Is to Business what Steam is to
Maahinery, that great propelling
power. This paper gives results.
E. E. MILLIARD, Editor and Proprietor.
Excelsior" Is Oar Motto.
Subscrijrikm Price $1.00 Per Year.
VOL. XXI!. New Scries Vol. 11.-6-13
SCOTLAND NECK, N. C, THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1S33.
The Commontcai ra'
' - . - ' - w dLm .A A v v 0 will reach a good class of people.
Un'aealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood.
All the blood in your body passes through
your kidneys once every three minutes.
3 ft The kidneys are your
t'PWiu! ter out ihe wate ci
;i-i--.TvT VfeV-F impurities in the blood.
11 mcy arc SICK Or Out
of order, they fail to do
Pains, aches and rheu
matism come from ex
cess of uric acid in the
blood. di'f in m!rIifJ
i ii . .
Kidney trouble causes quick or unsteady
heart beats, and makes one feel as though
tr.ey had heart trouble, because the heart ii
ever-working in pumping thick, kidney
poisoned blood through wins and arteries
It u-od to ba considered that only urina-y
troubles were to be traced to the kidneys
out now modern science proves that nearly
rll constitutional diseases have their beeiri
liing in kidney trouble.
If you are sick you can. make no mistake
by first decioring your kidneys. The mile
rr.d the extraordinary effect of Dr. Kilmer'
Mvanip-Root, the great kidney remedy if
s3cr. realized. It stands the highest for it
wonderful cures of the most distressing cases
uv.a is sola on its merits tviv-
t.y si I druggists in fifty- gjSSSJlfc
"F'c UOl'' D ma' Homo of Swamp-Ron.
tree, also pamphlet telling you how to fine
cut a you have kianey or bladder trouble
this paper when writing Dr. Kilmss
U Cc , Binrhamton. N. Y.
j-'iin t m:iivu any mistake, out rc-
IV 1- , . i
n cinlcr the name, Swamp Eoot. Er.
Kilmer's Swamp Root, and the address
Inngnamton, N. Y., on evorv l.m
Scotland Neck, X. C.
J. P. WiMBERLEY,
Physician and Surgeon,
Scotland Neck, N. C.
Office on Depot Strcctr
)R. fl. C. LIVERMON,
txZMf& 0ffice "P stairs in White
alQ5tlt& head Building.
OiUce hours from 0 to 1 o'clock
and 2 to 5 o'clock.
Watch Maker, Jeweler, En
graver, Sco'tland Neck, N. C.
j MC5RYDE WC3B,
Attorney- and Counselor at
210-221 Atlantic Trust Building
Notary Public. Bell Phone 7C0
gDWARD L. TRAVIS,
Attorney and Counselor at
Halifax, N. C.
Money Loaned on Farm Lands
JfiLL H. J0SEY,
General Insurance Agent,
Scotland Neck, N. C.
t&&6&8&& HAIR BALSAM
''T- A"''' Cleanse end fcearuifiei the heir.
Ir,3nicti a laxuriant prowth.
L'-ev-P .tans to neatore wraj
rVJ" -- ?S to lta xouturui volar.
irV$"4& Jti Curca ci'p disrate As hair
-mv customers and the
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.
TV'ealc Kidney, nurely point to weafc kidney
Varva. Tbo Kidneys, like the ; Heart, and the
f ;toniach, find their weakness, not in the organ
i'-oo!f. but in the nerves tht control and iuide
cr.d strer.grt.hrn t'nsm. I)r. fahoop's Restorative is
s. m-ojemq specifically prepared to reach these
r;(;ntroilitig r.ervus. To doctor the Kidneys alono.
k futile. It is a wasto of time, and ot money as
Ii yonr bacfc aches or Is weak. If the nrlne
scalds, or is dark and strong, if you have symptoms
c-f B.-iKhla or othpr distressing or dangerous kid
ii' v disesso, try Dr. Snoop's Restorative a month
T'.bU-ts or Liquid and see what it can and will
io icr you. lirusgist recommend and sell
kiu ana one-ao'iar su-B&&$is-iiir
A. C. PETERSON.
Judge Boyd in his charge to a jury in Charlotte some days
ago said that the newspapers of the country are the leading
The Press fiigh-TonerJ. frces in "Procuring intelligent Ameri
canism, which is the best safeguard of
the nation." The Charlotte News in commenting on Judge
Boyd's remarks, adds the following pointed comment: "This
is well merited. No profession has attained a higher standard
of worthiness than journalism. It is seldom, indeed, that a
newspaper is found to be subsidized or conducted on other than
the highest plane of integrity and honesty. Occasionally some
one who is suffering from stings of publicity levels charges of
'bought off' and the like against newspapers, but the public
knows better. The opinion of Judge Boyd is the opinion of the
people, and itwould.be impossible to estimate the service of the
press to the life of the nation and its institutions."
The Statesville Landmark prints a paragraph from the New
York Sun which brings to task the Boston Transcript for
RebllRe Well Timed. Purism. Many papers take things
from other papers, news and edit, -ial
matter, and use it as original, and this is what the Sua is
charging against the Transcript. The Landmark makes the
following general but timely remarks on the subiect: "Sneakine-
of plagiarism reminds us that some newspaper writers and pub
lic speakers make it a practice to take old jokes sometimes
stories that are hoary with age give them a local coloring and
pass them as original. People who have never heard the jokes
are pleased and think the writer or speaker, as the case may be
very bright. But those who have heard them and often this
means the major portion of the readers or hearers are always
disgusted. One can occasionally stand to hear an o!d,l time
worn joke retold, but when a speaker or writer so discredits
his hearesor readers as to try to pass one of these ancients as
his own, there is an almost incontrolable" impulse to reach for a
brick and smash something." -
This column is in a fashion set apart for "passing events"
with an occasional departure in musings of the editor concern-
BlacKberry Pie. iUS ne thin and anther. The blessed
summer time with its many good things
which other seasons do not have,
and the like, is here; and being
summer luxury especially, we
ing unique eulogy to blackberry pie by the Monroe Enquirer:
'It holds a place in the estimation of all lovers of good things
to eat that no other product of land or sea occupies. Blackber
ry pie bridges the chasm between the millionaire and the pau
per. It is found on the mahogany table of the haughty society
leader and on the oil-cloth covered pine table'of the lowly washer-woman.
It is on the bill of fare of the grandest hotel and is
fed to the inmates of the poor house. The rich man who rides
in his gasoline buggy and the poor tramp who rides the rods
under the freight cars or steps from cross-tie to cross-tie in the
blistering sun, meet on a common level at the lunch counter
and botli order blackberry pie. In a word blackberry pie is the
one article or diet wmcn mates tne whole world kin. Black
berry time, good folks, is here."
For twenty years this paper has persistently advocated two
things one is temperance lookig to the prohibition of the man
Corn Idea Growing.
tem of raising corn and meat at home. Prohibition has come,
we are thankful to say, and the corn idea is growing through
out the South. The Charlotte Observer agrees with us on the
corn question. It says: "If Southern farmers raised all that
home consumption calls, we are told, something like two hun
dred million dollars which now goes elsewhere would be left
here. Including corn-fed stock brought in from the West, this
estimate is possibly not too high. With much excellent corn
land unused for any purpose
that in use producing not over half the crop readily obtainable
with improved methods, such a drain certainly can be and
should be stopped. Of late years corn has brought highly re
munerative prices, and hogs, cattle, horses and mules sell at
figures which would have seemed-almost fabulous less than a
decade ago. Why should the South pay the West enormous
tribute for things which its own soil can produca excellently
well? It is needless the hog-and-hominy arguments are true as
they are familiar to point out Jiow the cotton farmer strength
ens his position by adding other strings like these to his bow.
The South, clearly, doesn't raise enough corn. Let's pitch in
and raise more."
Often speakers and writers have a good deal to say about
"hewers of wood and drawers of water." Well, it is all right
. . . . to have a good deal to say about this
"Hewers of Wood and Draw- class of pple fop it is indeeJ a large
CrS 01 water. Qne it is well to speak of the "hewers
of wood and drawers of water" if it is done in the proper spirit;
but quite frequently such reference is made in a way that tends
towards an effort to discount honest toil. To be sure, the "hew
ers of wood and drawers of water" are no more and no less than
laboring people generally; and whoever supposes that he can
discount honest toil has undertaken a great impossibility, for
God himself decreed in the gray dawn of the world's history
that man should live by the sweat of his brow. From the be
ginning there have been "hewers of wood and drawers of
water," and there must be a place for them to the end of time.
And whoever desires to be other than an honest laborer ought
so to desire because he sees an opportunity to serve the world
and his own destiny better in some other sphere. To spurn
the idea of labor simply because it is labor is the sign of a
very small mind. It is an evidence that such an one has not
come into any knowledge of the divine idea of labor. "Hewers
of wood and drawers of water" are'to be highly regarded rather
than despised, for the whole system of this world's most impor
tant industries rests upon them. Truth is, the world needs more
of the manly "hewers of wood and drawers of water," and as
long as God's first decree- aboufman's living by the sweat of his
brow holds good, this need will remain.
. One application of ManZan Pile Rem- Sick Headache and Biliousness re
edy, for all forms of piles, relieves pain, lieved at once with Ringa Little Liver
sooths, reduces inflammation, soreness Pills. A rosy complexion and clear
ROr.. Guaranteed eves result from their use: Do not
U MU l lAvllIIJb. JL. w ww-
to e-ive satisfaction. -Sold by E. T.
Whitehead Co. . . t
of Passing Events.
such as green apple dumpling
desirous of paying tribute to one
appropriate space to the follow
and sale of intoxicating liquors
Carolina, and the other, a sys
and a very large proportion of I
gripe or sicken
Good for all the f am-
Sold bv E. T. Whitehead Co.
VALUE OF TIMBER.
Spain Feels Need of Forests.
(U. S. Forests Service.)
A suggestion by Spanish manufac
turers that Spain plant forests for
pulpwood and follow Italy's example
by planting quick growing species has
been reported to this government by
Consul-General Ridgety, of Barcelo
na. Spain is waking to the necessity
of growing her own timber. Nearly
all civilized countries are moving in
that direction because it is coming to
be understood that countries which
do not grow their own timber must
go without it for a few decades.
It has been customary to cite Spain
and China as examples of the dis
tressing results which follow forest
destruction. Spain is as large as
Pennsylvania, Deleware, Maryland,
West Virginia, Virginia,, and North
Carolina, but its forests have only
three-fourths the extent of West
Virginia's alone, and much of them
are scrub thickets of a very poor
The country's population is be
lieved not to exceed one-third of
what it once was or what it migh be
again. Much of the denuded land is
absolutely barren, with the red rock
laid bare where agriculture once
nourished. Hills, whose rounded
forms indicate they once supported
forests, are bald and dry now with
out inhabitants. In some localities
peasants, vvith hammers, pulverize
rocks and make litttle patches for
soil for gardens.
At the present time Spain's most
ii'uau'C luicst JJIOUUCL IS CUrK. X lie
annual cut is 30,000 tons, but the
cork forests are going, as other for
ests went, and for the same reason
want of care. Enterprising Spaniards
are just now trying to supply their
country with home-paper, but
pulpwood is not to be had except by
importing it. The home cut is only
2,500 tons a year about what a sin
gle American pulp company would
use in three days.
Foresters say that there is no rea
son why Spain might not do what
France, her neighbor on the north,
has done, cover her barren places
with forest, restore the soil, abate
floods, mitigate droughts, provide
employment for many, and furnish
raw material for manufacturers.
WOOD LOTS IN JAPAN.
In these times of great drains on
the timber supply, caused bv the
heavy demand for forest products
of all kinds, Americans may see in
Japan an example of what can be
done in growing wood on small plots.
That country contains 21 million
woodlots, about "three-fourths of
which belong to private persons and
one-fourth to communes.
The average size of the plots is less
than nine-tenths of an acre. They
usually occupy the steepest, rough
est, poorest ground. In this way
land is put to use which would other
wise go to waste, - and if unwooded
would lose its soil by the wash of the
From Japan'3 woodlots, the yearly
yield of lumber is about 88 feet,
board measure, per acre, and three
fourths of a cord of firewood. In
many cases the yield is much higher.
More than half a billion trees are
planted yearly to make up what i3
cut for lumber and fuel. Assess
ment for taxation is low, averaging
for the the 21 million lots less than
a dollar an acre.
With all the care in cutting, and
the industry in replanting it is by no
means certain that Japan's forests
are holding their own. If the pres
ervation of the forest3 i3 doubtful
there, it is evident that depletion
must be alarmingly rapid in other
countries which cut unsparingly and
plant very little. On the other hand,
it is encouraging to see what can be
done with rough,steep and poor land.
The United States has enough of that
kind, without touching the rich ag
ricultural acres, to grow billions of
feet of Lumber.
Tbe Wiiole Snow.
When Rubenstein was traveling
through the United States upon a
concert tour it chanced that Bar
num's circus followed exactly the
same route chosen by the great Rus
sian. On one occasion when the
train was filled with snake charmers,
acrobats, clowns and the like the
guard, noticing perhaps Rubinstein's
remarkable appearance, asked him,
"Do youbelong to the show?" Turn
ing his leonine head with a savage
shake, Rubinstein fiercely growled
out, "Sir, I am the show!"
"I suffered habitually from consti
pation. Doan's Eegulets relieve'and
strengthened the bowels, so that they
have been regular ever eince." A. E.
Davis, grocer, Sulphur Springe, Tex.
Some folks has lots o' rations
Sich as pies an' cake an' cream,
An' lots of other good things
That I would never dream;
But I'd druther have a biscuit,
In the pocket of my shirt
Of courseit gits right sandv,
But that don't seem to hurt.
Some folks ha1? lots of o' fixin's,
Sich as collars, ties an' things;
Long coats an' baggy britches,
An' walkin' sticks they swings;
But I'd druther have this old shirt
It never sawtio starch,
My pants is patched I lost my coat
About the last of March.
Some folks sees lots o' pleasure.
At cirkisses an' shows,
A nayin' out their money,
To set in seats in rows;
But I'd druther have my cirkis3,
Of cows an' calves an' pigs,
An my bow-legged roaster,
An' my dog that cuts up jig3
Some boys has purty sweethearts
With rosy cheeks an' curls,
That wear such purty dresses,
An' hats that's made for girls;
But I'd druther have Drusilly,
If her hair is stringy red,
An' her frock is made o' homespun,
An' her face with freckles spread
Yet I could eat them good things,
I'd like nice things to wear,
I'd love to see a cirkiss, -.
An' have a girl 'ith curly hair
But wishin' wouldn't bring them,
An' 'twould take away the joy
I have, an' so I'm glad I am,
A ragged, barefoot boy.
Aberdeen, N. C.
Ten Dollars a Day.
(The American Boy.)
The value of education is not often
expressed in dollars and cents, per
haps because it is so difficult to
measere it with such an exact stand
ard. To boys and girls who do not
appreciate or understand in how
many ways and to what extent a good
education will benefit them, the dol
lar and cents measurement becomes
very impressive, and it was for that
reason that Mr. J. H. Hazen, assist
ant principal of a New York city
high school, made the following re
marks before an assembly of high
school boys and girls :
"We are about to close another
term of school work," said he; "to
many of you this will mean, for one
reason or another, the end of your
school training; many of you too
many are debating the question
is it worth while to continue? . Some
of you find the work hard, some
have had good positioni offered you
and some others will prefer to enter
the world's work with such educa
tion as you now have. You are
making a mistake. Better positions
will be open to you with a diploma.
Nothing that is good comes without
hard work; many of those who leave
school early have that to regret.
But you will perhaps best under
stand what you are missing or losing
by not staying with us when I tell
you that some one has figured out
every day spent in a High School has
a money value. He has compared a
large number of those who left
school before graduating, with an
equally large number of those who
stayed to carry away a bit of sheep
skin. His comparison of the money
earning capacity brought out the
startling fact that those who leave
early really lose $10 for every day
they missed, or, to put it in another
way, every day spent in High Schqol
13 worth ten dollars. These are ac
tual facts. Are you willing to work
a little harder for ten dollars a day?
Can you do better by going to work
now, however tempting your-position
Plague ot Black Mice.
(Reno Cor. Sacramento Bee.)
A horde of black mice, carrying
destruction from field to field, has
caused damage estimated by the
officials of th3 Department of Agri
culture of $250,000 in the Carson
River Valley. The press of that
part of the State reports that whole
fields of alfalfa have been devastat
ed, potato crops ruined and shade
trees even stripped o their leaves.
The government station on the Car
son river has placed men in the field
to exterminate the plague. . Strych
nine is being used in many cases, as
was done by the Danberg rangers,
south jof ' here. .The black mice
plague raged in Humboldt county
last fall and during the winter was
reported near Genoa.
DeWitt's Little Early Risers, the
famous little liver pills, are sold be E.
T. WTutebead Co.
Kings H'bo Turned lo Teaching to
Make a living.
In the early part of the life of King
Christian IX, of Denmark, there was
no prospect of his ever becoming the
ruler of that country. With this in
view he became a schoolmaster at
the German university of Halle.
Being too poor to keep a servant,
the Dowager Czarina Dagmar of
Russia, one of his daughters, used to
to help her mother to do the house
hold work and take care of the
younger children. During this pe
riod there were King Frederick VII,
and several others in the direct line
of succession that stood before
Prince Christian; but, by a succes
sion of deaths that occurred, he be
came the heir apparent, and after
the death of King Frederick VII, in
1863, he was proclaimed King Chris
tian IX of Denmark.
Anotncr instance of a similar na
ture is that of Louis Philippe. Dur
ing the time he was exiled from
France, then being the Due de Chart
res, he became a teacher of mathe
matics and geography in Switzer
land. About thirty-six or- thirty
seven years afterward, on August
9, 1830, he was proclaimed King
Louis Thilippe of the French.
A Hive Worth as Mucli as a Ccw.
J. H. MeLcndon, in Trosr8fcive Farmer.
No farm is complete in its conven
iences and business methods with
out a few colonies of Italian bees
comfortably housed in a most conven
ient hive. Honey is one of the
farmer's most valuable assets, and in
many places a dozen colonies will
gather seventy-five to 100 gallons of
honey during a single season, worth
in many places seventy-five cents a
gallon. All the bee wants is a mov
able frame hive, in which the honey
is stored in a convenient manner for
the farmer to get at any hour he
may wish to have honey and butter
Thousands of gallons of the very
quintesssence of sweetness," as an
old bee keeper used to say, is lost in
the country for the want of a place
to store it. A real stronc colonv of
ncuian uees is worm as mucn m a
year to a family as an ordinary Jer
sey cow is worth. Bees make the
Ti i: l. .
corn and cotton better by mixing the
pollen of the different flowers, there
by making the seed larger and heav
ier, insuring greater germinating
power. Farmers, if they desired,
by providing ample storage space for
the bees could raise honey to sop
both sides of their bread every day in
the year and not trouble to make
syrup. Honey has valuable meJie
inal properties that no other s vest
"ft i-at mimf
"Why, don't you know, I gave
you sample to match this morning?"
"So you did. By jove.it slipped
"And did you step in at the mil
liner's to ask about my hat?"
"Dear me, I it quite escaped
"Did you send the telegram to
"Great heavens, no! You see, I
was so busy "
"And see the landlord about the
leak in the roof?"
His wife looked at him hopelessly.
"Did you," she asked sadly, "do
anything I asked you to do this
morning? "If you didn't you are
certainly the most forgetful man that
I can conceive of."
Her husband met her smile with
one of the deepest humiliation, as he
drew . from his overcoat pocket a
small rectangular package.
"I am, my dear," he exclaimed.
"I am, indeed! I admit! I'm get
ting more forgetful every day.
Why, do you know " and he flour
ished the package in front of her
tear-stained eyes "I'm getting so
forgetful that I came within an ace
of not getting these cigars? And I
didn't have one left in the house!"
Nature has provided the stomach
with certain natural flnkls known as
the digestive juices, 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 veins 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 pleasant to take, it is reliable
and is guaranteed to give relief. It is
sold by-E. T.-Whitehead Co.
A GOOD REASON
Scotland Neck People Can
Tell You Why It Is So.
Doan's Kidney Pills cure the cause
of disease, and "that is why the cures
arc always lasting. This remedy
strengthens and tones up the kidnev,
helping them to drive out of the body
the liquid poison that causes back
ache, headache and distressing kidney
and urinary complaints.- .Scotland
Neck people testify to permanent cures.
Turner Allehrook, living on Green
wood istroet. Scotland Neck, N. C,
says: "iXjan's Kidney Pills have
proven of great value to me. I suffer
ed Peven ly from a lame hack and at
tin.es, sharp pains through my loins
would make it impossible for nie to
turn over in bed. When the attacks
were at their hieght I would be so lame
and sore and could hardly get around
when morning came. If'l attempted
to lift anything or straighten after
stooping Hharp pains would catch me
and 1 would sutler the most intense
misery. The kidneys themselves were
in a disordered condition, the secre
tions being too frequent in action, and
very unnatural in appearance. 1 used
eerv remedy that was brought to my
attention, Mit received no relief until I
procured Doan's Kidney Pills. They
banished the lameness and pains
through my back, corrected the disor
dered condition of my kidneys and at
present I Sn better in every way. I
gladly commend Doan's Kidney Pills
to anyone &u deling from Kidney com
plaint. Por sale bv all dealers. Price 50c.
Fostre-Mill.tirn Co.,IiiifTiil',Xcw York,
solo agent? for the I'nited States.
Remember the name DOAN'S
and take no other.
Aids to Humanity.
No women have done more for hu
manity and for the individual than
th3 old reformer end the old maid
aunt. There is none to whom we
owe a deeper debt of gratitude and
none whom we could not better spare,
says a writer in the Cosmopolitan,
for be sure of this. God str.di eld
maids into the world to do the work
that the rest of us leave undone.
Operation for piles will not bo nee
ese.rv if y.M ivc M.tr Znn Pi!o P-medv.
P"t "P ready to use. (iuaranteed.
1 r, Try h- HoU b3 E- T-
: "Hark,', said the heroine,
howling of the winds."
"Your acting," sneered the villian,
"is enough to make any eld thing
howl." Chicago News.
A man who is in perfect health, M
he can do an honest day's work when
necessary, has much for which ho
should be thankful. Mr. I,. C. Podgers
of IJranchton, Ph., writes that be was
not only unable to work, but lie
couldn't stoop over to tic his own
shoe'?. Six bottles of Foley's Kidney
('urc made, a new mnn of him. He
says, "Success to Foley's Kidney
Cure." K. T. Whitehead Co.
Singleton Why are you watching
that newly-married couple? Do you
expect to see some love-make?
Oidwed Not me. I'm waiting to
hear them quarrel. Chicago News.
If you will make inquiry it will be a
revelation to you how many succumb
to kidney or bladder troubles in '.one
form or another. If thr? patient is not
beyond medical aid, Foley's Kidney
Cure will cure. It never dhai'ioints.
Sold by E. T. Whitehead Co.
Redd What kind of a machine
have you got now.
Greene A runabout; it will run
about a block and then stop:--Ycn-kers
Stomach trouble are very common
in the summer time and you should
not only be very careful about what
you eat jiir-t now, but mon1 than this,
you fdiould be careful not to allow
your stomach to become disordered,
and when the stomach goes wrong
take Kodol. This is the best known
preparation that is offered to the jx-o-ple
to-day for dysrcpsia or indigestion
or any stomach trouble. Kodol di
gests all foods. It is pleasant to take.
It is sold here by K. T. Whitehead Co.
If j'ou expect to have to borrow
money, better borrow it before you
need it; it is easier to do so.
To stop any pain, anywhere in 20
minutes, simply take just one of Dr.
Shoop's Pink Pain Tab'ets. Pain
means congestion blood pressure
that is all. Dr. Shoop's IIeadaeh
or Pink Pain Tablets will quickly
coajc blood - pressure away from pain
centers. After that, pain is gone.
Headache, Neuralgia, painful periods
wilh women, etc., get instant help. 20
Tablets, 2oc. Sold by A. C. Petersen.
If a man is right he can't be too
radical, and if he's wrong he can't
be too conservative.
Weak women should try Dr. Shoop's
Night Cure. These soothing, healing,
antisept ic suppositories go direct to the
seat of these weaknesses. My "Uook
No. 4 For, Women" contains many
valuable hints to women, and it is
free. A6k Dr. Shoop, Pacir.e, Wis.,
to mail it. Ask the Doctor in strictest
confidence, any questions you wish
.answered. Dr. Shoop's Night Cure is
eold by A. C. Peterson.