." K. T. Whitehead Co.
Said the President to the Attorney
Genera': "It's a wise man that
know? when to cut his own Mellen."
If you will make inquiry it will be a
revelation to you how ninny Miccumb
to Kidney or b'add.-r trouble in one
form or anoihvr. If tbo patient i.s not
beyond medical aid, l'o.ey's Kidney
Cure will cure. It never di.apiKiints.
Sold by i: T. Whitehead Co.
Congress is said to have talked
much and done little an ideal situa
tion, according to the Interests.
Kansas City Journal.
Sioni.ich tn.ubl. s nr;.-very common
in thv Minntier time and you fdioiild
not only be very cinfid nbout what
von eil ju.-t now, but more than thi.,
you sbould be direful Hot to allow
jour stomach to become disordered,
and when the stomach pies wrong
take Kodo!. This "r the best known
preparation that is ollered to the jko
j.lc to-day ;or dysp cia or indigestion
or any st inacli trouble. Kodo! di-
its all fx ds. It is pleasant to take.
It is H.ld la re by K. T. Whitehead Co.
It is getting so in Kentucky thtt
een the man who attends to his own
business rr.ust leave the State. Dal
anv pain, anjwhere in 'JO
" I . I 4 f Tk
simply take jut unu ui
u,u' 1'm'c Pain Tab'cts. Pain
meant eon;;, st ion Moot! pressure
that is ail. Dr. Shoop's Headache
or Pink Pain Tablets will quickly
coax blood pressure away from pain
centers. After that, pain is gone?.
Headache, Nemal.uia, painful eriods
with women, etc., p t instant help. '-0
Tablets, -'-V. S.Id by A. O. Peterson.
It might be well to punish dyna
miters by blowing them to bits with
their own dreadful explosivePro
Weak women should try Dr. Shoop's
Ni'-rht Cure. Hies:! soothing, heaung,
siitHoptic suppositories go direct totbo
seat of these weaknesses. My "Rook
No. -1 Tor Women" contains lnnny
valuable hints to women, and it m
iree. Ask Dr. Mioop, nac me, vi.,
to inai! it. Ask the Doctor in strictest
co'iti lence, any questions you winii
soil by A.
Dr. Snoop s .Niyht Cure is
Irrigation is enlarging the oases of
t)vi Sahara de.sert.
Nat uit; has provided the stomach
with certain natiual fluids known an
the digCKtivRjuices, and it is through
these juices that the food we eat is act
ed upon in such a way as to produce
the rich, red blood that Hows through
the v.eins of our body and thereby
makes us strong, healthy and robust,
and it is the weakening of these diges
tive juices that destroys health. It is
our own fault if we destroy our own
health, and yet it is so easy for any
one to put the stomach out of order.
When you need to take something take
it promptly, but take something you
know is reliable something like Kodol
For Dyspepsia and Indigestion. Ko
dol is nleasant to take, it is reliable'
and is guaranteed to give rebel. It w
J sold l y E -T. Whitehead Co. . .
A. a PETERSON,