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BEAUTY DIPS II
Velvety Skin, Pink Ch ^ek
So loDg as ihe circulation is weak,
?he digCBtioo poor or tho liver slug
gish it is not to be expected that one
csa k i\?e a really good complexion,
but ss there aro many women, old and
young, who have good digeotion and
circulation and whose livers are as
well behaved as the majority whose
general health is up to the average,
nod who still lack the outward and
visible signs of all this inward well
being, it ia reasonable to suppose that
the trouble is local, and that it is
the skin that is in need of attention.
For them, ss well as tbe rest of
womankind, there is salvation in the
beautifying buttermilk bath.
If your skin is thick and ballow and
oily the astringent qualities in the
milk will correct that and render it
white and free from oil, and like a
glove for smoothness. If your skin is
thio and sensitive, the sort that a
Btrong wind will dry and crack, the
buttermilk will here act as an emol
lient, making it ?oft and velvety, and
at the same time impervious to the
bad effects of sudden changes of tem
If you sunburn and tan and aro in
clined to freckle, tho buttermilk acts
as a bleach, whitening and refining
the skin as nothing else will. It
stimulates the pores and is a correct
ive for most of the minor ailments
and imperfections to which the skin
Is it expensive? That depends en
tirely upon tho sort of bath you wi?h
or can afford lo take. Uv '.erinilk
costs 6 cents a quart, and if i ac takes
a tub bath of it nightly at least five
gallons will be necessary, and that
will count up to a pretty penny ia a
month, buta singlo quart will bo al
most, if not quite, aa beneficial if used
Of course, tho idoal way is to lie in
a tub full of tho milk, after the other
bath, but equally good results will be
obtained by the following method:
"First thoroughly bathe the body,
as usual, with warm water and soap.
8ee that the bath water is always
softened by some means-bran or
borax will answer, though the for
mer is to be preferred. If the skin
ia inclined to be sluggish, s brisk and
thorough eorobbing with a brush is
&?via*h!?. iai|tapromote circulation
aod free the pores?
"Before getting into the tub pre*
pare the buttermilk by putting it. into
? large wash how), one that will hold
the entire quart. When the bath ls
over drain the tub, but remain in it.
Scoop the buttermilk up in the bends,
?nd lave the body, using a oireular
motton (9 Insure its absorption by the
4'Speoial attention must be given to
the face, arms and shoulder?, wbioh
should bo bathed flrats For the ne ol?,
ehoulder? and arms the oireular mo
HM JOT UFE*
-That's wiiat a prominent
druggist said of Scott's
Emulsion a short time
ago* As a rale we don't
use or refer to testimonials
in addressing the public,
but the ?bove remark and
s i m i 1 a Sp expressions are
made so often in connec
tion with Scott's Emulsion
that tfcey are Worthy of
occasional note. From
inf?ncy to old age Scott's
Emulsion offers ? reliable
means of remedying im
proper and weak develop
ment, restoring lost' flesh
and vitality, an? repairing
waste. The a c t ion of
Scott's Emulsion is no
more of a secret than the
composition of the Emul
sion itself. What it does
it does through nourish
ment--the kind of nourish
ment that cannot be ob
tained in ordinary food.
No system is too weak or
delicate tb retain Scott's
Emulsion and gather good
We will ?end you a
Bas^s that IhUplctu*? In th?
f-?m of ft label i*on til? wr*pp?f
of e T cry bo? 111 af EmuliJon ywt
SCOTT & BO WOT
^.?ifcT--;-/. ->m ?mo? rr .
409 Peal St,, N. Y.
SOc ani 31; afitatflftr?
g, Bright Eyes the Result.
tion in applyiug tho buttermilk ia tho
one to be employed, especially the
forearm, as it will tend to develop and
! make it rounder, and the motion
should be toward the shoulder; that's
a great help to circulation.
"But for the face aoy motion that
ia et all similar to massage is to be
avoided. It seems almost outrageous
to make the assertion that message
has ruined more skins than aoy one
thing, and yet good authorities say
that it is a fact that has boon proved
again and again.
"lt is not by any means the cold
creams used that produce the unsight
ly hairs on the faoe thal have worried
so many women," said ooo authority;
"it is the massage that stimulates to
unwonted aotivity the glands that
supply nourishment to the hairs.
"The head is massaged to produoea
more luxuriant growth of hair, and, if
there is a tendenoy 'toward hairy
growths on the face, why should it
not produce the same result there? If
a cold cream is made without animal
fats of any kind in may be applied to*
tho face and then wiped off, with very
good results, and be perfectly harm
less, but massaged into the skin it
will cause hair to grow if there is the
slightest inclination in that direc
To bi the thc face with buttermilk,
pat it in, almost slap it in, but do
not massage it. Buttermilk is an an
imal product, which, to be Hurc, all
fats have been removed, and even
when dried on the skin it will not
show the least bit oily, but if used as
a medium for massage it will bc just
as apt to make bair grow as if it wero
still full of tho original fats contained
in milk and cream.
As a skin food buttermilk has no
peer, it is asserted: it is a tiBBue
builder, feeding the starved cuticle
with healthful nourishment, soften
ing tho harsh, dry ebin and aoting as
an astringent upon the flabby, relaxed
There is -no broad and easy high
Toad to beauty; if you don't happen
to possess it as a birthright, it must
be acquired, in many oases, by self
denial, watchfulness and never-oeas
ing oare of the body. But the game
is worth the oandle, and in this day
and ego, with nine women out of ten
haring olear, beautiful ikins, glowing
oheeks and rad lips, well-poised bodies
and well-groomed heads it behooves
the tenth to be np and doing to keep
pace with her sisters.
Gosmetiesswore nevermore plenti
ful nor of better quality than they
are now, nor have they ever boen BO
natural in appearance, and yet never
before were &womsa more chary of
their use, more anxious to obtain the
rael br&tttf OP of skin and complexion
Which ?cB?netica only slmUlstth
Beauty oulture must be by a eya
lunatic 'process, net * hsphasard)
spasmodio attempt? elis tho time
spent is wasted and the effort in vain.
It is the nightly buttermilk bath that
works the Wonders, cot the weekly,
ted 'she*nillir that is absorbed by the
pores seems to tone up the whole
sj/Btem, tho skin having first been
rendered absorbent by the warm
After the body has been thoroughly
laved, the buttermilk should be left
on for a few minutes, and then care
fully dried[with a soft towel by pat
ting(not rubbing) the whole body and
the face, just as a little baby is dried
after its bath. The flesh will glow,
and your sleep will be the most re
freshing you have had since you were
a child, and you will wake the next
morning and wonder where in the
world that velvety skin and those
pink cheeks came from, and even
your eyes will look brighter.
Every season baa its special perni
cious effect ur on the complexion, and
I the woman who has learned the secret
j of refreshing her skin with butter
milk finds in it her weapon to com?
bat the ian and Bunbnrn of summer,
and the roughening and chapping
winds of winter, as well as the sudden
changes of temperature of the inter
mediate'seasons. After any outdoor
sport, after dances, after c;vcr-exer
tion- in faotIBwhenever there ia need
of a cooling or reanimating bath ie
ahonld he of g buttermilk, and the)
beanty of it is*that it doeafnot leave
a sour odor, aa. do milk and cream
when they aro used for bathing pur
poses, but leaven one as";*fresh and
sweet ts possible |;??
- The higher a girVa ambition in
life, the longer her father hss to sup
. - If you can*t havp.your way, take,
consolation from the<faci that every
man encounters bia stone wall.
- Time travels so feat with a man
as be ge to v\?vx tb at if he Cinesgs
for breatfasttShe thinks bo ia .havin
Vaussga ail the timo?
The Jew Peddler Detective.
We moonshiners had a barrel of fue
with a revenue officer once. Mr. i
Hawkeyc-that was thc man's name i
-deoided to do some detective work i
by locating a "still" that had been
run by moonshiners for some timo, i
despite the attempts of the officers to
find it. So he carno up to my gate
one morning io the guise of an itiner
ant department Btore-or, in other
words, as a peddler-and made a great
ado, lauding the merits of the goods
he carried, trying to imitate the brogue
of a Jaw peddler; but he overdid the
lingo stunt, and I soon divined his
true character, summoned help and
took bim prisoner.
We tried Mr. Shelock HolmcB Hawk
oye's hands behind him, blindfolded
him and told him wo would soon ao*
commodate him by showing him our
still, as it would otherwise oost him
muoh trouble to find it. Then we
put him on a male and led him by
a circuitous route to the still sure
Wo explained to him our methods
of making liquor, and told him to in
vestigate the business closely, as it
would doubtless be the last oppor
tunity ho would ever have of finding
cut all about- a still. Then we em
paneled a jury and tried him io regu
lar style, on tho charge of conspiracy
against the life and liberty of his fel
low-man. The jury found him guilty,
and the judge sentenced bim to be
shot at sunrise next morning.
Then we put him to work splitting
wood and firing the furnace of the
still, while we made a "run" and the
liquor,wo ruc off that day was as good
as over tho Hardin County hills pro
That night we turned him over to
Bob Looms and Bill Broad to guard.
Now, Bob and Bill were rough-look
ing old six-footers, but both kind
hearted men. They worked on tho
prisoner's fears all right- made him
ohow tho muzzle of a cocked revolver,
and tied him to a treo, piling dry
wood around him; but just as Bill
struck a matob, I carno up and or
dered them to desist, and unbind
him. Of course, that was all in the
?ame-they did not mean to harm a
hair on^his head.
At sun-up next morning we led him
out to the place of execution and
posed him io position. The men
wero drawn up in line, but just then a
dispute arose whether we should shoot
him in ?he head or the heart. While
the men were engaged in arguing the
point, I slipped up and unbound
him and whispered to him, "Now
And' he "bolted." I have nevor
Been ouch a race aa we bad; the men
gave chose, firing their guns (in the,
air, cf course) and ?liing. After
ehaslog him for 8 miles, they gave it
ap, and the priioeer got away. Mr.
Sherlock Holmes Hawk eye was never
aeon in our neighborhood again.
Not a man among us would have
harmed him, save in self-defense, but
we wonderfully and fearfully succeed
eu in Beating him.-Moonshiner, In
Bose Creek, Tenn.
Bridget) the pretty young maid of
ftll-w?rk, oonfided to her mistress
when taking service that she had late
ly become engaged to be married. She
e tated, however, that eh o and Tim
would have to wait two years, and in
the meantime she wished to be earn
When Tim made hie first call one
evening the family, remarked that they
had never known eo quiet a man. The
sound of Bridget's voice rose now and
then from the ?kitohen, hut Tim's
wolds were apparently few and far be?
"Tim is notooauoh of a talker, is ho,
Bridget?" said the mistress of the
house the next morning. "I should
scarcely have known there was any
one with you last night.*'
"He'll talk more when we've been
engaged a while longer, I'm thinking,
ma'am," said [.little Bridget, "flo's
too bashful yet to do anything bnt
est, ma'm, when he's wid mel"-Tit
Father s Forgction Classics.
William had just returcad from
College to spendable spring vacation,
One of the things most noticed by the
yoi ig man was Fanny, the daughter
of Si Perkins, a near neighbor j who
had during his absence changed
from a tomboyish school girl into a
very beautiful young woman, It seems
bis father had also noticed the change,
and remarked to his son: *
"William, you noticed how
old SI PerkiffV daughter, Fanny, has
shot np? . Seems to me she's gittin*
to be a Jolly handsome young crit*
. sri ? . : .- ... : -., . .. .- ...
"She certainly is f*thsr,,?: said Wil
liam, enthusiastically. "Fanny it as
beautiful BB Hebel"
HWhere'a your, eyes, boy?!' ob
jected'the father. "She's a durn;
sight purtier than he be. vOld Si ia
as homely as Bill June's buu pup."
,, .- , ?
- Money talks-and "(he small
chango you get is back talk.
Good l'rofit in Alfalfa.
After 20 years' residence io Col?re
lo sod Wyoming, ?vhere alfalfa ie con
sidered ss indispensable sa the horse
or cow lo whioh it'is fed, the writer
was very mach surprised On bis return
to the East to hod that', while the
virtues nod values of this crop are
very well known, very little ground
bad been planted to 'his grass.
My experioooe with alfalfa gooB to
provo it tho most valuable hay crop to
the farmer and dairyman and hog
raiser that he oan grow, comparing
the cost of planting aud harvesting
with any other orop, and whioh onoe
established he will never be without.
Some of the reasons why farmers have
not planted alfalfa were given, Ooe
waa that it would not grow. io the
East, ac it was a Western grass.
Now, if the statement of the Govern
ment agricultural bureau that alfalfa
will grow "aoywbore from sea level to
7,000 feet in altitude" is not suffi
cient, the evidence of fine fields of
alfalfa from whioh four and five crops
a year are out, at all of the State ex
periment stations, besides Tarions
fields belonging to the more enterpris
ing farmer, eoattered all over the Mid
dle East and Eastern States, ought to
thoroughly ooovicoe the most back
ward farmer that it is time for him to
avail himself of the eirliest oppor
tunity to get started s good field of
this valuable orop. Interference
with rotatioa of crops waa also given
as a rea&on why it bad not been
planted, and to one who knows its
value, both as a perennial orop and
also aa a soiling crop, it sounds ab
surd. The mao who once gets to tho
front with s fie'd of grass from whioh
he oan harvest from three to five tons
of bay, having a value per ton exceed
ing any other grass or forage crop
he can raise, will hesitate before
plowing it under, but when be is
ready te do so can follow it with a
crop of oom or any other orop, har
vesting with larger returns than he
has known for years.
Others told me they had no good
land to spare for alfalfa, au they bad
to sow wheat or oats, or perhaps ooi*n.
These crops in a good year might give
them returns of possible $12 to $25
an acre, while alfalfa, with less than
half the expense of planting and
harvesting, will return them three to
six tous of hay, worth, at the lowest
estimate on the farm $36 to $72.
Now just one word regarding the
State experiment atations. You each
help pay the cost of all this experi
ment work, and in the whole list
there ia bu ose orup that beats a bet
tar recommendation from all of them,
and in addition to th cao x* /?ort s there
is not % farm journal published that
dp ea not con tain dosest of testimon
ials from farmers and dairymen who
h a vo personally teste! this orop and
found oat its foll value.-W. O.
Mount, in the Praotieal Fermer.
A good story is told on John R.'
Thom aa ; of Muskogee, a well-known
lawyer of that city, who was formerly
judge of a Western district. Ooe
night Thomas found himself in a
shabby little town whioh had BO hotel.
Desiring to stay all night, he asked a
lounger ia front of a groeery store
where he might find accommodations.
The lounger weat inside of the store,
whioh was ruo by en Indian? Whes
informed that there was a man out
side who w*nM*d a plana to spend thc
night, the Indian asked: .
??Who is the fellow?"
Judge Thomas," was the reply.
"Well, if that's the fellow, he had
better pay me what ho owes me be
fore asking me for. any favors."
"Bow ie ' that?" queried the leung
er. "lehe in debt to you?" ?
"Yes/' replied the Indian, "When
he waa Judge at Muskogee I was
brought before him for selling liquor,
? was ecQylcted and in sentencing mo
he said, 'I will give you 60 ; days in
Jail and $100.' I got,the 60 day a all
right, bat he never esme across with
the $100/^Kansas City Journal. 4
How He Feoad His Cburelu
An Epieoopal re*>*or traveling in
tho South met a native who claimed
that he also was an Episcopalian. -
"Who oonfiraed you?"
"Nobody. WLat's that?" \
"Bul didn't your tell' me you were
VO, yes," said the bid man, ?'and
Educated In Poker.
Gen. J. Franklin Bell, who waa at
the head of the artillery and infantry
school at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas,
was invited to a dinner given in the
nuse of eduoation.
When time came for tho speeches
many of the educators were called
upon and glorified eduoation. Thon
Qen. Bell's time came. He said he
did not know exactly why the toast?
master had pounced on him, for he
was not a specialist in eduoation of a
kind limited in its application.
"However," he said, "I have been
intorested in what tho speaker? pre?
ceding me have said about eduoation.
Still I think that out our way, in tho
West, not so muoh store is set by it
as here in the East. I am reminded
of the flory of tbe two boya in Omaha
who, I regret to say, were playing'
poker in a doorway, nsing kern? *s of
eora for chips.
"During the game one pushed in a
bundi of kernels and said, 'I'll bot
you a hundred.'
" 'I'll raise it a hundred," said the
" 'I'll raise that a thousand.'
" 'I'll see the thousand and raise it
"Til raise that million a billion.'
" 'I'll see the billion and raise yon
"The other boy was stumped. He
thought a long time, but he oouldn't
remember what came next, so he said,
bitterly, 'Take it, you eduoated son of
a gun!* "-New York World.
Took it for a Valise.
The overland train had just arrived,
aad a orowd of guests, all anxious to
register at the same time, blocked tho
space in front of the counter at the
Palace Hotel. In the orowd was an
elderly lady from ?ttleboro, who man
aged,by tho exercise of muoh dexteri
ty to squeeze in between two travel
ing men and got possession of tbe reg
ister in advance of what would have
been her turn in the regular course pf
events. She inscribed her name, ask
ed the olerk in a very businesslike
manner to give her a room and bath
beforo they wore all given out, and
then moved baok a step.
"Pardon me, madam, but you are
stepping on my foot," deolared one of
the travelling men who had been
elbowed to one side by the impetuous
visitor from Attleboro.
"Indeed!" she retorted, quite sav
agely. "Then I beg your pardon. I
thought it was a valise."
A Matter of Equilibrium,
Dr. Torrey? the Eoglisb evangelist
who was recently conducting meat
ingo in tho West, Ss e natl of ready
?.it. whioh he uses with effect when
interrupted ?olia spooking. O?; ODO
occasion in Lor don a bibulous fellow
?rose ead announced, waveringly, that
ha did not boliave over;thing in tho
"I don't soo how anybody eaoi walk
on water," he deolared. "Can yon
do it, Br. Torrey?"
The preacher looked grimly ad the
man for a moment', and theo answer
"Well, l ean walk on water better
than I can on ram."-Harper's Week
I . lill ?*>"- ? 1 ?
- One of tho machines exhibited
eS the dairy show recency held in
London .waa. a neat contrivance .by
which butter could ho made ont; of
fresh milk in sixty seconds, at tho tea
table. ." ?
- A Philadelphia man has aroased
the wrath of all his neighbors by buy
ing & coffin for his wife before ehois
dead, Looks like th? wife could han?
d?e him ; without caliiog in jKtte
-~ The Jewe of all eonotriee haye'
ahown a generous spirit in their efforts '
for the relief of Bufferers by tho recent
o n ?rags s 'i n RnasiaV About three mil -
lion s of dollars have been contributed 1
to the fond initiated and saperinton-/)
ed by Lord Rothschild? v, ?':'?>
.1 ?7-The royal' families: of Sweden,
Spain and Italy all own lota in; New
York. Kaiser William owns several
parcels of N? w Yo*4 land and has been
fOjr ?sise.,, years a>-',fc?*tfy uif?&t??'i in j
Western property. Vrh
laud inherited from hismv-fcer'a piece
real ' estate on Naseau street, ia New.
York, and . also Owes some thousands-1
of acres of .Westejrn land.\\. >;Vi:-r- :S-??y ?
'? ^- TJho i?rgeVt incabator in?' the
world, with cavity: of 15,000 e??s?
baa josi been oofo ploted at Pom broke,
?iik?0y?Cl???\M? tour j
Xeet four inches wide. To fill *his
incubator a 'ainglc time with common,
not thoroajghibrcd eggs, would requit
an exp?nditar?i of 14,500.
tight With an Orang Outang..
Philadelphia, Pa., Maroh IL-Three
able bodied seamen and the first mato
of the schooner Hetty TJrb, are laid
up as the result of a f.ght with a pet
orang-outang. Thc fight occurred
while the schooner was on the way
to this port, and was oarried on for
two days, and in that time that ani
mal bad decidedly tho best of the
Tba orang-outang was given to
Isaao Erb, captain of the schooner,
while the boat was loading at Charles
ton, S. C. The animal WSB evidently
adapted to life on a boat and seemed
to enjoy climbing through the rigging.
He WSB soon acknowledged to be the
best sailor on board, and the orew
named him "Teddy."
..Teddy's" dignity was offended by
a sailor feeding him a piece of cake
coated with red pepper; and the fight
For two days the orang-outang ruled
the eomiogs and goings of the crew.
They were kept on a ooostant move,
and the mao nt tho.holm was often
compelled to leave his post and seek
shelter is* the hold. On the third day,
however, ''Teddy" beoame entangled
in some ropes. The sailors saw their
opportunity and sprang upon him be
fore he oonld extricate himself.
The following is the list of injured :
James Harding, mate, laceration of
8oalp and severe contusions on body.
Peter Williams, sailor, lacerations and
bruises right arm and leg. John Ris
ley, sailor, lacerations of face and
contusions on back. Henry Hales,
Sermons That Make Boys Sleepy.
"When I was a boy the whole fami
ly wont to church," says Bob MoC?l
looh to the Kansas City Journal, "We
lived in the country, and every Sab
bath morning the family coach was
pulled out, a team hitched to it, and
the family was piled in. The. roads
were awful, but that made no differ
ence, wo had to go.
..I well remembert.bat mother put
on her Sunday dress. It was a black
silk and somewhere in it there WSB a
pocket, and in the pocket a handker
chief, and in the handkerchief some
cloves. When we got to the church I
remember we went up in front where
my father had a pew.
" When the preacher got to going I
also remember that some of us children
would begin to get sleepy. And then
I know that mother would take out
that handkerchief and give out a clove
to eaoh one of os youngsters to keep us
awake. I was thinking about it just
the other day. And I jost wondered
if & ehild or a man, in theco modern
times, would take a clove ont of his
fasodkerchief, or pocket, in church,
?o? pct innis month, what in the
world his neighbors would think of
bim." . . a ? a ?..
- Death loves a shining ?Ark.
That's why nott men do not lea* it.
- Members of a "spinster cluV?ate
never over twenty years of age. ; .:
WIUWI-J^MMM. WL??MBIII i minmi, III mmiiwtinrwn-iwMy
Common Sense TS. Prejudice.
Here ia a letter, every word nf whiicta
is worth reading :
New York, March lfy 1906.
The number of patients now suf
fering from ohronio rheumatism along;
the Atlantic seaboard seems to he
very much large?- than at the samo
period last jaar. This is due, somo>
physicians ateta, to the present ab
normal olimatio conditions. Ninety
per cent of these attacks could bo
oared up in five or ten days' time if
tbs, proper remedies were used. You.
no doubt number amongst your read
ers hundreds of persons suffering from
Dr. Drummond's Hheumatio Treat
ment cures all curable rheumatic*
and what we want ia an opportunity
! to tell your reader* about it. After jj
?wa have had that opportunity, if /
they don't' buy it from their druggists
the fault will sot bcosrs. Ws wilk
have done all we could for thom. i
Remember, we claim that Drum- J
mood's bas positively cured-not- |
merely given temporary relief---more |
rheumatics during the past 20 yoarsv |
than all other ready-to-nee remedies*^
combined. Onr reoord booka aro /;
open for your inspection in competi
tion with all other manufacturers to
Free*-samples or guarantees-to?
euro-or-m on oy-refunded r- offers d*
not prove whether a remedy for an/
disease is good or had.. Such adver
tisers only give siok people an oppor
tunity to experiment on themselves at
the advertiser's expense. Do they
want to go on experimenting? Our
proposition appeals to common sense*- *
and is more convincing than any
other ever made to .rheumatics. Wo .
prove-no mystery or experimenting; J
-that they don't get the best rheu
matic treatment unless they get Drum
mond's. We do much more for tlfem
than other advertisers . of rheumatic
remedies and they miss thc best ?
they fail to investigate our offer.
They will find it the most liberal oie-?;
ever submitted to them.. $
It would take this entire page io? ?
briefly tell , them how different oaf j
way of doing business is from all??
others, but we believe they are will- '
ing to meet us half way, and 2 cents;
is all it will CODt them to get our prop*
osition and full literature on a Hheu
matio Treatment that cures where til
others fail. Drummond's is a Da
tor' 3 Treatment, thoroo^iy opto
dato Balantine and not a mystifying.
??d or cure-all; If they don't ?Sut
to be. cured but want to continue ex
p?rji?D?ti?g with ascertain tie o, then- j
they ohouid not get Drummond's. '
Is it not the. duty . of every f n^- j
metis to Immediately investigate our
claims and find ont what we mw* to
offer? Tbs literature we osad oat ie
worth 925 to any room?? v?
Don't Wait, Mr.ittstt^tio, aBdeo^
get about it. Write your letter no^
deoaribicg your condition to.
TEE DRUMMOND &EDXO?N?? CO.,.
bars. During all that tim? competitor? fl
toed, right here > Wo have always. ; sold m
ose Jong ye*?*?M have not had oas dis fl
aetimes . Ooour, pad if et any tims we fl
?ye did not rest until wo had made him fl
to, has made us friends, true *.and last- fl
fchout boasting, that we havo the conti- fl
fa^have a larger Stoofc of Ooude '< this fl
pledge you our word that wo have never fl
of profit aa we tiro doing now. This if fl
?nroitu>s >iot only^elMver 7 Aadewoa fl
nonfc section, Como and Beo ns. Soar g
EVERY?RINa in tho Furniture line, |
fLLY 'A SOM. D?pM .???et I
Tho Oid?teti?blo Furniture Dealers fl
v:':^^5;.--;V->;v^ ;.>; . fl
CONFIDENCE ia ilie Ratest ele
ment of success. Tho first money
saved makep one euro he caa save
more. The first hundred saved is a
rung in the ladder^^cfc^iiJ^
tho second, the second the third, etc.
Your savings being placed in the
Bank, civ.es yon reputation and credit
: Deposit jon^ savings with; ih? 8av;
ings Department of ?The; B|?k 01
Anderson-the strongest Bank ia
Upp? South Carolin**.
T WW.p.?;P? *? 1 v .'-.?"r.,^1^.*.--- ... jg
? .'wi>^'J*? "?? ^'?1 in'f,?r '" i"i'!' I?M li i'mliiii nu