ts p fsmlae what ffteani ia to
M.ichiniy, that great propelling
j-.ow er. This paper gives results.
Use these oolunana for ra
An advertisement in this ppw
will reach a good class of people.
t. E. HILLIA8D, Editor and Proprietor.
"Excelsior" is Our Motto.
Subscription Price $1.00 Per Year.
rJ. XXIV. F Scri Vol. 11...C-H
SCOTLAND NECK, N. C, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1908.
:Vomen as Well as Men
Are Made Miserable by
Sidney trouble preys upon the mind, d'.s
. .iirjea and lessens ambition; beauty, vigor
i-i "nd cheerHilness soon
- ' N-,Jp7 disappear when the kid
T.Ii' neys are out ' order
Kid"ey trouble ha
)'' rH beepms so prevalen
. V- .H if V that tt 13 not uncommtT.
Alc-s-Oac1111 to bft borr
- 1 Wt1 W-t afflicted with weak kid
1 -Oi VKl- neys. If the child urin
l.. V-" ' ates too often, if th
; .;:.c ?cr.!ds the flesh or if, when the chiV
.-;ies an age when it should be able tr
-:.!.! the passage, it is yet afflicted wirl
jd-we'.t'.ng:. depend upon it. the cause o:
di.'ticiliy ia kidney trouble, and the firs;
- should be towards the treatment of
- .ise important organs. Thia unpleasant
. cub:3 Si due to a diseased condition of the
r idr.eys and bladder and not to a habit as
:ncs; people suppose.
Wo.r.en aa weil as men are made ml3
.va'r'.y v.ii'n kidney and bladder trouble
...id tc-'.h r.ced tho same great remedy
' hi mild and the immediate effect o
i wapRoot is soon realized. It i3 sold
J.r..,U In llfiu
and one dollar S"rgst
p.iCs. You may have a BiS.'wiHwt
sw.ile bottle bv mail idllj
'e. ilso ramDhlet tell- n... o. i.
ir.g -il about it, including many of thr
thousands of testimonial letters received
from sufferers cured. In writing Dr. Kilmer
K. Co., Binghamton, N. Y., be sure anc
nsr.iior. this paper.
Don't make any mistake, but re
viieniUr tlie name, Swamp Root. Dr
KiltiHT's Swamp Koot, and the addret,.
iliii-iiamt')!!, X. Y. , on every bottle.
JOHN M. COX,
EVEEYTHINU IN PHOTOGRAPHY,
Main Street. Scotland Neck.
Scotland Neck, 1ST. C.
J. P. WIMSfiRlEY,
Physician and Surgeon,
Scotland Neck, N. C.
0;T:ce on Depot Street.
i. fl. C. LIVERMON,
Ollico up stairs in White
Office hours from 9 to 1 o'clock
and 2 to 5 o'clock.
H. w. TiTxon,
KE PR ACTING OPTICIA7,
Watch ilaker, Jeweler, En
graver, Scotland Neck, N. C.
J McBRYDE WEBB,
Attorney and Counselor at
219-221 Atlantic Trust Building
Notary Public. Bell Phone 700
gBWARD L. TRAVIS,
Attorney and Counselor at
Halifax, N. C.
Money Loaned on Farm Lands
WILL H. JOSEY,
General Insurance Agent,
Scotland Neck, N. C.
?MW " PARKER'S
m&Z-MlM HAIR CALSAM
ff'i2fEf.?ff33l,r..,(K-u 1 Iniujinnt RrciwUi.
(' I'Z. : Je?3 Kg vt-r FaiiH to Hertore C-OJ-y
!-' "T?? Hof to i's Youthful CCiOr.
I am prepared to serve
WJi my old customers and the
public generally with the
very best of fresh
All orders filled promptly, and
every customer's wants regarded.
J. 13. IIIIL,
Main St., next to Prince's Stables.
CURE the LUNGS
ou VOLDS Trial Bottle tree
MP ALL THROAT AND LUNG TROUBLES.
riT m. -i-v & - - . - m MnnnTr
R'JR. MONEY REFUNDED.
Things That are Done by Electricity Id
Many Parts o! the World.
TRULY THE WONDER OF THE AGE.
No cities of any size in the Japan
ese Empire are withou electric street
cars. There are 545 miles of trolley
An electric blower for hot air fur
naces has been devised which greatly
facilitates the heating of buildings.
Whenever the reigning sovereigns
of Great Britian travel by rail
through their English domain, a
special train de luxe is at the exclu
sive disposal. It is ventilated, heat
ed and lighted by electricity, and in
the King's own private car an elec
tric reading lamp is fixed over the
head of the bed. In the Queen's
boudoir car the furnishings are mar
vels of beauty, while the equipment
of the dinning car and those for the
accommodation of the royal suite is
all that convenience and comfort
could suggest. All expenses con
nected with this train are borne by
the owners, the London & North
western Railroad Company.
The trees of Central Europe are
protected from the ravages of the
Russain moth by new moth traps.
Two large and powerful reflectors
are placed over a deep receptacle and
a powerful exhaust fan. The beams
of light are thrown on the distant
mountain sides and it is said that
three tons of moths were caught the
Germany possesses a large number
of small water power developments.
In Prussia alone in the year of 1898
no less than 20,000 plants were re
ported. The number of telegraph messages
sunt in the United States in the year
190G was 94,000,000. The number
of messages sent in this country for
the same year by the Western Union
alone exceeded 71,000,000 not count
ing those sent over leased vires or
under railroad contracts. j
The Long Island Railroad has set
aside $2,000,000 for the electrifica
tion of its tracks from Long Island
City to Port Washington, and from
Flushing to Malba.
The General Electric Company,
Schenectady, N. Y., has produced a
mercury arc rectifier enabling the op
erator to obtain direct current from
an alternating-current circuit. This
outfit forms a simple and compact
piece of apparatus, requiring practi
cally no more attention or adjust
ment than the ordinary rheostat, and
will operate satisfactorily on any alternation-current
voltage from 200
to 240, and any frequency from 40 to
Preliminary surveys for the pro
posed dam at Copper Falls are being
made, and it is possible that power
from these falls will be furnished to
Ashland, Wis., by next December.
The Unaka (Tenn.) Tanning Com
pany will erect a large electric plant
for industral power A dam will be
put in and the fall of Pigeon river
utilized to run the dynamos.
Power from the new plant of the
Spokane and Inland at Nine Mile
Dam is now being used by the rail
road for its Inland division, running
from Spokane, Wash., to Pal ouse and
There are 2394 miles of street rail
ways in England, an increase of 1330
miles in ten years.
It is understood that a company,
to be capitalized at $3,500,000, is be
ing formed to generate electricity at
gas fields in West Virginia, to be
transmitted to Cincinnati, Ohio.
Centrifugal air blowers driven by
tlectric motors are said to be far
better for pipe organs in churches
than the old form of blowers.
The construction of the power
plant of the Great Northern railroad,
which will supply power to the three
phase Cascade tunnel section of the
line,is now under way .The dam is 600
feet long. The pipe line consists of
10,954 feet of wooden conduit and
700 feet of steel conduit with a head
of over 200 feet.
A disnatch from Berlin states that
wireless communications between
war balloons and land stations have
been highly successful.
Fifty years ago, August 5, the At
lantir- fable was completed.
The beautiful mountian peak of
.Tnn. Fuii Yama, so frequently pic
f nrrl nn fans and screens, is to be
i- v,,r aiofnVirv at nicrht. Re-
freshment houses will be built along
r.a;i to the top and equip
ped with telephone and telegraph
Capitalists are talking of an elec
.:i;nofmm Buffalo to Pittsburg.
ivir. ti. x. . ,
three lines of the Harnman system
are to be electrified; the mountain
division of the Union Pacific, which
runs over the Rockies; the mountain
division of the Southern Pacific,
which runs over the Sierras; and the
mountain division of the Shasta
route, which runs ever the Siskiyou
mountains. It is estimated that this
will cost $40,000,000.
Three French naval officers have
reported wonderful progress with
their invention of the wereless tele
phone. The remarkable developed of plant
life in the Arctic reigions where the
sun is weak is thought to be due to
The Criminal Neglect o! Parents.
Four feeders of the foul stream
are drink, the dance, immodest
dress, and diet; but that which per
mits the rapid spread of inmuritv.
is the criminal neglect or refusal of
fathers and mothers to teach their
children God's truth concerning the
origin of life and the profound sa
credness of creative powers. As one
wise and eged lawyer said, "It does
seem to me that the children of to
day are left to make the acquaint
ance of the wickedness of the world
and the mysteries of their own na
tures with very little instruction on
the part of those who were given to
be their guardians."
Too many children are left in the
plight of the little boy depicted in
the poem by Mary Wood-Allen.
Mamma, why is it when it rains;
So cloudy in the sky
There's lots o' things I'd like to know
The really reason why.
And there's some other sorts o' things
I'd like to know about,
Only you always say, 'Hush! hush!'
And so I can't find out.
The boys at school, they tell me tales,
That don't seem nice and clean;
I wish you'd tell me so I'd know
What these things really mean.
Because you see I know, mamma
You never, never lie;
So if you 'splained, it why 'twould be
The really reason why."
Oh the lies that have been told to
nuatmjj iittie wiiiuieii auuut wxiat
-,,4-: i:in , :i ,1 i 1 uj-
God meant to be the most sacred re -
btinnQ nT Iitoi Thnco xt-hr ho -marl
child-life a special study tell us that
very many children begin to ask
questions concerning the origin of
life as early as the age of three
years; while to all little ones these
queries come while very young. They
are natural and therefore right and
proper; and it is the solemn duty of
every parent or child-protector to
meet those questionings with God's
own truth told in the bpirit; and l
believe there are few yes, none
who would not receive that truth in
the same reverent manner with which
it was imparted.
Praise the Boy.
If often costs one quite a struggle
to do his simple duty; and when one
does his simple duty in spite of his
temptation to do differently, he de
serves credit for his doing. One has
no need to live long in this world be
fore finding out this truth. A bright
little boy about two and a half years
old recently showed that he appre
hended it. He was on the eve of do
ing something that was very temp
ting to him.
"No, my son; you mustn t do
that," said his father.
The little fellow looked as if he
would like-to do it in spite of his
father's prohibition; but he triumph
ed over his inclination.
"All right, papa, I won't do it."
There was no issue there, and the
father turned to something else.
The boy waited a minute, and then
said, in a tone of surprised inquiry:
"Papa, why don't you tell me,
'That's a good boy'?"
The father accepted the sugges
tion, and commended his son accord
ingly. A just recognition of a child's
well-doing is a parent's duty; even
though a child's well-doing ought
not to hinge on such a recognition.
And as with little folks, so with
larger ones. Just commendation is
every one's due. Even or Lord him
self has promised to say, "Well
done" to every loved one of his who
Henry E. Jones, of Tampa, Fla.,
writes: "I can thank God for my
hfmHli. due to Foley's Kidney
Clurc. I tried doctors .and all kinds of
kidney cures, but nothing done me
much good till I took Foley's Kidney
Cure Four bottles cured me, and I
have' no more pain in my back and
shoulders. I am 62 years old and
Huffcred long, but thanks to Foley s
Kidney Cure I am well and can walk
and enjoy myself. It is a pleasure to
recommend it to those needing a kid
ney medicine." E. T. Whitehead
WAITING TENNESSEE'S ACTION.
Trustees of Peabody Education Fund
Delay Final Distribution of the
Fund-State of Tennessee
Had Not Lived Up to lHe
New York. Surprise was occas
ioned to-day when the trustees of
the Peabody education fund met in
this city and decided not to make a
final distribution of the fund of $2,
500,000 left by George Peabody, of
Massachusetts, in 1867. for educating
the children in the Southern States.
In establishing the fund the donor
provided that the income of the $2,
500,000 was to be used each year for
educational purposes and that at the
end of 30 years the trustees could
distribute the money among such
educational institutions as they
At a previous meeting of the trus
tees, among whom is President
Roosevelt, it was practically decided
to make the distribution. In 1875
the trustees believing that the South
ern btate were providing: proper
common school education for chil
dren of that section, established the
Peabody Normal College for teach
ers in Nashville, Tenn. In the dis
tribution of the fund it was intended
to give $1,000,000 outright to this
college and to apportion the balance
of the fund among such other edu
cational institutions as the trustees
The reason given for not making
the distribution to-day, it was stated,
was that the Peabody Normal Col
lege for teachers had not complied
with conditions stipulated bv the
trustees when the college was found
ed. The agreement was that to en
title the Peabody College to $1,000,-
000 when the distribution was made,
appropriations aggregating $750,000
must first be made for the benefit of
the college by the City of Nashville,
Davidson county, and the State of
Tennessee. Joseph II. Choate and
Richard Onley, of the board of trus
tees, were appointed a committee to
investigate whether this condition
has been lived up to and their report
tnAav 5uftwPH fW tbpfSrvr.f Nnsb-
' ville and Davidson county have made
appropriations amounting to $300,
000, but the State has yet made no
appropriations. The committee was
given to understand, however, that
the Legislature of the State, which
will meet next January, will probab
ly make the appropriation. There
fore the trustees decided not to dis
tribute the fund until some time af
ter next January. If the State of
Tennessee makes the necessary ap
propriation the trustees may call a
meeting in February in Washington
and then make the distribution.
Justice Fuller was re-elected presi
dent of the board; Mr. Choate was
chosen first vice-president; Daniel C.
Gilman, of Maryland, second vice-
president; J. Pierpont Margan treas
urer, and Dr. Green, secretary.
Greenville Winthrop, of New York,
was elected trustee to succeed the
late Morris K. Jessup. No successor
was appointed to fill the vacancy
caused by the death of William A.
Courtenay, of South Carolina. The
other trustees are George Peabody
Wetmore, of Rhode Island; Richard
Onley, of Massachusetts; Daniel C.
Gilman, of Maryland; President
Theodore Roosevelt and Governor
Hoke Smith, of Georgia.
Justice of Tks Peace Fines His Son.
(Nowb and Observer.)
N. W. Poole, the well known and
highly respected justice of the peace
for St. Mathews township, who re
sides near NeuBe, came to the city
yesterday to pay a fine he had im
posed on his son, 3. T. Poole, for
shooting a wild turkey out of season.
Poole junior went out to hunt
squirrels a few days ago when sud
denly a big turkey gobbler popped
up. his head. Poole laid him low
and brought him in triumph to the
"Where did you get that fowl,"
asked the old gentleman.
"1 shot him at seventy-five yards,
pa," said the boy.
"Son, you are my prisoner," re
sponded the 'squire, "and may I ask
if you are ready for trial."
"Pa, I wasn't thinking about the
game law," said the boy, "and I went
out to hunt squirrels anyway."
"One dollar and costs," the old
man said, "and permit me to add,
my son, that if I believed you went
out after that bird with malice afore
thought I would give you the limit
of the statute."
"Yes," said 'Squire Poole yester
day in Raleigh, "if I believed he had
gone out deliberately to kill a tur-
Jkey I would have soaked him ten."
A Boy's Chances of Becoming Presi
dent of the United States.
(By Felix Barton.)
It is true enough that every Amer
ican born boy has a chance of becom
ing President of the United States,
and it might be rather interesting
for the boy who is an adept at figures
to sit down and "figger out" just
what his chances are with our pres
ent population. He would discover
that the last United States census
gave us, in round numbers, thirty
nine millions of male inhabitants.
Of this large number fully six mil
lions are of foreign birth and are,
therefore, not in it when it comes to
a race for the Presidency. This re
duces the number to thirty-three
millions. Counting out the number
of males who would never be consid
ered a3 candidates for the Presidency
because of the weight of years would
reduce the number considerably. If
we deduct three millions on this ac
count there would still be left thirty
millions of "Presidential possibili
ties," but the mere possibility of
several millions of them having any
chance of receiving a nomination is
so remote that one could hardly dis
cover it with the great Lick tele
scope. They have not the ability re
quired for the position. Deducting
all of the ineligibles who are ineli
gible because they have not the
qualifications for the position, and
there are not many millions of eligible
candidates left. Somehow or other
the two leading political parties in
our country have found it a little
difficult to find even one candidate
among all the millions of their ad
herents. Political parties are so ex
acting that fault is found with many
of the apparently eligible candidates,
and, everything considered, the
average American boy will do well
not to count too much cn ever be
coming President of the United
States. The next best thing is to
make himself intelligent enough to
be able to cast his voto wisely when
it comes to voting for a President of
the United States. We need more
intelligence among our voters, parti
cularly among our young voters.
There was held in Boston one day
last March a "New Voters' Festival"
to which were bidden all of the
young men who would cast their
votes for the first time this year.
They received a good "talking to"
that must have increased their intel
ligence not a little
The chance3 of a boy becoming
President of the United States are
but one in several millions, but his
chance of becoming a good Ameri
can citizen belongs to him exclusive
lp, and the boy who is in the finest
and best sense of the word a good
American citizen fills a position equal
in honor with that of the President
of the United States.
The Fleet in Austrialian Waters.
The great cruise of the American
battle-ship fleet is likely to be pro- j
ductive of many good results, and
not least among them may be a
deeper interest and better under
standinding between the people of
this country and those of Australia.
To the average American, in the :
eastern part of the United States, at !
least, the lone continent in the south
seas is not only an unknown land,
but one in which he takes little inter
est, yet no other body of English
speaking people outside of the Unit
ed States are as much like Ameri
cans in habits of thought and in gen
eral attitude toward life as are the
American books are widely read
there some of them more widely
than in England and American
theatrical and operatic companies
are nearly always successful there.
In many respects the people of the
two countries haye a similar history.
Both have had a vast territory in
which to expand, a temperate and
varied climate to develop their latent
energies, and a new country to settle
and upbuild. These are things which
breed resourcefulness and indepen
dence of thought and character
qualities which both peoples possess
to a high degree. Americans and
Australians seem to understand each
other better than either people un
This country already sells to Aus
tralia about twenty-six million dol
lars' worth of goods a year, and in
the growing importance of the Paci
fic and the countries whose shores it
washes, the great southern federa
tion is bound to occupy a place of
still greater power and dignity. Its
trade will be well worth seeking and
its career worth watching. If the
visit of the American fleet does
nothing but emphasize this, it will
be amply justified.
NOAH WEBSTER CELEBRATION.
Tale to Mark the One Hundred and Fif
tieth Anniversary of the Diction
ary Maker's Birth.
(New Haven Dispatch.)
Yale University and New Haven
will celebrate this month the one
hundred and fiftieth anniversary of
the birth of Noah Webster, author of
the spelling book and the diction
ary. The Webster homestead, is still
standing at New Haven, and the win
dow where Noah Webster sat for up
ward of forty years while he compil
ed and rewrote his dictionary over
looks part of the Yale College.
Diagonally across the street from
the window is the old Grove street
cemetery, where he was buried. He
was born October 16, 1758.
In his youth he had money troubles
like many another author. He
brought up a family of eight on the
proceeds of his spelling book. In
later years he never tired of telling
how his father started him out in
the world to make his fortune with
$3 of Continental money in his pock
et, amounting in reality to barely $4
During his career at Yale,
vhich lie was graduated in
Webster failed to distinguish
self from his other classmates.
ter graduating he taught school and
studied law. In 1783 he met in Wash
ington the Rev. Dr. S. S. Smith, after
ward president of Princeton College
and mentioned to him his plan of
bringing out a spelling book, which
he had already partly prepared for
publication. Dr. Smith encouraged
him in his plan and the following
winter was spent by Mr. Webster in
revising the book. Then he went to
Hartford to publish "The First Part
of a Grammatical Institute of the
It was the first book of the kind
ever published in this country and
the sales from it at one time were
1,000,000 copies a year. From this
book he received one cent a copy.
Up to 1847 over 2 1,000,000 copies had
In 1807 he began his life work, the
compiling of the dictionary. In the
first part of the century Mr. Web
ster for economical reasons, removed
to Amherst, where, it is said, it was
largely through his influence that the
college was finally founded. He re
turned to New Haven to receive the
degree of LL.D from Yale in 1823.
The following year he went to Eu
rope to study for the final prepara
tion of his dictionary. On his return
from abroad he settled permanently
in New Haven.
The first edition of his dictionary
appeared in 1828. In 1813 he nn
ished the appendix and settled down
to enjoy a long contemplated rest.
That same year he died.
He held various offices in the town
government of New Haven, served
as councilman, alderman, legislator
and judge. Personally he was dig
nified and quiet, possessing a fund
of humor, appreciated best by those
who were closest to him. He was
unusually sensitive in disposition and
particularly abhorred the contraction
of debt. It was said of him that dur
ing his lifetime he never owed a man
Be Ready When the Chance Comes.
(Young People's Weekly.)
The story is told of a young man
whose success in life was due to the
fact that on one occasion when it be
came necessary for someone who was
posted in the business with which he
was connected to make an important
journey, his grip was packed and
ready. It had been packed for
months in anticipation of just such
an emergency, so that he needed on
ly two minutes for his preparations.
The case is not an unusual one, the
only difference being in the applica
tion. It is the ready who rise. Op
portunity never comes to the unpre
pared, for to them it is not an op
portunity. It does not matter what
capabilities are dormant in your na
ture. Talente wrapped in a napkin
are of little advantage to anyone.
You must be ready when the chance
comes, if you are to seize it and com
pel it to lift you toward the goal of
Didn't Shov Good Taste.
A Delaware man who married
acrain four weeks after the death of
his first wife went out on the porch
and told the "shivaree" crowd that he
didn't think it showed very good
taste for them to come banging
around a man's house like that so
soon after a funeral. Jewel (Kans.)
A Unique Epitaph.
Some six or seven miles from the
center of Savannah, Ga., on the right
hand side of the White BhilT Road,
one can find three old tombstones
in the midst of brush and bramble.
A sjhool house near by has been re
cently repaired and painted, but be
yond which all is wild and neglected.
These tombstones are about 200 feet
from the read.-lie, and on one of
them can be found the following
unique and suggestive inscription cut
deep and sharp in the Vermont mar
David R. Densler died September
26, 1822, aged 30 years, 6 months
and 2 days.
Reader, reflector as you pass by.
As you are now so once was I,
As I am now so you will be.
Then be prepared to follow me."
De Witt's Little Early Ki.xprn, tho
famoim little liver pills. They aro
small, sure, wde pills. Sold by E. T.
"Does your wife send Christmas
presents to all her relatives?"
"No. She has a second cousin
with whom she quarreled when they
were children, and they have never
made it up." Chicago Record-Herald.
Foley's Kidney Cure will euro any
case of kidney trouble that is not be
yond medical aid. E. T. Whitehead
"Is that John, givin' the college
"That ain't the college yell. The
old man's frailin' him cut with a
hickory, an' he's givin' the home
yell!" Atlanta Constitution.
A Healthy Family.
:'0;;r whole f.unily has enjoyed Koixl
health since we began using Dr. King's
New Life I'iils, three years ago," sayrf
L. A. Hart let, of Kural ltouto 1, (Jnil
ford, Maine. They cleanse and tone
the system in a gentle way that doen
you good. '250. at E. T. Whitehead
Company's drug store.
When a man has worked desper
ately for fifteen hours a day for fif
teen or twenty years and got a littlo
ahead it is amusing to hear his
neighbor tell how lucky he has al
ways been Norfolk (Neb.) News.
Do not Jet anyone tell you that
something else is just as goiwl as Ie
W'itt's Kidney ami Hladder Fills tr
eatise there isn't anything j11 "H good
for wenk l.aek, backache, rheumatic,
jiains. inflammation of the bladder, or
any Kidney and lia Idi r disorder. A
v ( 1;V. ttial will convince you. Bold
l.y E. T. Whitehead Company.
"See me next week about it."
"But be who gives quickly gives
twice." "That's just the point. I
don't care to be held up later for a
second subscription." Pittsburg
Don't use harsh physics. Tin? re
iction weakens the bowels, leads Ut
chronic constipation. (Set Doan's Ke-
j;nlcts. They operate easily, torm the
stomach, cure constipation.
Mr. Meane I have nothing but
praise for the new minister. Mr.
Goode So I noticed when the plate
came around. Philadelphia Inquir
er. bolized Witch Hazel Salve. The best
salvo for piles. He sure you get De
Witt's. Sold by E. T. Whitehead
Dr. Charles Parker, president of
an Ohio county anti-saloon league,
was arrested for stabbing a saloon
keeper, who may die, Tuesday.
This is to rcrtifv that all druggists
are authorized to refund your money if
Foley's Honey and Jar fails to euro
your cough or cold. It stops tho
cough, heals the lungs nnd prevents
Rerious results from a cold. Cures hi-
grippe cough and prevents pneumonia
and consumption, rontams no opi
ates. The genuine is in a yellow pack
age. Refuse substitutes. E. T. White
Have you made any good resolu
tions yei?" "Yes; one." What is
it?" "Not to make any." Balti
Hives, eczema, itch or salt rheum
sets you crazy. Can't bear the touch
of your clothing. Doan's Ointment
cures the most obstinate cases. Why
suffer. All druggists sell it.
The big stick is kept busy these
days, and it is no longer a knotty
In most cases consumption results
from a neglected or improperly treated
cold. Foley's Honey and Tar cures
the most obstinate coughs and pre
vents serious results. It costs yon no
more than the unknown preparations
and you should insist upon having the
genuine in the yellow packages. E.
T. Whiteheud Company.