Newspaper Page Text
fewer clothes tha.
method of selling u_
would -ke a piece of
shopkeeper and st
it on co;mmission. HoldiL,
high as possible, he would call i.
bid. Then,he would start on the ru..
around the market. If any one wished
to examine the merchandise the auc
tioneer would drop it into his hands,
take the bid if one was made and then
resume his run around the place.
When he haI made three circuits of
the market he. w.ould turn the article
over to the highest bidder.-New York
THE TWQ HEADED SNAKE,
A Io Constrictor That 8as a Very
Every now and then some traveler
tells of a two headed. snake which ex
ists in Egypt, and whenever the n.:
rator hasn't seen the snake himself,
-halb- more or less disposed to assert
that there really is a snake with two
heads in Egypt, because he has been
told about it by many reliable persons.
Indeed, sometimes a traveler who
has actually caught a glimpse of the
snake is likely to declare that it truly
is two headed, for the serpent certainly
. appears to .be so when seen only by
It is only when the snake is actually
taken up and examined closely that the
truth is revealed.
The two headed snkke is not apoison
ous serpent. It .is only a boa con'
atrictor, and it is fairly common. But
it is so secretive that it hides away is
its sandy burrows almost constantly.
It is stragely formed in so far that
its tail, instead of tapering off to a
Spoint as the tails -of other snakes do,
widens out Into a bludgeon shape, thus
anmaking it look s.o utterly unlike a tail
that It Is almost Impossible to think
Sit is anything but a head when the
Ssnake is s' en for only a moment.
To.. add to the deception, jugglers
catch these boas and paint jaws and
Seyes on the taiL The work Is so care
fully done that only a trained observer
can distinguish the real head from the
-false. Thus the story of the'two head
ed snake has obtained wide circula
tion, and has even crept in.to the books
eto otherwise accurate writers.
But the second "head" Is only a tad
Room For Improvemeat.
At a da'ner given by Sir Joshua
B: eynolds, at which were present Gar
Urick, Johnson, Fox and others, Dr.
Bernard, the dean of Derry, had as
serted that after the age of forty-five
a man does not improve. "I diff'er
with you, sir," said Johnson. "A man
may improve,~ and you, yourself have
great room for Improvement." The
dean was (onfounded and for the in
etant silent. Recovering himself, he
remarked, "On reflection I see no cause
to alter my opinion, unless I were to
call it improvement for a man to grow
-which, I' allow, he may-positive,
rude and Insolent and save arguments
"Madge, Harry asked me to marry
him last night."
"Oh, I am delighted," replied her
triend. "How did It happen?"
"Well, you see, he just asked me, and
I said 'Yes,' and then he stood up and
folded his arms."
"Well, I never! Was he not more in
terested than that? Whatever did you
do at such treatment?"
"What could I do? You see, I was in
his arms when he folded them."
Tommy was telling his mother about
the wonderful things he saw at the
country fair. When he claimed to have
seen a monster pig that was bigger
than his father his mother accused him
"It is Impossible," she said.-New
Should Be Grateful.
"Yes, sir, Chgrley says Miss De Witt
made a perfect monkey out of him."
"Has he thanked Ler yet for the Im
provement she brought about?"-New
Farmer's Wife-Why have you left
that piece of steak I sent out for you?
Tramp (indignantly)-I didn't ask for
work, ma'am. I asked for something
to eat.-Illustrated Bits.
Frankness consists In always telling
the truth, but not always all the truth.
Coughs, Colds and Constipation.
Few people realize when taking cough
medicines other than Foley's Honey
and Tar, that they contain opiates
which are constipating besides being
nsafe, rarticularly for children.
ley's Honey and Tar conta'ns no
ertes, is safe and sure, and will not
tipate. Don't be imnposed upon, by
ug substitutes, some of them are
erity is the secret of sue
.1 the note j
"That's just ,
in his own
Mon,. .e day there came
a letter t .ncey containing a
humble apol.. r his previous blun
der. By chance he had found in -his
desk the manuscript of the very arti
cle in question. Written as it had been
years before, it had passed entirely
from his mind, "and you may tell your
young Boston lawyer," he concluded,
"that he knows my style better than
I know it myself!"-Youth's Compan
TO RETAIN YOUTH.
Simply refuse to grow old by not
counting your years or anticipating old
Refrain from all kinds of stimulants
and sedatives. They will shorten your
Keep in the sunlight. Nothing beau
tiful or sweet grows or- ripens in the
Avoid fear In all Its varied forms of
expression. It is the greatest enemy
of the human race.
Avoid excesses of all kinds. They
are injurious. - The long life must be a
temperate, regular life.
Cultivate the spirit of contentment.
All discontent and dissatisfaction bring
age furrows prematurely to the face.
Don't be too ambitious. The caA er
of an overvaulting Ambition has eates
up the happiness of many a life and
shortened is years.-Sueesa.
Mecca and Lassa.
Mecca Is the only remaining paratleil
to Lassp. The former city still
shrouds itself in a veil of mystery..
Burckhiardt, and later Sir Richard Bur
ton, carrying their lives in their bands,
lived in this city, the latter mInglIng
unobserved with its Inhabitants .ap4
takng part in religious rites wvith its
pilgrims. Both Mecca .and Lassa hav,e
many points of Inter.est in co.mmon..
Each respecftvely is a point of pIl
grimage for eoarts to the two grea$
eligions of the eastdoamuedanisfl;
and Buddhism, the one as, t)p b4Irh
place of Mohammed receiving 100,00
pilgrims annually. Both contain won
derfu.l temples, and both, behind their
losed gates, have also been centers o.f
Indescribable filth. squalor and vice.
That "English 4eeenf7'
There was unconscious satire, writes
Sir Archibald Gelkie in his "Reminis
ences" in the answer given by a
housemaid to her mistress, who was
puzzled to conjecture how far the girl
could be intelfiglble in Londosn, whenc9
se had returned to ,Scotland. *'Yogi
speak such broad Scots, Kate, that I
wonder how they could understand you
"Oh, but, main, I aye spek English
"Did you? And how did you manage
"Oh, mamn, there's naethin' e.isier. Ye
maun spit oot a' the r's and gie th'
words a bit chow in the middle."
The Polite Porter.
There is a large town on the North
ern CountIes railway which; it is said,
boasts Itself as possessing the most po
lite porters on the system, Everything
is relative. Recently a lady having se
cured a porter at this station told him
after her small luggage had been re
moved from the carriage to get the
rest of It from the van.
He returned presently empty handed,
with the observation: "Beg pardon,
ma'am, but ye're a liiqr. There's ne
o't in the van."
In the south a similar oflicial would
have said, "If it's in the world I'll get
it for ye."--London Spectator.
He-You are crying, darling. How Is
this? She-Because my friend, Frau
Moller, has been presented by her hus
band with a valuable set of diamonds
that must have cost 1.500 marks at
the very least. He-And that is what
makes you weep? She--Well, yes. I
am sorry you will now have to spend
such a lot of gioney when ygg can so
il afford it.-Berlin Journal.
All Up With Him.
"You had a high old time in Eu
"Yes," replied the returned tourist;
"I had. I was done up at Monte Carlo,
held up In the Apennines and laid up in
Mr. A. R. Kane, a prominent drug
gist of Baxter Springs, Kansas, say'.:
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
[ablets are, in my judgment, the most
superior preparation of anything in use
o<ay for constipAtion. They are surei
in action and with no tendency to nau
ieste or gripe." For sale by John H.
McMaster ~& Co.
If we live in the Spirit w
shall be led by him ever'y day
and every moment.-Andrew
.s of a
:h are the air
,es the air; a
1i1ch the air is
brake vaIve, reg
air; the traill pipe.
ae br:i:e valve with
. under each car; the
.riple valve, controlling
.ir to and from the auxil
Ar, which is supplied from
reservoir, and the brake cyl
,ton rod. which is forced out
.bereby applying the brakes.
theory of the air brake is the
lizatlon of pressures. When the
:kes are not in action the pressure
.n the train pipe is made such as to
prevent an escape of air from the aux
iliary reservoir. When the engineer
desires to make an application of
brakes he burns his brake valve so that
there is a moderate reduction of the
pressure in the train pipe. This causes
the greater pressure in the auxiliary
reservoir to force air into the brake
cylinder, forcing the piston out and
applying the brakes.
When it is desired to release the
brakes the engineer turns his valve in
the opposite direcei., permitting the
air to flow from the main reservoir,
located on the engine, into the trai)
pipe. When the pressure thus restored
in the train pipe is Increased above the
pressure in the auxiliary reservoir cer
tain valves are mioved, communication
is thereby restored between train pipe
.and auxiliary reservoir, the piston is
forced to its normal position, the air
escapes from the brake cylinder, and
the auxiliary reservoir is recharged
thresg the train pipe.
When th tFaip brea%s ih two or a
hose pipe connection is broken it has
the effect of a sudden and miaterial re
duetion of the pressure in the train
pipe, the same as though the engineer
had made an emergency application.
The sudden reduction of pressure also
opens supplementary valves, which in
crease the pressure upon the brake
cylinder about 20 per cent. The brake
shoes are attached to rods, which are
fn turn attached to the piston in such
nappey xPat when the air fi-om the
nzxiary rpesgrvoir forces re latter 9ut
a pullitng force is 'exerted upon the
Rags and Paper.
The vary best writing paper is made
of rags, but kypn with the higher
grades there is 4 certain percenIgo of
wood pulp, and the product which
om,es of this combination is if any
ing p..perior in looks to the paper
ade Whol;-y frgm rags. For b?ank note
.per @nJy pJean new .linen rags are
aee.eptabLe. Nothaipg but Hn#pi wilH siif
ce,' .and the clippings from nien's
shirts form a considerable per cent Qf
the rawv material. A good deal, too,
cmes from Ireland, which can always
e r:eled on to furnish the best linen
n the georld. When you reflect on the
jegg of tigng a piece of paper money
asts aa4 the~ iinmense amnoui4 etp4
dling it gets It will b,e readily seen that
o inf,erior' elements can eater intq its
Malay Peninsula Diet.
"Probably the most varied diet in
the world," said g traveler wh9 444
ust returned from the Malay penin
sula, "is that of the Jakuns of~the Sea,
r Orang Lauts, who are the real Ma
lay pirates. These people have about
all that there is to eat, and! they eat
eveyting as ht comes along. Al
though they have all kinds of fine
fruits, at certain times of the year they
eat a yam which is so poisonous that
they have to grate It and mix it with
slaked lime before they dare swallow
t, In the way of flesh they eat mon
k,ey, deer, w1l4 pig, birds, fish, porcue
pines, lizards, squirrels, rats, mice and
nakes. And they seem to turn from
venison to rat or from wild pig to
nake with equal appetite.
An English Joke,
"What people are always sure of
finding the biggest fish near their
"Give It up."
"The English, becauso they can al
ways find Wales."
"Oh, pshaw! Wales Isn't whales."
"No, you stupid. But don't the Eng
ish drop their h's?"-Cleveland Plain
The Way With servant.
Mrs. New-Yes, most of the servant
girls are as Independent and as im
pudent as they can be. Now, I believe
it's best to take a young greenhorn
id train her up in the way she should
;o and then- Mirs. Olden-First thiIg
you know she goes. -Philadelphia
"Tommy," sai:1 his mother, who had
him across her knee, "this hurts me
worse than it does you."
"I was afraid," sa.id Tommy under
his breath, "that hard board I put In
te seat of my trousc s might hurt her
"I suppose you have mnade it a rule
in politics never to forget a friend."
'There's no danger of that," answer
ed Senator Sorghuxm. "If a man has
done anything friendly for you in poli
tics he never lets you forget It."
No matter how a man gets a black
eye, he is bound to have a guilty look
along with it.-Atchison Globe.
A Timely Topic.
At this season of coughs and colds it
is well to know that Foley's Honey
and Tar is the greatest throat and lung
r2medy. It cures quickly and prevents
s3rious results from a cold. Sold by
cMeaster Co. ____
Theeffective life and the recep
ti life are one. No sweep of arm
that does some work for God, but
aarvests, also, some more of the
utruh of God, and sweeps it into
the treasury of life.- Phillips
ae Product Dr. IIale-s Dinlicd
From Coal In 17-.
In the early days of the last century
lir Walter Scott, writing f,m' L':2"
if a friend in Edinburgh. said. *
'i a fool here who is trying to li 't
tity with smoke." Sir Walter's "smake"
was not a human invention. Acci
lations of gas fron' coal beds f,u:a
their way to the .irface aad, be:::,
highly intlainmable, attri cted the at
tention of men who erected altars over
them, and their perpetual fires wer:e
dedicated to the gods. For thousan
of years the Chinese have specui::te .i
upon the meaning of the natural gas.
which has escaped abundantly :"1
the earth in several prorinces. In 1-'A
Dr. Hales informed chemists that i+y
distilling a few grains of coal he i
obtained an equal number of c.:.
inches of "inflammable air" and that :f
attempted on a large scale millia:
upon millions of cubic feet of that
uable substance could be made
conveyed unseen along the hi:zhw
of the land and become the me: as for
obtaining perpetual day. In 1:13 Sir
Walter's "smoke" was burnel on
Westminster bridge in London. an,!
one year later the streets of St. .arga
rets, Westminster, eijoyed illumina
tion from gas, It being the first parish
contracting for such a luxury.
IAttle Things That Make an Tnstrn
ment Lose Its Tone.
Some obscure but deiiuite change
takes place in the material of the body
of a violin through the vibrations of
the piusi! produced, and it is very pos
sible that some stages of this change
are detrimental tq the tone. The style
of playing is said to influence' the
change, and rest checks it.
The maturing of a violin has been
compared with the growth of a child
who progressively increases in visdom
and stature, but has stages of weak
ness due to the irregular development
The tone of an instrument is also
gravely inflnenced by the setting up of
the xnqyable parts, the sound post, the
strings, the b'idge and even the pegs.
Many Instruments lose much of their
power or sweetness If the sound post
is altered a fractional amount from its
best position and angle, if the bridge is
inclined a little more or less or shifted
or if the strings are not exactly suited
to the violin. Some instruments prefer
one pitch and others another, and a:l
vary with the weather. In additiol t
pMis tpe bfts players bavt ;noods w a;
they cannot play, and the iustru ent
is often blamed for these.
CROSSING THE BAR.,
Mpst All , Deatb Are practieatly
Without Phyaical Palm:
peath nearly always ensues from
cessation of the heart's action, what
ever it may be that causes It to stop.
Almost the only exception tG this rule
Is in~ the case of poisoning w1tli:prussie
acid, where the whoip body becomes
dead before the heart ceases to beat.
It Is scientifically certain that a]
most all deaths, even those that arc
seemingly most agonizing, are practi
cally without pain. The fear of ex
tinction may cause mental agitatin
mounin tg pin whils coraciousness
exists, but that 1is quite another thing.
In death by burning pain ceases at an
early stag~e by suffocation, while a
mari killed by a gunshot wound prob
ably does not know that he has been
hit, the action of the bullet being ingrg
rapid than the? m ag teg th bran
aungugeing It. For this reason wound
ed men sometimes drop without know
In chest diseases pain is relieved by
suffocation at the death mom.?nt, and
in fevers the r-;r system becomes
~pressed to such utter~ apathy as to
induce quite a painless end.
S . He Could Write.
Edmond Rostand, the grt French
writer, was ga one occasion the hero
f 44 amusing episode. During a visit
to a friend in the country M. Rostand
was requested to acccapany himi tto
the mairie In order to register the
friend's newborn infant Thel adjunct
of the mpairie, at ~cnspientious little
999 aqolie4 the infant and then turn.
ed to M. Rostand as the first witness.
"Your name, sir?" "Edmond Rostand."
"Your vocation?" "Man of letters and
member of the French academy."
"Very wvell," replied the official. "You
have to sign your name. Ca.n you
write? If not you may make a cr,oss,"
n Omn Pretty Slow,
A young man once took a sack of
orn to an old fashioned mill to have
It ground into meal. The mill was fear
fully slow, only a tiny stream of meal
trickling out. At last the young man
became Impatient and comiplainecd to
the miller. "De you know," he said,
"I could eat that meal faster than your
old mill can grind it." "Yes," replied
the miller, "but how long could you
keep on eating It?" "Until I starved,"
was the conclusive answer of the
"There's one curious thing about dis
covering places," said Jehnny. "Take
Bermuda, for instance. It was (dis
covered by a man named Bermiudez.
How he happened to stumble on ai
place with a name just like his beal
'Near you've been speculating. old
man. What did you realize?"
"I realized that I was a blamedl fl.'
replied the other man sorely.--Cind.i
A woman will protest tinot she e:
stay while she is-taking o!! her n:t.
A kidney or bladder trouble enn!
ways be cured by using Foley's Kidhwy
Cure in time.
"Educate the youth at all
hazards is our advice. If parents
will not send their children t
school let a law be enacted t'
make them do it, and every chili
will in the coming years sing t!:
praise and proclaim the blessi! gs
f 1Jheir benefactors."-Jach
Physicians tell us that all
the b lo o d in a healthy
human body passes through
the heart once in every two
minutes. If this action be
comes irregular the whole
body suffers. Poor health
follo:s poor blood ; Scott's
Emulsion makes the blood
pure. One reason why
i s 'rc t aId is because
tP ase S . qt;:c;.y into
the biood. it is partly di
gestcd before it enters the
stomach; a double advan
tage in this. Less work
for the stomach; quicker
and more direct benefits.
To get the greatest amount
of good with the least pos
sible effort is the desire of
everyone in poor health.
Scott's Emulsion does just
that. A change for the
better takes place even be
fore you expect it,
We will send you a
Be sure that this
picture in the form of
a label is on the wrap
pecoa every bottle of
Emulsion you buy.
- ' SCoTT & BOWNE
o409 Pearl St., N.Y.
so cents and $1.o
The Disintere.te Lover.
Gotrox-)o you realize whr
ou are asking of we? WLt, she',
my f:tvorite daughter. InpecunE
- In that ease, sir, on> of th<
o Lcrs vili do,
RECTOR OF ST. LUKE'S.
Ashburnham, Ontar'o, Teytmis toth,
Glood Qualities of Chamberlain's
A sh burniham, Ont., April 18, 19f3.-.
think it is onlyx right thau I should tel
you what a wonderful efrect 2hamabei
tain's Cough Remedy has p)reAuced
The day beftore Easter t ws so dis
tese with a co: anyd cough that .
did nlot think tg he able to take an;
duie theW Iext day, asl my oice wa:
ulmost eboked by the coug~h. Thesam,
day I received an order froms you for
uottle of your cough remedy. I at any
p)rocaredl asa:iple bottle and(t0o.k abou
thlree do.ies of the nt~edi1ne. To mn
great relief the e(mghs and coIl hm
om"pl tely d 'ppeared3 and I was ~~
tO r.-sh ishree timeits on Easter Ua
I linow thait this rapid and e4'ecuh
cure was dluet to your cough~ remedy,
:i ake this tetimil ith~out sale(*
tion, bein:ig th:ri 'ld to have found~ %jye
E. A. Lang.efld. Zi. .,
RAec of St. EIk Chr -h.
Tis rem .nedy is. for satle~ h5 *Io. J
Let all your things have lhe:
places; let each part of your bus:
ne.ss have its time. Res JJv'P to pei
fonu wha t you resoil e. Lose 1
ie;be always, Emlployedi
somet amg usemt.-BeLjami
lias Stood the Test 25 Yearr .
The old, origi;n'd lOVE'S Tnstele
tasteless for:ni. No euro, no~ i>y Se.
'b0 wayv to gtn nt
world is to iorsel.f to condi
tin sthey exist 'ud not b)
trying to changze tP*, 'inrrent 0
events.-Bnimigh'am Ne ws.
Y bar"e in r.: ::a that
wo:: it grca pop ularty loy it
pro pt eresof tis ::4:tc co en
R <1e h hm1an en h
:T. tie::s, e ci:: asp: y a::d
pe'' rnetsica.I co: Ircs
a cnr25c La cSz So.
bot. Does hccthi reor
The largest number of t
City of Columbia can be
get our prices will con
cheaper than you can bu;
JNO. W. CONDER
1115 P rislr, Street, - -
Have Your HOME(
Prices: 1000 @ $1.50; 5000 @ $1.2,
Shipped C. 0. D. if desired. ]
Office in go<
WRITE FOR MER,
Cabbage, Beans, Sweet Potatoes a
fot shipment of Tomato Plants, Se
Potato Draws should be booked in
Jas. Ray Geraty,
Express Office: Yoi
THE SOUTH'S GREATES'
UNEXCELLED DINING c
THROUGH PULLMAN Sl
Winter Tourist Rate
For full iniornU'
suit nearest S- Q R ai
-TE e Counjty -Auditor's offlee will L&
Snfrthe purpose of taking ta:
.urns fronm January ].et to Februar:
1t.h. Only retnrnts of personal pr~op
erty are t'. be madn(e this year; andl al
byr lawit mke return of same. \Vl'her<
parties ha:ve acquired or sold real estat<
since last return are i-equired to nmaki
note of same* whtenmia.king return o
persot el prope ry. The Auditor make
r.speciq i re<iusst that proprt owneri
.save much trouble and ebufusion.
Pa.rties between the aged~ of 21 an<
60 years are liatble to poll tax unlesi
-otberwise tsemipt. Ex-Confederat<
soldiers are exempt from poll tax a
the age of 50 years.
There will acceine a penalty of 50 pei
cent whecre narties fa'l to make returr
within the time me it joned above.
The Auditor or his deputy will be al
Sthe usu:l plhwes for taking returns or
days 'nentionted. These appoint
muents -tre made for the convenienet
of tarxp tyers, and it is hoped they will
rtaneni ?r and take advantage oif the
op~portui..ity, aind not be in the rush th(
last day.-. oi Februa y.
* C (rosb.'ville, Saturday, January 14.
Gladdo's Grove, Mon day, January
Flint H ill,'Wednesday, January 18.
Lo)ng own, Thursday, January 19.
Centr,'ville, iriday, Jat,uary 20.
- Bear Creek (M. L. Cooper's), Satur
a day, .Janiuair: 21.'
fBlythecwo,l. Monday, January 2.3.
Ridgeway, Tuesday and Wednesday,
Janary 24 mdJU 23.
Hloreb, IMdat-, January 27.
Jenk~insvTe, Sturday, January 28.
Monticeli o, Monday, 'January 30.
Buck hewd. Tu:esda'.', Januanry 31.
Woo)dward, Wtednieday. February 1.
White Oak, Thursday, February 2.
J. L. RICHMOND,
12-7td County Auditor.
Notice to Trespassers,
All persons are warned not to hunt,
fish, eut timber, or permit their live
stock to come out any part of the land
ownted by the undersigned, or trespass
in any way. All trespassers will be
G. WV. KIRKPATRICK, SR.
rior.ey to Loan.
I have made arrangements to nego
tiate loans on~ first mortgages of real
estate in this county in sums of not
less than $300. and p)ayable in not less
than five yous.
The rate of interest is eighit per cent.
on sumiii nud<l(r $1.000, anid seven p~ r
cent. on sumis of that amount or over.
No conuisionsi) are charged. The
borrower pays for abstract and ex
penses. J E McDONALD,
s Tasteless Chii
s. Average Aual Sales ov
of merit appeaito yr,? 19
ither to be found in th W
;een at our places. To
vince you that we selt
A EUL GO,
, Sec. and Treas.,
- COLJMBIA, $. C.
, All Varieties.
5 per 1000; 10,000 @ $1 per 1000.
lants arrive at your Express
ad Turnips in Season. Orders
Island Cotton Seed and Sweet.
Enterprise. S. C.
Ing's Island, S. C.
af ING CARS ON ALL
'n all LOCAL TRAINS
are now in effect to all
s to rates, routes, etc., con
lway Ticket Agent, or
R. W. Hunt,
Agent, Charleston, S. C.
Stae of South Carolina,
County of Faifld.
- In the Court of Coremon Plea.
- E. S. Lupo, as Admsnistrator of thie
If Estate -of F. C. Lupo, deceased,
i Plaintift, agit
Nannuie A. Lupo et als., Defendant.
Pursuan t to'an order of the Cout of
Common Pleas made in the above.
staited ease, dated 2nd November, 1904,
i :uI persons holding unsecured claim.
against the estate of F. C. Lupo de
ceased, are hereby notified toesals
their claims before me on or before the
first day of Februnry, A. D. 1905.
De. W. D. DOUGLASS
De. , 96.Special Rfre
All persons are warned not to walk, ~)'
ride, drive, hunt, fish, cut timber,
allow stock to ruu at larg, or other
wise tres ' supon the lads of the.
undersigne, or lands controlled by
them.' Al violating this notice will ~
be dealt with acoording to the law. V~
L. R. FEE.
12-44t A. D. ROBE..
WILL BE CONTINUEPD IN~
the future th~e same as in the past;
in the old establishment in all its.
departmuents with a full stock of:
Caskets, Burial Cases and Coffins
constantly on hand, and use off
hearse when requested.
Thankful for past patromage
and solicitous for a share in the
future, in the old stand.
Calls attended to at all how .
. l1. ELLIOTTa 0
arethe mo atl f a
FOL F'rg KIDEY CURE Is a
- G~aatssd Reuedy
orl r .oney'refunded. Contains
.iedies recognized yemni
'nt phy sicasasthebs for
tidney and Bladder troubles.
.PRICE 50c. and $1,00.
a Cure, No Pay. 50c.
.seoc ve.r. nas