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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, August 21, 1912, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026912/1912-08-21/ed-1/seq-6/

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REO WEE COURIER
(E?TAl?fjI8HBl> 104?.)
PnbliHlicd Every Wednesday Morning
Bubscrlption 91 l*er Annum.
Adverti?ing Rutee Reasonable.
STECK, SHELOK & SC fl RODER.
Communications of a personal char
acter charged for as advertise
ments.
Obituary notices and tributes of re
spect, of not over one hundred
words, will bo printed free of
charge. All over that number
must be paid for at the rate of one
coot a word. Cash to accompany
manuscript.
WALHALLA, S. Ct
WEDNESDAY, AU?UST 21, 11)12.
SLAVS REA I Tl IT li RIVAL.
Jealousy is Kulti to Have Roon Ut?
Motive for Deed.
Nashville, Tenn., Aug. 15.-In a
erl] at the police station, where she
spent the night, charged with the
murder of Mrs. Alva Cave, a widow,
aged 30, Mrs. J. (!. Jones, aged 2 1,
this morning refused lo discuss the?
tragedy, until her arraignment oc
curs this afternoon.
Tho tragedy occurred last night,
Mrs. Jones going to tho home of Mrs.
Cave and shooting her twice, one ball
entering the heart. Tho wounded
woman died in a few minutes.
Mrs. Jones was arrested on route
to Hie police station to surrender.
Jealousy is said to have been the
cause of the tragedy. Mrs. Jones,
some time since, tiled suit for abso
lute divorce and is said to have boen
living apart from her husband.
Mrs. Cave was the widow of Steve
Cave, a son of Rev. R. Lin Cave,
chaplain-genera] of the United Con
federate Veterans, a widely beloved
Nashville minister.
.-I".-! Hounds of Pennies.
Rochester, N. Y.. Aug. 17-A idlest
containing -7". pounds of pennies is
on depo-ii at a bank bore to-day to
tho ondit of Carl W. Stordant, a real
estate man. The pennies, more than
40,000 in all. were turned over to
Stordant as an initial payment to
bind the salo of a down-town restau
rant. The purchaser, a cate owner,
had taken in the pennies over the liar
during a long course of years. He had
made a habit of brushing all the pen
nies he received Into a slot which
Connected with a chest in the cellar.
A Carpenter's Windfall.
San Francisco, Aug. I I. sick and
alone in his poorly furnished room.
W. II. Spencer, a carpenter, 00 years
old. received word yesterday that he
is heir to a fortune of ? 18,550 left by
Isaac Spencer, an uncle, who died re
cently in New Lexington, Ohio,
Spencer's uncle accumulated a for
tune of $100,000, His only relatives
were a ?trot her and "a nephew O'C
West."
iH'Cudliil light* Coining South,
Washington, Aug. ir>. Secretary
Meyer announced Wednesday thai
some time this fall Ol' winter he
would show tho Southern people the
magnificent Atlantic ll.-et al as many
ol thc principal harbors of the South
Atlantic and Gulf coasts as the
dreadnaughts can enter or even ap
proach within reasonable distance.
On the Mst of places to lie visited
aro: Charleston', Savannah, Pensaco
la. New Orleans, Mobile ?md Galves
ton,
Sleeping Woman Robbed. *
Way cross. Ga., Aug. 17. One
thousand and live dollars i- thc sum
taken from Mrs. Julia Hicks by a
hurgiai -onie Hmo last night. The
mom> was sewed in a belt, which
Mrs. Kicks wore around her waist.
The hills were in tens and ll ft los. A
chicken coop was used hy th,, visitor
lo gain entrance lo Mrs. Hicks' room.
The belt was cut. bul she knew noth
ing of the robbery until she awoke
this morning. Investigation has fail
ed lo disclose a ny clew s so fa r.
'apt. Anderson Hurt.
i Vndcrson Mail, I Otb, i
Capt, J. lt. Anderson, superintend
:>!l! ibo Rino Ridge railroad, was
painfully Injured Thursday afternoon
when his arin was caught between
M o door of a box ar and Hie car
walls. While no hones were broken
the arm was bruised and will b<- very
painful for several days. Capt. An
derson was attempting to open the
door of tho car, and in some manner
the entire weight of thc door fell on
his arm as he raised it. catching it
against thc walls of tho car.
Oconeo's Campaign Meetings,
August 22d-Madison.
August 23d--Westminster.
August 23d - Westminster Cotton
Mill (at night).
August 2 J th- -Oak way.
TH KHK AHE SOME PINE APPLES.
Oconco Funner Took "Wolf Uiver'
Variety to Anderson.
Anderson Mail, 15th.)
The largest apples seen in Ander
son this year were brought to the
city Wednesday afternoon by a Mr.
Phillips, of the Long Creek section
of Oconee. He had about two bush
els of these very largo apples, some
of the select on. weighing as much
as 20 ounces, and all were unusually
large. This variety, the Wolf River,
seems to be an unusual species In
this part of the country and the own
ers of tile apples stated there were
only two trees of that kind in his
home section.
If these apples are the average, or
slightly above the average, it would
bo highly profitable for the apple
growers in this section and ot lier sec
tions of the State to raise this vari
ety. Tile fruit ls excellently formed,
the color ls a pale green with slight
reddish streaks over lt. Tho apple
mellows soon and has a very fine
grain with a slightly acidulous taste.
The tree ls a prolific bearer, having
as many apples as the ordinary vari
ety, while the fruit is much larger.
PASSING OP THF BOOTJACK.
Article That Once Was in General
Cse is Now Hut Seldom Seen.
Time was when there was at least
one bootjack in every home, for in
those days father and son wore
boots, and when boots were wet or I
tight a bootjack was a necessity.
Then all of a sudden, some 50 years
or thereabout ago, Hie great major
ity of the men took to wearing I
shoes. Then in many homes the
bootjack passed out of use and out
of sight and out of mind, says the
New York Sun. There aro man;,
people of the present generation who
never saw a bootjack or even heard
of one. And still there are sold at
tile present day some bootjacks, for
there are still some men who wear
boots, either as their customary foot
apparel or at times in pursuit of la
bor or recreation.
There are still some fine old gen- ,
Cemon who continue to wear lire
calfskin boots. There are hundreds
of thousands of farmers who still
wear boots, but in the boots worn j
by farmers there has been also a ,
groat revolution. Where once they
all wore cowhide boots, now almost
without exception they wear rubber
boots, and If they buy the socks In- I
tended to be worn willi them the!
rubbor boots pull off easily and there
is no need of a bootjack.
The original bootjack was made
of a strip of wood a foot or more In
length by three or four Inches In
width and an inch or so in thickness.
You sawed out a deep notch in one
end of this piece of wood, or you
rounded out liiere a deep opening
to put (lie heel of the boot into, and
a little back ol* this notch you nailed
across the under side ol' tho board al
cleat to raise that end of tho boot-!
jack off the lloor. Then you put one ;
fool on thc bootjack at the end on
the door and you put the other heel
in ibo bootjack's jaw and you pulled
in (hat fool to try to pull it out of
[he hoot. Many a man and many j
i boy bas had to do some right
imart tugging to get his boots off,
?ven witli a bootjack. Some years!
ie fore bootjacks wont out there were
nt rod ii ced also malleable Iron boot
lacks.
1,200 linoel in Strict to Pray.
New York. Aug. li!. Twelve hun-j
Ired Italians who had just loll al
nid-night open-air celebration of tho
east ol' the assumption in tile upper,
ironx knelt in the street at 1 o'clock
bis morning around the body of
."rank Rimoll, one of their loaders,
vho lay decapitated under a Jerome
ivonne street car. Uinioli was knock
id off til?' car and fell under the
sheels The conductor ol' the street
?ar declared to his passengers that
he accident was duo to tho fact that
dooli bad jumped on board from
be wrong side in an effort lo avoid
laying bis fare.
"Thal is trim," said one ol' Rlm
?1 l's friends. ."ile had pul every
.eut he possessed into tile collection
date at t Ile feast."
The conductor, himself ;* devout
tallan, then suggested thal a ' those
?resent kneel and pray for the soul
>!' Uinioli. Several ears f llowiltg,
ill crowded with italians, were stop
ied. and their occupants joined those
. raying in Hie street, until fully
1,200 men and women were kneeling
i rou nd Hie mangled body.
Death Follows Spanish Hurricane.
Bilbao, Spain, Aug. 15. A tre
nendoilS hurricane that swept the
?".punish coast lias caused heavy life
md property loss. Pour toon Bilbao
Ishlng boats capsized during the
A'orst of tho storm and at least 110
milora perishod. All coast towns
inffored from tho gale.
Love may find tho way-but lt
Isn't always able to pay the freight.
LOCKED MESSENGER IN CHEST.
Bandit Itays joke on Express Man..
Tourist Train Hobbed.
AHhevllle, N. C., Aug. 16.-A lone
train robber, masked and armed,
boarded Southern Raliway train No.
13, Spartanburg to Asheville, at
10.30 last night as lt was leaving
Blltmore, three miles from this city,
and covered the express messenger,
E. P. Carr, of Marlon, with a revol
ver, secured a package containing
$3,000 In bills. Tho robber then
commanded Carr to get in the ex
pross chest, which he had Just rifled,
and locked him in lt. It is presum
ed that the robber left the train as
lt slowed up for tho Asheville yards.
When tho train arrived <*t the
Asheville station express employees
found Carr locked In the chest. When
released, the express messenger was
unable to give a description of his
assailant, saying that the latter was
completely masked.
Tho train was an hour late at Bllt
more. a fact which the local police
department say tho robber was
aware of. The express messenger
says he had just finished arranging
Iiis packages, preparatory to leaving
the train at Asheville, when he was
confronted by a masked stranger
with a loaded revolver, who demand
ed his money. Carr slates that the
robber then bound his hands and
forced bim (Carr) to get Into the
chest, which he locked.
Messenger Carr, up to July 21, was
a clerk in tho Southern Express of
fice at Marlon, N. C., when he was
given the run from Columbia, S. C.,
to Asheville, N. C.
n
EAGLE-THISTLE
ute
.I* .!? .> A *}. A *b
fy BULLETIN BOARD. fy
fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy
For the information of the public ,
we publish below the dates and places
for holding public gatherings in the
near futuro in this county.
Aug. 22-Campaign meeting at
Madison.
Aug. 22-Farmers' Instituto at
Cross Roads.
Aug. 2". Campaign meeting at
Westminster; cotton mill at night.
Aug. 2 1-Campaign meeting and
picnic at Oakway.
Aug. 24-Protracted meeting be
gins at Poplar.
Aug. 27 - First primary election.
Milk Scales and Record Sheet.
Clemson College. Aug. 13.-Spe
cial: Few dairymen In South Caro
lina think of the cows In their herd
as any Uli.lg but cows. They feed
what they think the cow should have
and take what milk she gives as a
matter ol course. The modern dairy
man regards his herd as a market to
wilie li he carries his feed for sale,
and he expects to get the full market
value for his feed. Again, tho mod
ern dairyman regards each cow in his
herd as a special machine which must
do certain work. Every loom in a
cotton factory must work to its full
capacity If the factory is to pay its
owners a good dividend. Just so each
cow in tile herd must be watched
so as to see that she does her full
duty, lt ls a very easy matter either
to over-feed or under-feed a cow, and
a groat many cows In South Carolina
aro to-day being under-fed or over
fed.
The best way to study the herd is
to put in every dairy barn a record
sheet on which ls recorded every
pound of food the cow is fed and
every pound of milk she gives in re
turn. A good rule to follow is to
give a cow one pound of grain .'or
every three pound.; of milk. There
are times when this rule is n.it liest,
but lt can be taken as an average.
Some will say that it is too much
trouble to keep a daily record. To
these we say keep the record for two
days each week. This is far bolter
than no record nt all. At thc end ol'
the year the dairyman who has kepi
records for the ilrst time will have
many surprises, Ho will lind thal
what he thought were some of his
best cows did not pay him near so
well as some which he tbought not so
good. Ile will find that some of his
bord have been kept at a loss, while
others have just paid for their keep.
As examples, herds in this State
will be used. Herd No. 1 was kept
at a profit of $12 1 per cow. while
herd No. 2 was kept, at a profit of
$17 per cow. In another herd tho
best cow gave 250 more pounds of
butter In one year than the poorest
cow, and at a cost of only $S more
for feed.
These Illustrations simply prove
that unless the dairyman knows what
he gives his cows and what his cows
give him, he Is runinng a very un
certain business, and tho milk scales
and record sheet give a ver/ Hand
some return for the trouble lt takes
to keep a record. J. M. Burgees.
Ono should conquer tho world
not to enthrone a man, but. an Idea,
for Ideas exist forevor.
FEVER CARRIER REFUSES REST.
Health Good, Notwithstanding Gave
Whole Town Typhoid Fever.
Moorestown, N. J., Aug. 17.-The
picturo of robust health, Ellis Ken
sler, superintendent of tho David
Roberts dalry farm, the man tho lo
cal and State health experts declare
is tho "typhoid carrier" who has
spread the epidemic that bas Moores
town and Its vicinity in Its clutches,
with a fresh outbreak of ino disease
In four prominent families to-day,
told this afternoon of his fight to
make his the model dalry of Dur
llngton county.
As Kensler related how fate had
played him a cruel prank by making
that same dalry a hotbed for typhoid
Infection, farm hands were emptying
1G0 quarts of milk condenmned as
infected by the health authorities.
"1 don't know whether the asser
tion of the board of health that I
spread typhoid germs is true or not,"
said Kensler. "They probably know
what, they are talking about. It has
been my ambition to make this tho
best dairy in the country.
"'"I have done everything possiblo
to keep my catt lo healthy, dalry
clean and the surroundings sanitary.
The water we use in washing the
milk cans is far more pure than that
supplied to Moorestown residents, ac
cording to the board's own testi
mony."
lt was while working around tho
dalry, directing and occasionally
helping his men milk the twenty-six
cows, that Kensler, unconsciously ill
with typhoid, inoculated tho milk
with the bacilli, say the health au
thorities.
Kensler said to-day ho could re
member feeling "half sick" two days,
but supposed he had a cold and did
not call a doctor. About this time he
was in the dalry more than usual.
Mis splendid care of the Roberts
dalry was known in .Moorestown and
brought the dealer who sold his milk
the best trade in the community. A
majority of the typhoid cases have
developed in what is locally known
as the "millionaire colony."
Refuses to 'Pake Vacation.
Kensler almost*wept when he said
his plight might rob him of his cus
tomers. A few minutes before he had
refused thc offer of a vacation from
his employer, David Roberts, whose"
own son Is Ul at his home here after
drinking the milk. Mr. Roberts
thought Kensler should have a rest
and a change to recuperate.
"I feel tiptop," said the young su
perintendent. "I'm too busy looking
after the farm, and this is no time
for a farmer to take a vacation.
Thanks just the same."
Tlie new cases to-day spread fresh
alarm among the citizens and result
ed In an order from tho health
board that all milk sold must first be
sterilized. Many patients are being
removed to hospitals in Philadelphia,
('amden and Mount Holly, as the
health authorities say each case is
likely to become a source of Infec
tion unless under proper care. Tho
new cases are practically under quar
ti nt ino.
A. S. Jones, of the Dee Pharmacy,
Chico, Cal., who has handled Foley
& Co.'s medicines for many years,
says: "I consider that Foley's Money
and Tar Compound has no equal, and
is tho one cough medicine I can rec
ommend as containing no narcotics
o other harmful properties." The
genuine in a yellow package.
J. W. Dell.
Anderaonlnn in Consular Service.
Washington, Aug. 16.-Tho Presi
dent sent many appointments and
promotions in the consular service to
the Senate to-day. Among the pro
motions is the transfer of ('laude I.
Dawson, of Anderson, S. C., from
Porto Cortes to Valencia. Spain.
Stubboi
MI was under thc treatti
Mrs. R. L, Phillips, of Indian
nounced my case a very stub
ness. I was not able to sit
take Cardui.
I used lt about one week
Now, the severe pain, that ha
has gone, and ! don't suffer a
in a long tim?, and cannot st
f+ TAKE
CARDUI
If you are one of those ailing
of the troubles so common to
Cardui is a builder of v
of purely vegetable ingredie
womanly system, building up
the womanly nerves, and regt
Cardui has been in successful
Thousands of ladies have writ
received from lt Try it for y
, _ Writ* h: L?H?' Advisory Dept, Cfc
HOT FLASH)
Women la middle ?ge often compla'n
of life w?*n their delicate organism tu
Dr. Wei co's Favorito Proscription can gi
f?om girlhood 10 womanhood ?nd from
di**mcss or headache. A women oft
down," Irritable and fe cd a tired from rn
tnok the womanly system et frequent in
Doctor Pierce's Fa
Has. J. Inner, of 321 8. Bentalon Stvcot, n
wrote you about nino months ago, telling you ol
flo? baby it Irl - nho. weighed nine pound? whon bo:
and the strongest of thom all. My suffering Wi
took .evora) bottles of * Favorito Prescription '
Smart-Weed. I never had a well day beforo I too
surprised how well I felt-could ?nt- was always
sick stomach. Tho nurso who waa with mo said 1
fut because I got along so nicely after having had
She Intends to recommond it to all her Buffering
astonished at mo because I only weighed 102 i
welsh 136. I have hitd several ladies como to mo a
medicine. I am willing to recommend lt to all wi
Ii any want information I will bo glad to givo
SOLD BY A. I ,i , I>RTJC
World's Dispensary Medical Associa
BUFFALO, N. Y.
NINETEEN AHE KILLED IN MINE.
Others Have. Narrow Escape-Seven
ten liedlos Recovered,
Abernant, Ala., Au?. 14.-N'lnc
teen negro miners were Instantly
killed by an explosion here yesterday
morning at the Abernant Coal Com
pany's mines.
Seventeen had been taken out at
9 o'clock to-night.
Forty white mon and 18 negroes,
who were in the mine when the ex
plosion occurred, got out alive.
The explosion was in ontry No. 15,
1,200 feet from tho surface. The men
who escaped were further down in the
mine and were able to get past the
after-damp fumes. Three white min
ers, who were nearest the scene of
the explosion were sllgthly injured.
The force of the explosion was so
great that roof props, mining mate
rial and coal cars were demolished.
State Mine Inspector Nesbitt reached
the scene this afternoon and to-night
was unable to Rive the exact cause of
the explosion, hut thought a windy
shot had been tired In the pressure
of gas and dust. It was still very
dangerous to-night to enter the mino.
Itescue parties came from Jobas
Yoland and other nearby mining
camps. While they were soon organ
ized for work, their early efforts
were greatly hampered by the crowds
of distressed friends and relatives
about the mine.
The mines arc owned by the Aber
nant Coal Company, of which J, B.
McClary Is president.
Robt. W. Herter, Lawrenceville,
Mo., who had been bothered with
kidne trouble for two years, says:
"I tried three different kinds of kid
ney pills, but with jto relief. My
neighbor told mo to use Foley Kid
ney Pills. I took three bottles of
them, and got a permanent cure. I
recommend them to everybody."
J. W. Bell.
A Cern?an scientist has succeeded
In curing cancer in lower animals by
Injecting into their blood solutions
of the salts of tellurium and selen
ium.
Foley's
Kidney
Pills
What They Wir Do for You
They will cure your backache,
?trengthen your kidneys, cor.
rect urinary irregularities, build
up the worn out tissues, and
eliminate the excess uric acid
that causes rheumatism. Pre
vent Bright's Disease and Dia.
bates, and restore health and
strength. Refuse substitute?.
J. W. BELL, WALHALLA.
Walhnlla, S. C.
'it Case
lient of two doctors,"1 writes
Valley, Va., "and they pro
born one, of womanly weak
: up, when I commenced to
, before I saw much change,
d been in thy side for years,
t all. I am feeling better than
?ak too highly of Cardui."
WomanSTon?c
women who suffer from any
women.
womanly strength. Composed
nts, it acts quickly on the
womanly strength, tonina up
jlattng the womanly System.
use for more than 50 years,
ten to tell of the benefit they
our troubles. Begin today.
IS They nf '.t thtt ?taie
? helping-haiid which only
ay women ?offer needlessly
a of hot flashes.
;eds a tonio ?ad
ive them. Mear ?*
motherhood to old ?ge-with buckpchc,
co becomes sleepless, nervous, " broke?
oroio? to m'dht. When paint ?ad nebea
terveta, otb your neighbor r?o ut
wotm Prescription
altimore, Md., Mys; "I
' my condition. I have a
m. She ia tny third child
ns only for two hours. I
and one of Dr. Pierce'?
k your medicines. I waa
hungry, and never had a
ho medicino was wonder
so much trouble before,
r patient?. Everybody ta
rounds bofom and now I
nd a?k about Dr. Plcrco'a?
io suffer and want help,
lu"
?GI8T8.
lion, Proprietors,
lisa, bon* A COOA
A I tit? >TI I Kit's AWFUL VIGIL.
Holds His BIst?r Over An Alpino
Precipice for Hight Hours.
Grenoble, Aug. 17.-In tho Iloute
Qaronne, not far from Toulouse, a
terrible experience us just befallen
a brother and sister, named Van
Goethen, as the result of which the
woman Hes in the hospital dying,
with a fractured skull, while her
brother is In the same place desper
ately overcome by shock and expos
ure. The story of their adventures
adds another to the long 11^' of Al
pine tragedies.
Last Sunday M. Van Goethen, who
is an engineer In a paper mill, and
his sister, accompanied hy a friend,
M. Sombardler, son of the director of
the mill, set out to clim Mount Sau
rousse. They made the ascent, but
in returning they took the pathway
leading to the glacier Dome?o?.
As they were crossing a dangerous
part of the path, Mlle. Van Goethen
slipped and slid down an ice Incline
toward the edge of a deep precipice.
Her brother, In endeavoring to save
her also slipped, hut was ablo to
stop himself by clutching hold of a
boulder. At the same time he grasp
ed his sister's skirts just as she was
sliding over the edge.
M. Sombardler crawled down to
the boulder, and endeavored to assist
the brother to drag his sister back
to safety. Their united efforts, how
ever, were of no avail, as the woman
(being unconscious) could not help
herself.
The two men shouted for help for
several minutes. Then M. Sombar
dler set off to seek rescuers, leaving
the brother and sister in their peril
ous position, lt was three hours be
fore M. Sombardler reached Revel,
. and eight hours had elapsed before
I the rescue party returned to the gla
' der. There they found M. Van Goe
then still supporting the bdoy of his
sister on the incline and only reliev
ing the terrible strain by twisting
her skirts around a rock. Then tho
rescue party got to work and suc
ceeded In drawing his sister over the
edge into safety. The brother faint
ed and had to be carried to Revel.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo,
Lucas County.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that
he is senior partner of the firm of F.
J, Cheney & Co., doing business in
tho city of Toledo, county and State
aforesaid, and that said firm will
pay the sum of One Hundred Dollars
for each and every case of Catarrh
that cannot be cured by the I io of
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Frank ,T. Cheney.
Sworn to before me and subscrib
ed in my presence, this 6th day of
December, A. D. 188(1.
(Seal.) A. W. Gleason,
Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure ls taken In
ternally and acts directly upon tho
blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. Send for testimonials, free.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O.
Sold hy all druggists, 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for con
stipation.
Futrcllo's Mother Dies.
(Adrian, Ga.. Special to N. Y. Sun.)
Grief over the untimely death of
her son, Jacques Futrelle, the author,
who went down in the Titanic disas
ter, is believed lo be the direct cause
of the death of bis mother, Mrs. Lin
nie Fut rollo, who died here recently.
Ful nd lo visited his mother just be
fore leaving on his trip to Europe.
Mrs. Flltrolle had grieved incessantly
since the death ol' her son and had
boen weakening steadily. She kept
up bravely as long as there was hope
that be might, be rescued.
For the last several weeks her de
cline had been steady and her
thoughts had reverted constantly to
the doom of ber boy. Her death is
attributed directly to grief over his
untimely end.
Dr. C. H. Ellsworth, dentist, 16
Raid win Street, Rochester, N. Y.,
says Foley Kidney Pills gavo him
immediate rolloi and strengthened
him wonderfully. "? have been both
ered with weak kidneys and bladder
troublo and suffered much pain. Fo
ley Kidney 1*1118 gave me Immediate
relief and strengthened mo wonder
fully. I am pleased to recommend
their uso." J. W. Bell,
A Spellbinder.
( Boston Transcript. )
Ethel-Jack Haggard told mo a
long story last night.
Kitty--Is he an interesting story
teller?
Ethel-I should say so; ho ho-'d
his audienco front start to finish,

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