ja to r.nsinesf what steam is to
M.;.i.i!Hiy, thiit great propelling
v:--' r. Tills papei gives result.
Use these columns for result.
An advertixement in this paper
will reach a good class of people.
i!!LL!A'.::, E&Sor end Proprietor.
"Excelsior" is Our Hollo.
Subscription Price $1.00 Per Year.
Nw Seric Vol. 11.--6-IS
. v . r-Work Weakens
.:.!!;.' KiJucjs Make Impure Bleed.
A i b!od in your body passes through
j. t ' jii'v- onre every three minutes.
cAT'i 1 hs kidneys ?.re yoai
:' 'aiy. yfcfV. bloodFirir:er3. they fit
': TV:;'.ivuj ') ,er out ihs waste ci
livXar? im?uri'e3 in the blooJ
V tii,Vr"' 1 they arc sick or ou!
.. A 1 yM U c f craer, they fail to c!c
' - - c fry, their work.
'"-' l- fl : Pir.s, aches and rheu-
1 J ii- matism come from ex
Jrl " cis cf ur!c acid in th
o blocd, due to nPiece'
.:. ' .' i.-.;-u'e!e.
A r.z: v.: v.is! j causes quick or unstead-.
r ;;;, aaa makes cne fctl as theurt
... : i.i iwirt trouble, beeaurs the beatt i
H pumping thick, kidnev"
.. ...... L::ci through veins and arteries."
. 1 12 bx concidcred that only urinar
. .. v.r.-tj i., traced to th kidneys.
;-.rdr? science proves tint aeir'.y
:.. .... . '.-.ciiai u.ceiues have their boe'n-
,:: ! A. -y ti :ut!e. S"
: ysapvi si-:.'.: you can make no mistake
i. . co-: :ci :r.g your kidneys. Tfcs mil;
A o wsAricrdtnaiy effect cf Dr. Kilmer1
..-.-v-np-KfOt, th; grcru kidney remedy i:
t-rd. It stands the ktghe&t f.-r
-'-.'-: o-;r5.-. cf :h n.ost distrescinjease:
:n ! t.-.ersts -?
?2 :"V Imvs iKtaSi'JaXi:
l A ty mail no.,-.,? ct su-h. a
c:S? SiiftS er'tSJlte
n i paper when writing Dr. Ki!.T.e?
:.ir. ,ce a?5y ; a'..-take, l.r.t
ti:e. r.pi?, Sv.-:imv llout. lr
'a!u:) lit i ' ,
l. .V W.
i!!:.! t iO. atlvl . t g
every !:,', tlf.
Gorlaud Ni-..-lc, X. C.
I J. P. Wfi1r4i-LI:Y,
riiYoiciAK .vrr Surgeon,
.Sooclan 1 Neck, X. C.
OiT.ee or i TV ix.ft f trcet.
I a:, a. C LiV:?MON,
: :t O'lieo up stah-3 hi WHiite- (
'- i IX iieaa iui:..i;nPr.
0 lice hourrs from 9 to 1 o'clock
and 2 to 5 o'clock.
V':uA:a Maker, Jeelor, En
graver, Scotland Neck. N. C.
TtjuxEY and Counselor at
23:-221 Atlantic Trust Building
N -tarv Public. Bell Phone 700
E'iWARD L. TRAViS,
Attorney and Counselor at
Halifax, IT. C.
M'-nc-y Loaued on Farm Lands
VylLL H. JOsEy,
Hnekal Insurance Agent,
Scotland Xeck, N. C.
'i ?;',r!T.n ani i-?i.ot.t.cs the hjL'r.
cr.i I. tin to xirtscore ttray
Cut-a i"Vr. (1 sr&f. f Lkif fi..b?.
8"'.'.l8l.'.')M irjjtaj . I
f, ; J TrT i am prepared to serve
. v.- I 1 . .
r.iy old customers and the
j uoiic generally with tne
les' cf fresh
o'chr-t fi!!sd promptly, and
y customer' 5 wants regarded.
J. I. IIII,JL,
:t 3:., next lo Pi j.icc's Stables.
'"'w"i'1"f,l,'i!l'11 vi,nl Prinrl?1"-n?
y b g a
. " or-.h troubln is but a symptom of. and nrt
V, - Ji.a;e. Wa think of Dyspepsia.
-..;.Urr HT..1 rn.l -f. .. . . i .4:... . .
?vait.iri only ct a certain speclfio fac
. A , '" tnw at1, t:it firt comet yla Dr. Snoop the
j , ; , ' -"on oi that now very jKjpitlar btomam ,
tV; -ShtiOps KUotT. oinsr Jirec 1
M ;'.Hr t.i i l. C I t . . n:i.t.
-p,,v -.u imiras, ulna;!!?, Linonsness. emu
7 'an,i J."ow complexion, try Dr. Snoop's
s-ii i,.',rT' u',,'t or Liquid and see for your.
I. ; "r.:,., - Pau will do. V.'e sell and cbeufc
A. C. PETERSON.
A PEEP AT THE IMMIGRANTS
Sims of Hie Requirements Before The:
Can Enter Cur Country.
AT TBE GATEWAY OF THE NATI3K
Visitor?, are you not?" asker"
th ruard at the immigrant landinj
on the Battery. "Then go straiglr
Before U3 gleam the bright waterr
of New York bay, throbbing witl
Hfe. Huge steamers, little snorting
tugs, graceful white-winged schoon
ers, barges laden with coal, the ever
crowded ferry-boats, pass to the ac
companiment of whistles, toots ar.c
At our right, separated from us
by iron bar?, is a crowd of foreign
born citizens. Gay and laughing,
they are waiting to meet their fami
lies and friends from over the seas.
jOne young Italian, in particular.
catches our fancy, his face so bright
fiat it seems to radiate sunshine.
But soon the little governmert
i boat comes dancing over the wave-
!?nd bearS U3 a11 to lar.d.
1 Here looms a great, red building
the gateway into America,
From a barge nearbv a crowd of
lily-dressed people is hurrying
r,hrou!i the gr?.nd entrance. V
alai en'er and are directed to a gal
lery which over-looks an immer.fi
h'll, the receivirg room for the irrs
nigrants. Thi, ii uivi.jfd into mam
compartments fenced by iron rails.
Here, indeed, is a trooping cf tin
rfUiors. Up the broad stsirwa'.
I frv'-ki tl.e room below pours a stead
stream of humany Hungarians.
M?gyar?, Poles, Slav:-, Germans.
Italians', French, Russian Jews
sixty-three hundred and sixteen u
th record for to-day.
The women in their bright dresres
I and shawls and with white kerchief?
! on their heads, are loaded down will
Armost all cf
their belongings are tied up in sheett
or quilts and carried on their baeV.s.
One old woman struggles u'ndei
That appears to be a feather-bed.
Hie tut'.:;, Home of whom seem to
have stepped from the pages of i,r.
Old World romance, are even more
gorgeous than the women. Here i.
ne youth in tight leather breeches
tnd a red shirt with brass buttons.
His head is topped with a tall, fuzzy
hat. Another, a piratical-looking
fellow with long black hair and long,
fierce musta?hios, i3 clothed in pur
ple velveteen, and wears gold ear
rings. No doubt he has a stiletto in
hi3 belt. After him comes a Jew,
his hair and beard white with the
frosts of many winters a noble
looking man truly a father in
As for the children, they are many.
We see one German mother with
three, four, nine boys and girls
the youngest, a flaxen-haired tod
dler, carrying a wooden doll.
As the immigrants clamber up the
stairs, we see that each one wears a
paper pinned to his clothing. On
this paper is a number to indicate
his group and a letter to show his
place in that group. An officer wi th
a polyglot tongue is shouting, "Get
your health tickets ready!"
Another uniformed official stamps
the tickets with the Ellis Island
stamp, and our future citizens are
turned into the narrow allay- wajs
i for medical inspection, and the weed
ing out of undesirables has begun.
Ilsre'a keen-eyed doctor is cn the
watch for any sign of contagious
distase, physical deformity or idiocy.
Escaph'g from the first physician,
the people are passed en to another.
With a little instrument he skillfully
lifts each eyelid, dips his hands into
;t basin of disinfectants and quickly
riries them on a towel. He is look
ing; for tiaciiom i, a dreaded disease
of ti e eye, very common among the
people of Southern Europe. Atl
suspicious case are chalk-marked
and sent to the "detention pen" in
the rear for more rigid examination;
the others having safely passed the
rauntlet of the doctors, go forward
f jr their final test at the registra
Here the immigrant is asked some
very personal questions as to the
state of his finances, prospects and
friends. The answers being satis-
torily given, he is sent througn
gate into America, the iaiu 01
iberty and gold.
VJe rrn now
into the nan maritiu
"Tt - mDorarily Detained.' A little
Magyar gin 01 iweivc -
! attracts our attention by her thin
features and pitiful looks, ner s:s
ter has not come to meet her, and
she has only one dollar and no place
to go. A telegram is sent the sister.
Lack of funds, however is not al
ways a cause of detention. "Some
times," says the matron, "when a
nan is strong and capable, and ar
rears honest, Ihe inspectors let hire
ass even if he has but fifty cent?,
i" though the amount required is two
Over by a window we see an o"u
voman, her face haggard with sus
ense. Her son, who sent her par.-
i ige money, has not yet appeared to
laim her, and she has been here
hree days. A place to sleep ano
ood food arc provided for such a.
vie, but these things cannot satisfy
he needs of the heart, and houi
tfter hour her strained gaze is fixec
t t he skyline of the city's tall build
ings. iis we turn to leave, cn omciai ap
pears with a list of names in his
land. Immediately he is surround
ed by a throng of anxious men and
-vomen. "Philomcna Geracci !
Michael Godowsky ! Heinrich Zinn !
Isadore Iiosenbaum!" A graceful,
lark-eyed Italian girl, a Polish lad,
a fat, comfortable .German, and an
ancient Jew with his little grandson,
:orae eagerly forward, and pas.c
through the door. We follow them
to another room enclosed by wire
A door opens and the young Italian
we had noticed on the Battery come;
in. No interpreter 13 ne?ded to ted
.viiy he is here. Philomena, with i.
:ry of "Giuseppe!" rushes to th
rrating. The two are talking sc
fast and excitedly that their word.;
fairly tiip on each other's heels.
A;e cannot understand what they
ay. but "the light that never wa
n land or sea" is shining in their
' She is his sweetheart from Na
ples," explains the inspector. "He
tas his marriage license all reay
tnd thty will enter New York this
Jt'ternoor. a3 Mr. and Mrs. Giuseppe."
We do not wait to see the others
daimed by their friends, but hasten
n to a room where a Board of
Special Inquiry is t olditig session.
This is the last tribunal in the weed
ing out process, excepting the right
f appeal to the Commissioner of
che Port and to Washington.
Before th-2 desk stands a well-
ire.i, good -looking Gerr:an youth
f nineteen. Ha has twenty dollars
and a ticket to Golden, Colorado, '
vhere a position ha3 been secured
for him with hi3 uncle. But, as it is
contrary to the contract-labor law to
obtain work before coming to this
country, he has been detained.
Occasionally we undertt.tnd a
phrase cr two as the interpreter
questions him. "Sjhreiben und
lesen sie?-' "Yes, I read and write."
As the decision of this Board i3 not
absolutly final, there is a chance
that he may escape deportation.
Another German, who was offered
a position by his cousin before leav
ing the Fatherland, is also before
the Eoard. His wife, with the most
enviable red cheeks, sits near, sur
rounded by her brood of six.
"How much money have you?" is
one of the questions.
"Drei hundert thaler n." is the
answer. On hearing this the good
frau breaks out into a shrill torrent
of low German and fumbles at the
front of her dress.
"One at a time," speaks the in
terpreter, "and you needn't show
The red-cheeked lady subsides.
"Would you be willing," comes
the" question to the husband, "to
take another position if it were of
"Ja, ja," is the eager reply.
"All right, let him pass," is the
decision of the Board, and the little
German family marches out happily.
Before we leave we look into the
room where a crowd is waiting to be
deported. It is a dreary lot hard
ened criminals, a few who are phy
sically and mentally defective, and a
goodly number of contract laborers.
Poor wretches ! They have seen the
promised land, but are not aliowed
to enter. We are glad to leave them,
and again feel the salt air of the bay
bio ing in our face3.
On the little island bevond, sil
houetted against a ruddy sunset,
stands Liberty with her uplifted
torch, proclaming freedom, not only
to you and me. but to the thousands
from foreign lands who throng our
Ea(ih year they come m greater
numbers, driven by persecution and
hunger, attracted by the lure 01
.Tth.and.iiia lesser degree, by
the love of pe.soral liberty. nese
are the men who will help make cur
President Roosevelt struck the key
note of the immigration proolem
whenhe said, "As for imm'pantewc
cannot have too many of the 1 ight
kind and we should have none of the
wrong kind. I witl go as far as any
in regard to restricting undesirable
Station. I do not think that
any immigrant who will lower the
standard of life among our people
should be admitted.
. Elizabeth Williams.
NECK, N. C, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1503.
HISTORY 0? THE STREET CAR.
Wonlerfal Cr.Yslopaicst cf The Etectrlc
Ca: u fiiaeteen Years.
FI33T STSEET CAS Eltf AT EttBKCND.
Only twenty years ago the slow
moving horse-car lines carried the
people of the larger cities T?ho, foi
manifold reasons, did not care to
walk. For those who wished to
ride where the horse-car did not run
!arge carry-alls; drawn by listless
horses, served as a means HI Convey
ance for a nominal fare.
Only twenty years have passed
since the first electric car was pro
nounced a commercial success at
Richmond, Va , but in thi3 brief
period the electric street car systems
have been imr roved and developed
until they practically reach the ends
of the earth. The carry-all ha3 been
relegated to the scrap heap and the
iorse-car is a curiosity in one or two
Cities of the world.
, The credit for building and oper
ating the first street railway system
in the world belongs to Frank J.
Sprague, whose patents are now held
by the General Electric Company,
although a number of unsuccessful
experiments in this line had been
conducted by other men before the
The electric railway motor was in
vented by Thomas Davenport, a Ver-
nont blacksmith, in 1331, ana four
years later Robert Davidicn, cf
Scotland, produced a small electric
locomotive which moved at the as
tonishing spefid of four miles per
nour. Nine years later Prof. Moses
G. Farmer, of Salem, Mass., pro
duced a locomotive capable of carry
ing two passengers. In. 1879 anoth
er machine was'exhibited as a novel
ty, and the next year Thomas A.
Edison constructed an electric loco
tive pulling two cars fcid carrying
several passengers. Edison's loco
motive, however. wa3 not practical
for commercial use and he was too
buiy experimenting with the electric
light to give the locomotive careful
study. The summer of 1337 a party
of experimenters tried out an elec
tric car in the streets of New York
amid the hoots and jeers if the peo
ple. This machine was also more or
less of a failure.
Dr. Siemens in 1S79 exhibited in
Berlin, Germany, a small electric
locomotive. For some tune he con
ducted experiments on an electric
railway with indifferent success.
Through all these years the electric
car was little more than the cherish
ed dream of the numerous electrical
inventors. It remained for Sprague
to give to the world the first electric
street railway which was commer
Since that early morning twenty
years ago when the first electric car
glided over the rails in the streets of
Richmond, motors have been brought
to such a point of perfection that
electric cars are rapidly encroaching
on the steam engine and threaten to
take its place entirely in a few years.
The principles which Sprague u.ed
in the construction of the first car
and power line are about the same
as in actual use to-day. He invent
ed the overhead trolley; his motors
were geared to the car wheeis and
his system of control was nearly the
same as in the modern cars.
Miraculous, indeed, has been the
growth of the street railway sys
tems since 1883. To-day there are
nearly 25,000 miles of 'street and
electric railways in the United
States, carrying more than five bii
ions of people annually. From the
tiny car3 constructed according to
Sprague's plans twenty years ago
the cars have grown to be models of
comfort and convenience. Some of
the best interurban lines boast of
electric cars rivaling the beauties
and comforts of the Pullmans. In
the middle west some of the longest
electric lines maintain sleeping,
dining and even cold storage, freight,
express, milk and mail cars.
The trolley has extended the boun
dary lines of cities and stretched the
residential sections of the larger
cities miles out into the country.
With the electric cars to whisk them
to and from their work in the cities
men and women can now live out
where the air is good and where
they can enjoy all the comforts, of
the country. As if in payment for
removing the residential sections the
trolley brings into the city daily
thousands of country people who are
only too eager to do their shopping
and sight-seeing in "town." The
trolley has been of material benefit
to the farmer in marketing his crops
and bringing his supplies and mail.
It made possible the large summer
resorts and parks which are a source
of so much pleasure to young and
old during the hot weather.
a. ji u.m'..'
Wccika Carrels ts. Cctioa Esgs.
(Th9 Cotton JorrnaO
One of the strangest and most un
explained things in the South is that
Southern farmers will continue to
persist in buying their flour put up
ia wooden barrels instead of cotton
bags. Go into almost rm y section
of the South and the supply roei
chants will tell you that' they f eli
from 50 to 75 per cent, more flour to
their farrrier customers' put up in
wooden barrels than in cotton packs.
The most singular feature ab .ut this
paculiar condition of affairs is that
the WVstern and Eastern peop'e buy
practically at! of their Hour sacked
in cotton bag3 and that the bulk of
Sour put up in barrels is shipped to
the Southern trade.
Even flour shipped for export is
sent abroad in cotton bags. The
people of the South who are depend
ent upon cotton, and especially the
cotton growers, turn their backs
upon flour sicked in cotton bags and
i.isist upon the dellvt-ry to them of
flour packed in wooden barrels pj. an
extra cost of 20 cents per ba-rcl.
Southern supply merchants claim
that they would much prefer to
handle flour in sacks, but that they
are forced to meet the requirements
and preferences to their trade.
Many farmers also buy" plow-linos
made of sisal grass in preference to
the purchase of cotton roping1.
These are matters which should j
receive the serious attention of our i
people. If we turn our backs upon j
the urre and consumption of our lead- j
ing agricultural and money product,
we set a poor example before the
balance of the world. The Western
flour manufacturers must have a
poor opinion of the South when they
are forced to put up fiour in wooden I
barrels to be shipped into the terri- school. The poliliJans and elheis
tory of the cotton belt. If wocden interested in keeping the place pjn,
barrels were cheaper than ilu;r urged oirn not to interfere v. ilii the
sacks made of cotton there might be i resort. The school autho: itie3 dc
some excuse for the preference of J sired it closed or removed.
Southern farmers from a purely j After the mayor had listed to cr
economic point of view, but on the j gamer.! s from both sides, he said:
contrary the use cf wooden barrels J "We'd. Pin g.ing to let the boys f
is the more expensive of the two. the school teli me what they think t f
We need an extended campaign o
education along this line. Southern
people should not only demand the
use of cotton wherever it is possible
to be used in a practical and eco
nomic way in the South,' b'.'t they
should encourage its use as far as
possible by all nations of the world.
The demand for raw and manufac
tured cotton cannot be too great.
With an ever increasing demand the
position cf the Southern cotton
grower is correspandingly strength
ened. The greater the demand, the
better will be the prices, and the
better the prices, the more profita
ble will be the industry to the grow
ers in particular and the South at
Let every interest in the South
encourage in every way possible the
use of cotton, and let the South set
an example which we can ask the
balance of the world to follow.
Cutting Glass tii'.u Scissors.
(The Children's Ttlbune.)
Did you ever try to cut a piece cf
glass in a straight line with a ptir
of shears? It can be done. Get a
deep pan or bowl, and fill it with
water. Put your hands, the glares
and the scissors completely under
the water, and hold them there while
you do the cutting. In this way you
can cut the glas3 in a straight or
curved line, provided it is not too
thick, but you must be careful not to
allow the least part of the glass or
shears to come above the surface of
the water. And why can this be
done? The reason is that the water j
deadens the vibration of the glass
and shears when ftiey come in con
tact, and with the vibration deaden
ed, the sharp edges of the shears
make a uniform cut.
A Message la Rockefcil&r.
Among the congratulatory mes
sages received by John D. Rockefel
ler on the recent occasion of his six
ty-ninth birthday were the following
lines from the pen of the Rev. George
Thomas Dowiing, D. D.t rector of
St. James' Episcopal church, Brook
lyn: "Cling to the habit of still being
Cultivate leisure without being
Garner all joys that the poets have
And prove every year Dr. Oskr is
Before becoming an Episcopalian
Dr. Dowiing was for twelve years
Mr. Rockefeller's pastor in the Euclid
Avenue Baptist church, Cleveland.
Any skin itching is a temper tester,
the more you scratch the woie it
itches. Doan's Oincnient cures piles,
eczema any skin itching. At all drug
Goods are expected
I next fev days, and
we will have on exhibition in the store
formerly occupied by the Flancock Gro
cery Company the best stock of Furni
ture ever shown in Scotland Neck. It
will pay you to see us before you buy
your Fall Furniture. YOUR CREDIT
IS GOOD for anything you want. : : : : :
1 Scotland Neck Furniture Company,
1 The UP-TO-DATE FURNITURE DEALERS.
Ilia Wc?tf3 ci a oy.
Patrick A. Co'liirs, mayor of Bos-
tor, for a number of years past be-
lleve.3 that a boy's word is worth j
listening to. One time complaint !
was made to him that a saloon was!
located t,ir near v. certain public
S-ri. J ne " 1 e f;dd to ieircirvi r.i
"half a dozen of y ur
b; iyhtest boys. I'll listen to them."
Tr.e next day, haif a dozen of the
boys, langing from ten to fifteen
ye'irs of age, called on the nmyor.
E ich bjy fc!Ve some reason why be
bilicved the saloon c tight to Le
taUer. a.v:sy, until it came to the last
one, a youngster cf twelve. He
looked the mayor squarely in tie
eye, and gave his reason:
"My j.-choo! gi es me a chance to
ba the mayor of Boston some d:y;
the saloon can't. I think we Lojs
oujrbt to have ail the rhow tve can
get to be mayor. That's all I know
The mayor ihrc?f himself back in
his i Imir and laughed heartily,' thn,
straightening up, he said to the last
"Tdy boy, you have said more than
did all the politicians and the teach
ers. You shall hate the show to Le
mayor. That saloon will have to
quit business at er.ee."
The boys gave the mayor a hearty
cheer and marched oul of. his office.
They had conquered and were con
sequently happy and triumphant.
reV"tt3 1 iitie Biiiiy Ri?ois n.t
niiill pl!'. to take, gentle and
sure, fcioi'l by 10; T Whitehead Co.
Blinks (who ordered a pancack
half an hour previously) Er I
say, will that pancack be long?
Waitress No, sir; it'll be round.
Then he waited patiently another
half hour. Philadelphia Enquirer.
BcV.'itt's Carboiized Witch Hazel
Salve is recommended as the best thins?
to use for piles. It i, of cotire, gool
f.ir anything whore a salve is noeileh
IJeware ot" imitations. Sold by K. T.
"I will give you a penny if you'll
promise to be good while I'm away,
Johnny." "What'il yoa give me if
I'll be good when you get back
home?" "I'll (ive you something
if you are not good then." Houston
Healthy kidneys filter the impurities
from the "blood, and unless they do this
good health is impossible. Foley's Kid
ney Cure makes sound kidneys und
will positively cure all forms of kidney
and bladder disease. It strengthen!'
the whole eystem. E. T. Whitehead
Some people are not satisfied to
take time by the forelock; they want
1 10 sr,rtch him bald-headed
One of the worst features of kidney
trouble is that it is an insidious disease
and before the victim realizes his dan
ger be may have a fatal malady, j al:e
Foley's .Kidney Cure at the lirst sign
of trouble, r.s it corrects irregularities
and prevents Bright's disease and dia
betes. E. T. Whitehead Co.
loads of the most
to arrive within the
by September 1 5th
Us2 ik!:n Mill
(The ruultry Kwper.)
Skin milk is a food which contains
j muscle a?iri flesh forming: material in
a form to be readily taken up and
digested by the system. Milk that
has been skimmed has really lost but
in small amount of its value as a food,
the cream consisting considerably of
fat, v.tii'.-h in its.?lf is the least nutri
tious p.:rt of the milk, except to cre
ate warmth. The chee'sy matter
left in the milk is its most valuable
nrt for food, and tends to produce
a vigorous, healthful growth'when
fed to calves, pig and chukens. If
chickens were fed less corn and more
j'.d. not "rly be to
tf eir lasting benefit, but it wojIJ
also eventually result in financial
benefit to the farmer.
A rprcllie for pain Dr. Thomas'
Ketcctrie OM. tronjje.-t, cheapest lini
ment over devised. A household rcirt
o!y in Amer3u for 2o yrar.
In f"no of the Austrian schools
elocuti -n is taught to-a certain ex
tent by the use of the phonograph,
through whicn the pupils are made
familiar with the famous speeches
' F have brr-n somcivhat costive, but
Po.!i) JJcjt'd' ta gave j.it the results
ioir.d. They act mildly ari l regulate
the bowels peri t Vy. Georj;e H.
tJOG Walnut Ave, Altoona,
It has been frequently noted by
aeronauts that the bat king of a dog
U always the last sound they hear
from earth, and it has been discover
ed that this can be heard under fa
vorable circumstances at an eleva
tion of four miles
Dysj-r; si i is our national ailment,
i'.ur.hx-k Wood Hitters is the national
ore for it. It f-trerpther.!! Mnmach
membrane.-5, promote tlow of digestive
juices purines the blo d, Luilds you
Only six per cent, of amputation
c.asc3 result fatally at present, ow
ing to the improvement in antiseptic
Kodol will, i:i a very short time, en
able the i-tcniarli to do the work it
should do, and the work it should do
is to di;.'i--.-t a!i the food y;t eat. When
f i 10 Ftoniach c 1 1 1 t do it Kndol does it
tor it ti I in the mean time the Mom
.u h i getting stronger anfl able to take
up its r';rular natural work again. Ko
dol digests all you eat. It makes the
stoniiuh sweet and it is pleasant to
lake. It is told by B. T. Whitehead
An Indian stream, the River Kist
nah, GOO feet wide, has the longest
3.)an of telegraph wire in the world.
Manv tH?oplo puller a great deal from
Kidney and Bladder troubles. During
the past few yeara much of this com
plaint has been made unnecessary by
the use of D.'Witt's Kidney and Blad
der PilU. They arc antiseptic and arJ
highly recommended for weak back,
backache, rheumatic pains, mfiarnma
ti n of the bladder and nil other an
noyances due to weak kidneys. They
are sold by E. T. Whitehead Co.
Some of the screws made for the
use of watch makers are so tiny 100,
000 could be placed in an ordinary
CI lolcreil to Many. '
Foley's Kidney Cure will cure apy
ca.o of kidney or bladder trouble that
ia not bevond the reach of medicine.
Xo medicine can do more. E. T.