Newspaper Page Text
? Edgefield Advertiser.
Oldest Paper in South Carolina.
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
If ' ' ' ,
Beware the grip. Do not let it get
?, hold on you. -
? Pride has many a fall these slip
. Baseball talk has moved on from
Jpostmorteios to forecasts.
. An extraordinary duel' was fought
ta Prance the other day. One of the
duellists -was hurt
i j ?
< - Chicago la the gem center of the
world, hut there ls such a, thing as
wearing too many.
? Basehall bids fair to girdle the
jglobe. The Japs and tne Cubans are
?taking kindly to IL
Ono man's attempt at suicide la at-'
tributed Pto top much housework, ls
this a sign of the times?
! We are told that an Illinois woman
Jhas put an end to herself by jumping
linio a cistern. Well, well!
What do you think of a hen that
laid 4,000 egg3? in 22 years and never
brooded? Can you beat it?
The house cat carries germs In
doors and Indulges out of .doors in
an excess of vocal expression.
Florida h?s a bride seventy-eight
years oldv And yet there, are women
of forty who have'given up hope. '
A New York publisher tells us that
.poor music sells best So we should
judge from the music we hear those
That proposed half cent coln would
be about right for most of the things
you get by dropping a 1 cent coln In
New York is to have a fifty-eight
story building. Tenants on the top
floor will be reasonably safe from
porch climbers. .
A new play In New York is called
"Bought and Paid For." However,
many a writer of vaudeville sketches
has no such luck.
A Chicago man was shot for step
ping on another's corn. Anybody who
has eyer nursed a pet corn will call
it justifiable homicide.
A London man who was a contrib
utor to Punch has Just died, leaving'
a fortune of $5,000,000, ard we'll bet
?Is jokes weren't worth IL
\ We are told that there will be f
"babies in .theue United Slates aft
the year 2020. Another.'reason f
protecting our infant Industries.
During the last 34 years, says :
eastern paper, we have lost $5,0b0,00oT-"
000 by fire. Even at that old "inad?
quate water supply" is still' doing busi
Irkutsk, the capital of Siberia, is
described as the wickedest city In the
world. It ls now up to New York,
Chicago and Pittsburg to renew their
; Aviator Paulhan, who has made
$200,000 out of his'aeroplane, says he
ls poing to . retire from the game.
This looks to us like knowing exactly
when to*, quit
Curing paralysis by artificially In
ducing fever reminds one of the in
genious - practitioner who always
threw his patients into fits and then
cured the fits. /
It is bad enough to be a deaf mute,
but when one so afillcted ls sued for
slander, lt ls carrying the thing too
far. Some persons evidently "just
can't make their hands behave."
Pupils at Wellesley mUst learn how
to spell before they are allowed to
graduate. It may-ne a good innova
tion, but we fear that it will detract
from the quality of Wellesley fudge.
An army officer has invented a mul
tiplex telephone, and it is/ claimed for
it that ten persons can speak over one
line. As if we didn't have troubles
enough already with the four-party
Mount Etna continues to smoke, but
the( Innocent bystanders have come to
the conclusion that, .there is nothing
doing in the way of lava. Macy a time
and oft have we heard of persons who
"'didn't knowlt was loaded."
Paris has decreed war against rats.
This does not mean a battle against
the rodents, but the downfall of the
jjresent style of dressing ladies' hair.
But while the hobble skirt remainsv
.Paris fashions will not lack for strik- '
Another instance of the hardship of
military duty is the decree that mem
bers of the NewJersey National Guard
must refrain from wearing patent
le?ther pumps at drill, J However,
there is no order against chewing gum
or using ponder puffs.
A Cleveland man wants damages for
having to answer telephone calls that
.were not for him and for the time he
has lost in waiting to get the num
bers he wanted. He will receive a
large amount of public sympathy, if
he never gets anything else.
"Venus is inhabited," avers Profes
sor See. Thus we see that Professor
See is something of a seer. We are
snot surprised, however, at what Pro
cessor See has seen. If Venus is as
lair as we are wont to believe, it is
only natural, that she should have
?plenty o? company.
Carrots may betas' nutritious as
5?ggs," as one scientist declares, but
. they leave, np sign of wealth on the
inustache or fancy vest. Hence wo
.are against them. A man rich enough
!to eax ??gs likes to advertise the fact.
We Turned to the F
Archibald Terhune, a popular and in-\
Solent young bachelor of London, re
ceives news that he has beea/made heir
to the estate of his Annt Georgiana, with
an income of $20,000 a year, on condition
that ha becomes engaged to bo married
within ten days. Falling t do so the
legacy -nil go to a third cuusin in Amer
ica. The-story opens at, Castle Wyckoff.
where Lo/d Vincent arid his wife, friends
of Terhune, are discussing plans to find
him a wife within the prescribed time. It
seems that Lady Vincent 1? ~* -?von
from Agatha Sixth 1..0 admission that
she cares for him, but will require a
month's time fully to make up her mind."
Agatha First, neglected by Terhune, re
ceives attentions from Leslie Freer. Four
days of the precious time have passed
when Terhune is called to London on
business. Agatha First on the plea of
sickness, excuses herself from a motor
trip planned by the Viacents. Later they,
see Agatha First picking flowers with a
strange man. The Vincents ; discuss
Agatha's seeming duplicity. The follow
ing day the party visits the ruins'of an
old convent Terhune continues his at
tentions to Agatha Six :h. Then suddenly
he transfers his attentions to Agatha
First Vincent scores him for his appar
CHAPTER VI I h-Continued.
He glanced at me In a half embar
rassed, half triumphant way, much as
he us?d to do In the first Castle
Wyckhoff house party days, when he
was about to tell me of his latest clue
in regard to the identity of the real
"Well, to be quite frank with you,"
he said, "the truth of the matter is
that Agatha First won't let me alone!"
"Meaning," I said, "that she's in
love with you?"
"Well, of course," he replied, re
moving his eye-glass and polishing it
desperately as is his custom when he
pretends to be embarrassed, "1
wouldn't like to say that exactly. I
couldn't say positively, that is, but
to a man, of my experience in such
matters and knowledge of the fair sex,
the indications are-"
- "0 rot!" I interrupted, rudely, I
fear, but really the old boy is quite
too insufferably conceited to encour
age. It's an old failing of his.
"What makes you think so?" I asked
after a moment's consideration. Al
though I" couldn't quite believe that
Agatha First was actually in love
with him, still I wanted to hear his
reasons for the conclusion. I didn't
w/tnt to believe it, that was certain.
I thought we had trouble enough on
our bands as it was, without having
to reckon with a broken heart on the
part of Miss Endicott And as this,
contingency assumed an air cf prob
ability to my mind, I inwardly vowed
again never to undertake another
match-making project. Gad, no! Let
people marry themselves hereafter
without any interferenceJ from me. I
had had all I wanted of tho thing this
"What makes you think so?" 1 re
Arch shrugged his shoulders. "Can't
help it She's after me the whole
time! T suppose she can't help fancy
ing a. man of my-er-if I may so
my attractions. I daresay I'm a revela
tion to her in comparison with the
American college youths she has
probably been used to. Experience
and intellect does count, you know,
Wilfred. Besides, the results show-"
But I cut him short again.
"The results show," I said sternly,
"that you're just enough of a chump
to heed her mania for amusing her
self with you-for i can't think she is
in earnest." I had to tell him that
for his own good, though I could have
wished I felt surer this was the fact
"Her fondness for flirting with you
flatters you^o much that you'd run the
risk of- losing the girl you care for,
just for the sake of laaving that
egregious vanity of yOura pleasantly
tickled, as her apparent fancy, for
olding Doors Again.
yow society undoubtedly tickles it!
Your old falling again! Ton my word,
old chap, I thought bet'ter of you!
Better of your prudence and foresight!
Why, I couldn't have had less of an
eye out for my own interests myself
in the days when you and I were con
tending suitors for the hand of one of
the Agathas, and you insisted that' it
should be the heiress and no other,
and bullied me so because I didn't
take the same view! , And the Lord
herself would only make matters
iworse and Terhune more obstinate.'
It was the very last evening of the
time that had been alloted Terhune
in which to select a wife. The fol
lowing day was to see Solicitor Barnes
at luncheon with us at one o'clock
precisely, Dearest having invited him
in accordance with Mrs. James' re
quest that he should be the referee
present at' the house when the last
minute of Terhune's ten days of grace
should expire, and his expected pres
ence at the meal brought it home to
us what a decisive one It must of,
necessity be. Decisive was indeed the
right word to use in connection with
that meal! For if. old Arch was still
free and unaffianced when he sat down
to it, he might as well never have
been nephew of his aunt as far as in
heriting that aunt's property was con
Dearest was inclined, being optimis
tic enough to hope for a consumma
tion of his engagement to Agatha
Sixth before that time-to make of the
luncheon a sort of marriage-feast In
honor of that event, and was already
planning famous ices and cakes of a
hymeneal nature. But Arch seemed
not to view the approach o<" the cru
cial day with such* a light heart. His
thoughts at dinner that night were so
absent, in fact, as to force one to con
clude that the spectre of his aunt's
third cousin seated upon the veranda
of the house in Australia with pos
sessive feet on the railing bad be
come his familiar spirit.
It was this apparent anxiety of his
and his feverish devotion to Agatha
Sixth that utterly unprepared me for
the unfortunate denouement later.
The- evening had ended at last and
Dearest and I had succeeded in start
ing a general move toward retiring
for the night. We had been playing
bridge-that is, the two Agathas had
-with Terhune and the inevitable
Freer, while my wife and I stood by
and cut in now and then. We had ob
served with pleasure that the party
of four had divided itself exactly as
Ave would have arranged it ourselves;
Terhune and Agatha Sixth were part
ners, as were Agatha First and Freer.
Better still, Agatha Sixth seemed quite
to have forgotten the unhappy epi
sode of'the waterfall,, whoa Arch had
so obviously missed his cue, and was
openly basking in the return of her
admirer's devotion. And ?Agatha First,
too, seemed quite contented, not a
whit disturbed by *his attitude on my
friend's part anu mildly amused by
the attempted gallantries of the rec
tor's son from Wye. It was, in fact, a
thoroughly happy little foursome, and
as a spectator of its content I felt
particularly pleased when I thought
of what Arch had confided to me just
-before dinner. That he intended to
obtain a definite, and what he seemed
to consider, a favorable answer, from
.Agatha Sixth on the morrow.
We had all gone to bed, and the
night was well advanced, when I was
awakened fromHhe rlppingest kind of
a sleep by the loudest kind of a bang
you ever heard in your. Hf e.1 It came
from the big drawing-room, which we
did not often use, directly below my
room, and woke me at once. It sound
ed for all the world as If some one
or something bad knocked over one
of the endless number of statuettes,
heavy vases or little tables that make
a regular auction shop of the place,
and I struggled into my bath robe In
a minute to go and see what it was.
Dearest's room adjoined mine and 1
listened at the door to find out it she
had been awakened, and hearing noth
ing from; ber, went on my way down
I didn't much believe lt could be a
burglar; I had a hazy notion that lt
might be one of the dogs who had
gotten in there somehow. There are
no end of the big brutes about the
place and sometimes one gets into the
house for the night in- spite of Dear
est So I wasn't in the least alarmed
or apprehensive, and waa just about
to lay my hand on the drawing-room v
folding doors,, which were at the foot
of the stairs, when .1 heard the lightest
possible tread on the stairs behind
me.and a soft hand clutched my arm.
It was Dearest, of course. "O Fred
dy!" she gasped, "what ls it?"
"One of the dogs, I expect," I told
her. "What made you come ?"
"Why,"-she said in an indignant lit
tle whisper, "I came afner you, of
course! Do you think I'd let you go
"Why not?" I whispered. "I'm a
man. Besides, there's nothing to be
afraid of!" , l ?
"O, but there is!" she assured me,
"it's burglars-I know it is! They've
come* to steal the Wyckhoff emeralds,
I ?know they have!"
"Burglars1 nothing!" I answered.
"It's ene; of the dogs, I say. Besides,
if it were a burglar that's all the
more reason why you should-go back!"
"And leave you" to be killed all
Sometimes', I admit it with a sort of
fond regret, my wife is unreasonable.
"It wouldn't help any if you were
killed, too!" I told her., "Besides,
you'll catch cold. It's chilly down
here, and I want you to go back."
She caught the tone of authority in
my voice, a tone I seldom use toward
her, and fell to pleading with me.
"0 ' Freddy, /can't I stay?" she
begged. "It's so exciting! See! I've
brought you a pistol and here's an um
brella for me!" She came close up to
me as she spoke and the gleam . of
starlight from +,io hall windows fell
upon her supplicating face and the
old blunderbuss she had taken down
from some wall and carri?d in her
right hand, and the other weapon ot
defense"; she had mentioned in the
I laughed, if one may be said to
laugh, in a whisper, and hugged her
for her spirit,'armament and alL Then
we turned to the folding doors again.
Beneath .them.and through the crack
between a faint light showed.
"Making" himself pretty much at
home for a burglar to light the lamp,"
I remember thinking. And J slowly
and cautiously widened the aforesaid
crack until a KTiar? nf oni"A ??
oiuc,- auu <...-.
look through all to herself.
It -was lucky' 3he was so near tho
flocri T thought afterward, or she
would certainly have fallen upon it
with surprise when she beheld the
thing our eyes asked of us to believe.
For there at the far end of the draw
ing room dimly distinguishable by the
light .of a lamp on the table, turned
low,-was Agatha First.' We recog
nized ber. even in that light without
fail,'dressed as she had been tbat eve
ning for ,dinner, and standing with
his back toward us and his arm around
her was a man in an^ attitude unmis
takably, lover-like and possessive. And
through'..the hush of that late hour
the low murmur of their absorbed
volceS'penetrated the inmost recess of
our staggered consciousness. Agatha
First and a man meeting in secret at.
What could it mean? Who could It
be? The surprise cf my discovery In
the woods the day of our trip to North
bury^ was as nothing to this! But
alas! . We "knew only too well this
time \who the man was, and without '
requiring any further proof such as '
we hid had on the other occasion |
when we had waited until the discov
ery pt the checked coat before we felt
sure. In this instance we neither of
us doubted for a moment the identity
of Miss Endicott's companlcn in her
Freer had said good night and gone .
on down to the village at ten o'clock
when the party had broken up. It
could not* be he. Then it must' of
necessity be Terhune. Indeed, "what
other man would have the opportu
nity for such a meeting? Who elso
was staying at the castle?
(TO BE CONTI>TUED.)
A Sparkling Novelist.
A New York editor, at the Century
club,' told a story about Robert Wy
Chambers, the well-)tnown young nov
"Chambers went one summer," ho
said, "to Sunapee with his brother. At
the Ben Mere Inn the aristicrailc old
ladies In rocking chairs, seated on tho
cool piazza, that overlooks the lalee,
w?re. very much stirred up by Mr.
Chambers' arrival. Whenever he ap
peared they gathered' about him and
"Chambers' was always ready for
them. He had always on his lips seme
witty saying to double them up.
"'Oh, Mr. Chambers,' cried an old
lady one day, 'I admire "Lorraine" so
much! I've read it eight times!'
"'Madam,' answered> Chambers, with
a bow, 'I would rather hear you say
you'd, bought eight copies.'"
His Literal Answer.
In all policies of insurance these,
among a host of other questions, oc
cur: "Age of father, if living?" "Ago
of mother, living?" A man in tho
country who filled up an application
made'bis father's age, "if living," one
hundred and twelve years, and his
mother's one hundred and two. The
agent was amazed at this, and fancied
he had.secured an excellent customer;
but, feeling somewhat dubious, he re?
marked that the applicant came of a
very long-lived family. "Oh, you see,
sir," replied he, "my parents dite
many years ago, but, 'if living," would
be aged as there put down." "Exactlj
I understand,", said the agent.
A?abama Man Says Tetterlne Cure?
Morvi'n. A'a.. August 1. 1908.
I received your Tetterlne all O. K. I
have used lt for Eczema and Tetter. Ring
worms. Old Sores and Risings a?d caa
gladly recommend it as a sure ctt?.
J. R. DeBrfrle.
Tetterlne cures Eczema, Tetter, Bolls,
Ring Worm, Dandruff, Cankered Scalp,
Bunions. Itching Piles. Chilblains and ev
ery form of Scalp and Skin Disease. Tet
terlne 50c; Tetterlne Soap 25c. At drug
gists or by mall direct from The Shuo
trlne.Co., Savannah. Ga.
With every mall order for Tetterlne we
rive a box of Shuptrlno's 10c Liver Pilla
A Dry Wash. ! , ,
Representative Livingston of Geor
gia, who, disgusted at the bath-tub
debate in the house recently, proDosed
that a little money might be made by
renting the bath tubs out, said recent
ly, apropos of this subject:
"We are now a good deal like Bill
Spriggins on a zero morning.
"Bill's valet entered, his bedroom
one January morning and ' said with a
" 'Will you take your bath hot or
" 'Thank you,' said Bill; 'I'll take it
SUCCESSFUL TREATMENT OF
A speedy and economical treatment
for disfiguring pimples is the follow
ing: G?ntly smear the face with Cuti?
eura Ointment, but do not rub. Wash
off the ointment in five minutes with
Cuticura Soap and hot water and
bathe freely for some minutes. Re
peat morning and evening. At other
times use hot water and Cuticura
Soap for bathing the face as often as
agreeable. Cuticura soap and oint
ment ar8 equally successful for itch
ing, burning, scaly and crusted hu
mors of the skin and scalp, with loss
of hair, from in?ancy to age,.usually
affording instant relief, when all else
fails. Send to Potter Drug & Chem.
Corp., Boston, Mass., for the latest
Cutiemra book on the care and treat
ment of the skin and scalp*
The big stone had rolled to the bot
tom of the hill again, and the bystand
ers were jeering at Sisyphus.
'"Beys," he groaned, tackling it once
more, "if you can't boost, don't
TO CURE A COLD TS OXE DAT /
Take 7.AXATIVB BBOMO Quinine Tablets;
Dnigftisrsrefund nioner if lt fails to care. D.W.
It Is unquestionably time that
wealth produces wants, but it ls a
still more important truth that wants
\ No harmful drugs m Garfield Tea, Na
ture's laxative-it is composed wholly cf
clean, tweet, health-giving Herbs!
The recording angel may take more
interest in your day book than in
your hymn book.
?our worimi^ _ ?chenus npon^your
health! Garfield Tea corrects disorders of
liver, kidneys, stomach and bowels.
Preaching produces so little practice
because people look on it as- a per
Itch Cured In 30 Minutes by Woolf ord's
SanltaryLotion.Never fails. At druggists.
The man who is# forever looking
backward never gets very far ahead.
S50 nero farm, 60
c 1 oared, 5 m I los l ro m
BulMlnxs. Prion 111
HOUSE BUOS., Oak City, North Carolina.
To cure costiveness the medicino must bo
more than a purgative; lt must contain tonic,
alterative and cathartic properties.
possess these qualities, and speedily restore
to tho bowels their natural peristaltic motion,
so essential to regularity m
This Is Cyrus O.
Bates, the man who
Joy and Goose
two of the greatest
things .known to
Wood's Trade Mark
best qualities obtainable.
Sow Clover and Grass seeds
in March on your fall-sown
Wheat or other grain crops.
"Woad's Crop tells the ad
SpeciaF vantages of
these seedings, and gives
prices and seasonable infor
mation each month about all
"Wood's Crop Special" and
Descriptive Seed Catalog
mailed free on request,
To W. WOOD ? SONS
Seedsmen, - Richmond, Va.
lt is important that yo
blood of those impure, pt
that have accumulated
The secret of the unequaled ai
as a remedy for Blood Humors is th
sarsaparilla, but the utmost remedia
dients-Roots, Barks and Herbs-k
in:^ purifying the blood and building
There is no real substitute for Ho<
medicine. Get Hood's today, in liqi
the tongue. Safe for bro.
cents and 81.00 a bottle; I
and horse goods houses,
One might fight a lie and still not
follow the truth.
To correct disorders of the livcrv take
Garfield Tea, the Herb Laxative.
A good home is the best exposition
PILES CUBED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS .
Yoar druggist will rerund nioner li PAZO OEBT
MKKT fails to cure any ca? of Itching, Blind,
Bleeding or.Protrudlng Piles in 0 to 14 days. Mc.
He who cannot do kindness without
a brass band ls not so scrupulous
about his other dealings.
For COLDS and GRIP
Hicks' ''IPCDINE ls .the best remedy-re
lieves the aching and feverishness-cures the
Cold and restores normal, conditions. It's
liquid-effects immediately. 10c., 25c., and 50c.
At drug stores.
Not the One.
"One of them actor feelers wants a
"There isn't a doctor handy, but tell
him he might call the grocer-he
cur?is 'hams.' " .
Scott's Rebecca in "Ivanhoe."^
The character of Rebecca, in Scott's
"Ivanhoe" was taken from a beautiful
Jewess, Miss Rebecca Gratz of Phila
delphia. Her steadfastness to Juda
ism, When related by Washington Ir
ving to Scott, won his admiration and
caused the creation of one of his fin
est characters! 1
He-You are the only woman I eyer
She-Do you expect me to believe
He-I do. I swear it is true.
en I believe you. Any man
expect a woman to believe
t have been much In the
ror Rheumatism and Bon?
_ ^.ood Balm (B. B. B.) cures
the worst cases of rheumatism, bone
pains, swollen muscles and joints, by
purifying the blood and destroying the
uric acid in the blood. Thousands of
cases cured by B. B. B. after all other
treatments failed. Price $1.00 per large
bottle at drug 6tore9, with complete direc
tion?. . Large sample free hy -writing Blood
Balm Co., Atlanta," Ga\, Department B.
A Quick Sidestep.
Merchant (to widow)-I am willing
to buy your husband's working busi
ness and good-will for $5,000.
Widow-Well, but I happen to be
part of the working business.
Merchant-Then I'll take only the
No Backache or Kidney Pain?.
If you have pains in the back, urinary, bladder
or kidney trouble, dizziness and lack of energy,
try Mother Gray's Aromatic-Leaf, the pleasant
herb remedy. Relieves headache, nervousness,
dizziness and loss of sleep. As a system regu
lator lt has np equal. At druggists or by mail,
50c. Ask today. ? Sample FREE. Address, The
Mother Gray Co., LeRoy, N. Y.
"Mark Twain was not a widely read
man. How do you suppose he> ever
managed to turn out so much good
"I don't know, unless it was because
he smoked ?o much."
Stomach Blood ai
_ Liver 1
Much sickness starts with weak sto'?acl
poor, impoverished blood. Nervous am
?oed, rich, red blood. Their stomachs
for, ?titer all, a man can bc no stronger 1
A remedy that makes the stomach str
active, makes rich red blood and oven
out disease-producing bacteria.and cure
rude of diseases.
Ger rid ot your Stomach Weak
Liver Laziness by taking a ?
Di?. Pierce's Golden Medical 1
~-ebe great Stomach Restorati
Invlgorator and Blood Cleat
You can't afford to accept any med?
composition as a substitute for "Golden
cry," which is a medicine OP KNOWN cot
a complete list of ingredients in plain E
tie-wrapper, same being attested as coi
Dr. Picixc's Pleasant Pellets regulate and
ESTBEWARE OF SUBSTITUI
REFUSE all substitutes claimed to
the true values of which are ui
entitled to the best. Insist upon
W. L. Douglas shoes with bis name and p
W L. Douglas shoes cost more to make than o
higher gra>le leathers are used and selected wit
detail in tho making is watch od over bv tho mot
of expert shoemakers in this country. These art
Douglas shoes are guaranteed to hold thoir shs
and wear longer than any other shoes voa can b
If yonr dealer cannot snpply you with the irennlns.1
for Mall order C?talo;;. Shoes sent direct from tncu
prepaid. W. JL.. DonClii?, HS Spark St
Wehave several million ]
Prool Cabbage Plants v
shape for transplanting!
mary to the first of AprD,
them when ready we ha'
the following reduced pi
1 to4.000 at Si.?3 per 1.000; 6
10 to 20,000 at tOo per 1.000.
lorre quantities will do *
placing1 their orders. Ota" i
connt and safe delivery ?ro
Cheap express rates to ali I
derim: lt von want real hl|
price of others.
S. M. GIBSON CO.,
u should now rid your
3 ?SO nous, effet? matters
in it during the winter.
id really wonderful success of
rsa par il I a
e fact that it combines, not simply
1 values of more than tw?nty ingre*
aowh.tp have extraordinary efficacy
up the whole system.
3d's Sarsaparilla, no "justas good"
lid form or tablets called Sarsatabs.
AND ALL NOSE
AND THROAT DISEASES
.tn as a pre venti vc for others, liquid given on
od mares and all others. Best kidney remedy;SO
(5.00 and S10.00 the dozen. Sold by aU druggist*
i or sent expresa paid, by the manufacturers.
0" Chemist?, GOSHEN, INDIANA
. No Purchase Recorded. ?
There was a dealer who tried to seHl
a horse to the late Senator Daniel ot:
Virginia. He exhibited the merits ot
the horse, and said, "This horse is a;
reproduction of the horse that General
Washington rode at. the hattie of;
Trenton. It has the pedigree that will;'
show -he descended from that horse
and looks like him in every particu- 7
lar.'V . i . .<
"Yes, so much so," said Senator
Daniel, "that I am inclined to believe
lt is the same horse." *
. Ready With Proof. /;
An earnest preacher in Georgia,
who has a custom pf telling the Lord:
all the news in his prayers, recently,
began a petition for help against the1
progress .of wickedness in his town,
with the statement:
"O thou great'jehovah, crime is on
the increase., It is, becoming moro
prevalent dally. I can prove it to you
by statistics."-Everybody's Magazine.
Munyon's Rheumatism Bemedy relieve?
poins in the legs,-arms, xback, stiff oe;
swollen Joints. Contain? no morphine, ?
, o plain,, cocaine or drags to deaden: tn?'
'pain. It neutralizes the acid and ?[rives.
oat all rheumatic poisons iron the sys*'
tem. Write Prof. Manyon, 53d and Jeff?.
erson Sts., ' Phils., PaV for medical ad
vice, absolutely tree. '
to stop and perma
nently cure that ter
rible itching. It is
compounded for that
v purpose and your money
will be promptly refunded
if Hunt's Cure fail s to care
Itch, Eczema, Tette^Ring
Worm or any other Skin
Disease. 50c at your druggist's, or by mail
direct if he hasn't it. Manufactured only by
ft. B. RICHARDS MEDICINE CO., Sherman, Tem
I win send aa long ns they last my Sic Cook
For 10c in Stamps or Coin
niustrated wlth20 full page halftone
cum, showing morel sos tint wi II quick
ly 'lt tr lop, b.^nulJ fr, nu J gain |TT?t Straglfc
In jour iliocldrrs. arau and hand*, without
any apparatus. - ,
V v PROF. ANTHONY BARKER
17? Bater Burulina, HO Wfst 42ad Slrttt, Nor Tatt
Sew Tort, Saw Torc, Elrrrdilt, i.e., acarSSSdSL, T7?t
A Country School for Girls
IN NEW YORK CITY. Best-features of
country and city life. Out-of-door sports on',
school parle of 35 aerea near the Hudson Hirer
Acadomie Course Primary Class to Graduation, j
Music and Art. aiss BJ3OS ul uss wHITOS:
l, and consequent
1 pale-people lack
than his stomach,
trag and the liver
?ornes and drives
:s a 'whole multi
cine of vnJtnown
Medical Di s co v
nglish on its bot?
rc ct under oath.
Invigorate Stomach, Liver ead Bowels.
be "just as good,"
iknown. You are
having the genuine
rico on the bottom.
rdjnary shoes, because
;h greater care : every
it Rklllcd organization
5 the reasons why Wit.
po, look and flt better
,V.L.DouBlas shoes, wrlto DAVCI CUAK'
irv to wearer, all chards "
7, Brockton, Kau. $2.OO,$2.50 433.00
7hfch will be in
Crom the first of Feb
and In order to move
re decided to seU at
Ices f. o. b. Meggett:
to 9X00 at 8100 per 1.000:
Prospective buyers of
?ell to write us bcioTO
isuol (ruaranteo of full
cs with ?ach package.',
wlnts. Don't delay or
en srade plants as the
, MegaetS, S. C