Newspaper Page Text
V " f " fTfcirx - j
THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1912.
BiLLY SOLVES PROBLEM
Thought It Wotild Be Fine to
Have a Father.
By A. MARIA CRAW'FORD.
"I can't for -the life of one under
stand why you won't marry me if you
love me." said Walter GIHem. They
were having coffee In a gay 'restaurant
In the late afternoon.
"DecanBe," answered EllzabeiJi Thur
ston, "Billy -would resent your taking
his father's place. Jlo reverences his
memory and ho would never forgive
me for even appearing to forget Tom.
You don't realize thti Billy Is jrown
up at six years."
"Why, Billy and J would beitwegood
pals, Elizabeth. He -might reel Isadly
at first, but 1 will make it JuBt as asy
for you and for him as I can. There
Ib no use In -wasting tbese years of
happiness when Billy, childlike, wold
get over any sort of Xeellng in a.
"You're mistaken about ihat," said
Billy's pretty mother quickly. "Billy
never forgets or forgives anything.
He Is terribly In earnest aboat life."
"He is a fine little chap. Did he tell
you how I picked him up going from
school yesterday and took him for a
long run in my car? He doesn't aBk
a thousand questions like most boys,
but I'll wager he knows nearly as
much as I do about the mechanism of
"Oh, yes, he came up to my sitting
room, as he always does when be
comes home, and told me about his
trip. He promised me that as soon
as he was a little older he would sell
our car and buy one of a more im
proved make. 'It makes me feel as If
I was most grown, mother,' he said
to me, 'to have Mr. Walter show me
things about his car. He doesn't talk
to me the way our chauffeur does, and
explain every little thing same as if
I were a baby, but he just treats me
well as If we were two gentlemen out
together.' Billy doesn't relish being
patronized," laughed Elizabeth.
"Billy's care for you that I want to
share has made him far older than
the average boy of six. Ho is a gen
tleman of the old school," said the man
u, v -1
"If She Would Only Just Love You."
Warmly. "Why donryoUleE me ttf
to broach the subject of our engage
ment to him? I believe that he would
take It like a soldier and congratulate
"He would be brave enough before
me, but he would break his heart
grieving In secret. Ob, no, I can't let
Billy be hurt. Don't spoil your life
for me," she smiled sadly as ho slipped
his arm through hers to Bteady her on
the snowy pavement outside the res
taurant. "Go love and marry some
body who has no Billy."
"But the only woman I want has
Billy, and I want Billy, too. If I
can't have them now, I'll Just wait un
til Billy Is old enough to understand,?
"But I won't be yours, then. Why,
my hair may bo gray," she argued, as
he slammed the car door and th'ey
were whirled swiftly through the
Btreet In his big limousine.
"That's all right. Mine will be
gray sooner than yours. Do you feel a
package over there by you? It's for
"How thoughtful you are! Of course
you'll go in and give it to him and
teach hlra how It runs. It Is some
thing to run isn't it? You're Just two
"Yes, and I'll stay to dinner, thank
''You're a very welcome guest, al
ways," "But I don't like to be a guest. I'm
a guest everywhere I go. I want to be
homefolks," he whispered tenderly. "1
want to carry a fowl home when the
market man has failed In his delivery,
and we have nothing for dinner. I
want to be necessary to a home and
feel as If I belonged to somebody."
"You do," came a soft voice that
was soon mothered In bis coat collar.
"Hellol" cried Billy, racing down
the stairs and looking for all the world
like Lord Fauntleroy in his velvet and
lace. 'Tm glad you came In with
mother. Stay xo dinner! We're going
to have plum pudding and hard
sauce. James told jne," ho confided to
the big, stalwart fellow -who stood at
the foot of the stairs holding out a
"For me? asked Billy, "Thank
you. You're good to mother and
me. When she goes out with you, she
always comes back with pink In her
Ibdb like tho roses you sent yeBter-
-day." The boy looked admiringly at
hls young mother.
A beseeching signal Hashed from
Gfflern's eyes to the woman's, iut she
,-pre tended not to see. She could not.
would not, have Billy hurt, mot lor all
the happiness she could .promise her
self by marriage with this man.
"SKhen tho package -was opened in
the library by eager childish Shtgers,
Uiny Baw a wonderful little automo
bile with real rubber tires and .a liny
jdrasi Whistle that sotsnded like the
big one on Glllem's oWa -car.
"Wind it," he begged of GIHem aend
sotifl 'the soft brown curfy head was
olos i to the big black one, and .man
iinuboy were equally Interested lnrtbo
toy. When Billy's mother slipped
away ito dress for dinner, the boy
turned to Glllera with the eager ques
tion, ".Are you a very goofi friend oI
!The 'best in tho world, BtBy. What
can lfl for your'
"Mother's Bad about something. Bbe
cries every time you go away. Do you
"Why i I " stammered tb. znan,
torn, between his promise to the "Wom
an he iloved and the Innocent, trust
ing face fccfore him, waiting for an
"I .believe she wants to marry Mr.
Sam (Carter, and she knows I don't
like htm. You know you told her
how Mr. Carter loved her. Is that ltr
"No, no, I Ihlnk not, Billy. Your
mother .doesn't love Carter In that
"Now," said Billy, moving a little
closer and layinr his hand on tho
man's arm, "If she would Just love
you, I'd like first rate to have you for
a father. A loved my real, own father
very much.tfike any boy," went on the
childish voice, "but I tell you it would
be fine td' have a live father like you
around every iJay."
Hilly was caught In two strong arms
and held vt-ry. very close. "I'd love
o take you and your mother to my
i:ig house to live. I love you and the
)eautiful mother, too. Do you think
we could persuade her to go?"
"We'll try," whispered Billy. "Don't
-ou tell her about what I said. That's
d secret between us.4'
"Sure,", answered GIHem, happily.
All through the meal Billy thought
nt Mr. Glllem's big stone house and
'lis kennel of fine dogs. It would be
great to live In that house, he
thought, and wondered how he could
lead up to the Important matter.
"Mr. Walter," he questioned, "I
wonder what your dogs would do if a
little boy went there sometimes?"
"They would be glad to see him.
They are friendly fellows."
"I guess they wouldn't like to have,
a boy around all the time, though,
"Yes, they would," said GIHem,
taking care not to look at Elizabeth.
He could, with difficulty, keep the
laughter from his eyes.
"I think I'll go home with you some
day. Boys ought to stay with a man
some, oughtn't they, mother?"
"Yes," said a very weak voice.
"What are you talking about Bon?"
"I told Mr. Walter how you cry
sometimes, mother, and asked him if
it was because you wanted to marry
Mr. Carter. Ho said ho didn't think
so, but that he loved you and mo, too,
and wanted us to go to his house" to
live. Wouldn't it be fine to have a
real live father to pla"y with at the
lonesome time Just beforo dinner?"
Billy slipped out or his chair and
Went to her, and Gillem left his own
place to stand on the other sjdg.
"Won't you let mS have BifW and
you for iseeps?ri begged tho man down
close beside her, so that his eyes were
on a level with Billy's eyes.
"Yes," said Elizabeth, drawing the
two dear heads to her breast. "I'll
mother both my boys."
"And I," said Billjs proudly, "will
have, a real father like Freddie Camp
and Arthur Tyson. Now, let's go play
with our new automobile," urged Billy,
anxious to include the new member in
his family circle.
(Copyright, 1912. bv Associated Literary
SHARP RETORT, THEN FLIGHT
Probably Mr. Knox Chose the Wisest
Course, All the Circumstances
"You men have everything your own
way, It seems to me," remarked Mrs.
Knox plaintively, looking up from her
cantaloupe to the advertisements on
the back of her husband's newpaper.
Mr. Kuox did not reply. He had long
ago learned the wisdom of silence In
the face of his wife's arguments
against world-made laws and man's
monopoly on privileges, and divers
other subjects of great magnitude, so
he went right on reading.
"It is no wonder bo many women
are petty, when their whole lives deal
in trivialities," Mrs. Knox continued,
"you mon can do just anything you
please, but we women have to observe
Here she gave a decisive nod to her
martyred bead and waited to see If she,
had a rise.
Oliver Knox laid down his paper de
liberately and arose with the expres
sion of one who bas a great thought
smoldering in his consciousness but
does not feel sure of just bow to pro
"So far as I can see," he said quick
ly, "it only fake's one woman to mako
a whole social convention,"
By this time ho had reached the
hall, grabbed his panama, and was ma
king a frantic rush to catch a car he
thought be heard coming over the hill.
Less Display at Weddings
Simplicity In Weddings is the un
expected sign of sanity among the
AS FlUHTiNG MAN
Places Welfare of Human, to
.Above Almighty Dollar.
HAS SCORED MANY VICTORIES
'Pro(jMslve Candidate 'For Governor
Waged -Successful Battle For Mu
nicipal lOwned Waterworks Plant
In'Elyrls and Has Llvetl to 8ee Sys
tern Placed On Paying Basis Put
Boss-Controlled Political Machine
Out of Business.
Elyrla, O. -(Special.! That A. L.
Oarford, the Progressive candidate
for governor, --would make the light
for ithe principle that he did in the
Chicago and Ohio Republican conven
tions, which has won for hlra the
termB ot "militant," "a two-fisted
fighting man" and "a man who places
tbe welfare of humanity above tbe
dollar," would not allow the lure of
public office to swerve him from the
thing that he believed to be right,
was confidently expected by Elyrians,
for they have known him as a "pro
gressive" for the last two decades.
Garford'a fight for a municipal
waterworks Bystem in Elyrla, which
covered seven years, In the lata nine
ties and which won for the city a
plant thatTias been one of the most
pronounced successes among munlcl
j.olly owned public utilities, stamped
him ns a progressive many years ago.
Incidentally it was his first fight to
eliminate "big business from politics."
Fifteen years ago the Elyrla water
works system was privately owned.
Cost of water to the consumer was
high and the quality low. Garford,
believing that the city could success
fully own and operate Its own plant,
called a public meeting to consider
the project. From this pubic meeting
grew a seven-year fight against the
corporation, which was hampered by
politicians In the employ of the com
pany, injunction suits and all of the
devices known to "crooked business."
To further the campaign Garford
bought a newspaper, personally hired
competent, attorneys to fight the in
junction suits and "finally had the
gratification of seeing his Idea suc
ceed. Today Elyrla Is supplied with
pure filtered lake water, at half the
lUDb lilt; i;uiioiiliici wcio fa;jU6, ttim i
the waterworks system is a, paying I
venture, as Is shown by the fact that j
Its bonds are In demand at an Inter-
est rate of 4 per cent I
Garford's victory in the waterworks
cost the consumers were paying, and i
fight marked the beginning of the end
cf one of the strongest boss-controlled
political machines in any county in
Ohio, and stamped him as a vigorous
fighter for principle.
EIGHT HOUR ISSUE
Kept Bosses Would Not Let
Them Do Otherwise.
The Republican "platform doesn't
mention the eight-hour working day.
This is because the kept bosses of the
plutocracy, who stole the Republican
convention of 1912, serve masters who
hate the eight-hour day.
Penrose, first of the kept bosses,
represents steel, oil and the Pennsyl
vania railroad In the United States
senate. This triumvirate is the invls-
IViln rrAVArnmani nt Vi vitflto nf 'PatiTI.
vivania. in the Plttsburc district the
bVlVUUIU. ILL LilU XTlllDUUife UIDUibl fcMO i
mills of the steel trust run day and
night. They can't stop, or their molt-
en metal would cool.
The laborers, to keep the mills go
ing, work seven dayB a week, with
only two shifts to each 24 hours. Such
desperate-labor is profitable for the
masters. Especially since they pay
en tho average only 1.65 a day for
it. So of course Penrose would let
nothing go Into the Republican plat
form finding fault with the arrange
ment. But such desperate work dehuman
izes the workers. Thoy labor like
beasts, they play like beasts, they
fight like beasts, thoy love like beasts
and they die like beasts after lives
that weren't worth living.
The Progressive platform declares
for an eight-hour day in industries of
continuous employment. This does
not mean that the eight-hour day is
advocated for those who work, by-daylight
and have Sundays off. It applies
Only to nonstop occupations, like steel
making, where the day must necessar
ily be cut Into either two or three
parts. The Progressives say that In
such cases the day should he cut into
three parts Instead of two.
Is this proposal wrong? If it Is,
who will arise to say so? Will Mr,
Taft? Or Mr. Wilson? No, neither
of them will openly oppose the eight
hour day until the election is over?
They will Just keep quiet about it,
as their platforms do, and talk about
something else. It a subtler method
of opposition and less dangerous to
candidates. Chicago Tribune.
Notice of Appointment.
Estate of Mary J.'Fulton deceased.
D W. Muntz has been appointed and quail
,fled as administrator of tie estate of Mary
J. Fulton, late of Highland County, 'Ohio,
Dated this 11th day of October A. D. 1012.
T. M Watts,
Probate Judge, of .said County.
Notice of Appointment.
Estate of Delilah tliestand deceased.
"o" W, Hlestand bas been appointed and
qualified as executor of tbe estate of Delilah
blestatta, late ol .Highland County, Ohio,
Dated this 12th day of October A. D. 1912.
T. M. Watts,
Probate Judge of said County.
Leavesbave their tlmcto fall
And whither at thc"Northwlnd'sbreath,
But all st asons have thee for thine own,
O death I
True. death has all seasons for Us
harvest. lt lays Its icy hand upon
the brow of one by one and the spirit
leav.es itslhomo of mortal clay and is
wafted back to the God who gave It.
Churchill Hansbrough was born Oct.
13, 1847 and departed this life on Oct.
5, 1012, aged C4 years 11 months and 22
He was the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Philip Hansbrough, who came from
Viglnla to near Illllsboro, Highland
county, Ohio, and settled on his large
farm or nearly seven hundred acres
which he still owned at the time of
Churchill was born and always lived
on his Jather's farm and was one of
. seven children. His father, mother,
a sister and a brother preceded him to
' the great beyond. After the death of
the father he continued to make hlo
' home with his sister, Mary Hans
brough, who lives on a portion of tho
.old home place, he, overseeing the
farm and being the chief help and
By this sister, Church, as he was
more familiarly known by his family
and neighbors, will be greatly missed,
for he was a close observor of all work
that was going on about him. He
loved his home and when evening
would come It found him always there,
where he was wont to draw his chair
to the hearth stone and mingle with
the members of the family, which he
leaves to mourn his death.
He was a man who had a high regard
for honesty and uprightness of charac
ter. He was dominated by tho spirit
of walking humbly and mercifully,
serving Him whom he recognized as
his Lord and Master.
He has fought the battle of life,
given up bravely to death and answer
ed the call of the Father. In tbe
. . ,, . , ,,
words of the Doet' may we- as our
So live that when thy summons come to Join
The innuraerablejcaravan that moves,
ih,e Pa!e ealm ot shade' where each shall
I takel W
His chamber In the silent hall of death, "
Thou go not, like the quarry slave at night.
Scourged to bis dungeon, but, sustained and
By au unfaltering trust, approach tby grave
Like one who wraps the drapery of his couch
About him, and lies down to pleasant
CAItD OF TIIANK8.
We desire to thank our friends and
neighbors for the kindnesses extended
to us during our sad bereavement.
The Hansbeough Family.5
Phebe Olive Funk was born near
Bethel, Clermont county, Ohio, March
16, 1858 and died at Mowrystown, Ohio,
Sept. 28, 1912, aged 54 years, 6 months
and 12 days. Her maiden name was
Frazee. She married Dr. M. F. Funk
Nov. 1898. She was a good wife and
an earnest Christian, having joined
the Baptist church In her youth. She
was active in all the societies of the
church and a charter member of the
Rebekahs of Mowrystown. ,-
She leaves a husband to mourn the
lss of a. faithful wife, sisters, brother
and other friends to mourn the loss
of af riend indeed and a companion In
Oct. 14, 1912.
The sons of C, C. Hopkins, of Bel
fast, visited their cousins, Charles and
Floyd Hopkins, last Sunday.
The corn Is all cut and the wheat
about all sowed. A large crop la being
Preaching here next Sunday at 9:15
a. m. by Rev. Hirst, the pastor.
I. w. Beets and wife were guests of
J. L. waiKerana iamuy lasuounuay.
John McCoy and wife -visited their
daughter, Mrs. Harry Carey, of Carey
town, last Saturday and Sunday.
The foxes have been doing a great
deal of damage around here 'the past
few weeks, killing many turkeys.
J. W. Copeland, of Dayton, Ohio,
purchased bottle of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy for his boy who had a
cold, and before'the bottle was all used
the boy's cold was gone. Is that not
muchbetter than to pay a five dollar
doctor's bill? For sale by all deal-
More than 10,000 miles of macadam
roads have been ordered built in
Afghanistan since the ruler of that
country became the owner of an automobile.
Oct, 14, 1912,
IMontgomery Screechileld and family,
of Burtonville, spent from Friday un
itil Sunday with his father, T. J.
Miss Daisy Chaney spent Saturday
and -Sunday with Mrs. Alva Leaverton
at Mllford. i
Misses Daisy Carpenter Emma Sliaf
for andOcle Chaney spent Sunday af
ternoon with Mrs. T, E. Hawthorne,
of Dodsonville. "
James Breuer and wife, of Russell,
spent Sunday with her mother, Mrs.
Mrs. Frank Ilauk and children,
spent one day last week with her
mother, Mrs. Winkle, at Fairview.
Wm. Newton, of Russell, spent" one
day last week with Ben Carpenter.
Miss Florence Ludwig spent Sunday
with home -folks.
Otis Hank and Ollle Ludwick and
Miss Dena Ludwick spent Sunday af
ternoon with friends at Dodsonville.
Rufus Yowell, or Hamilton and
Harry Yowell, of Cincinnati, spent
several days with relative at this
Several from here attended the band
concert at Lynchburg, Thursday
Henry Stroup and family, of Prlce-
J town, took dinner with John Thorn-
burg and family.
Coral Holden entertained Allen
Shield, of Lynchburg, Sunday.
Ellis Wilkin and wife spent Sunday,
at the carpenter home.
Dexter Carpenter, of Hollowtownf
entertained David Micheal and wife!
Oct. 14, 1912.
Jess Fenner, wife and son, of Lit
tleton, were the guests of Allen Rob
inson and family, Sunday.
Mrs. Luclnda Lewis and daughter;
Mrs. Wlli;Pence, of Hillsboro, visited
at the home of G. G. O. Fence and
Miss Rose Trop spent tho latter part
of last week with relatives in Hills
boro. Ed. Chaney, wife and daughter,
Bertha, and guest, Mrs. Allie Billings
ly, ofJSeamen, and Ed. Bales, wife and
son, were entertained by Albert fence
and wife, of Prairie Valley, Sunday.
Mrs. Stella Orebaugh, Master Ralph
Pence (and Mozejle Fawley spent
Thursday and Friday with C. A.
Mrs. Ira Helstand and daughter,
Mrs. Gladys Uible, of Hillsboro, en
joyed Tuesday with the former's
father, Noah .Fawley.
Lewis Orebaugh and wife, of Hills
boro, spent Friday night with Frank
Orebaugh and family.
Charlie Trop and wife entertained
"Rev. Horn, Sunday.
Ed. Pence and family were the
guests of Harry Holden and family of
near Danville, Sunday.
Mrs. Charlie Pennington spent Tues
day with Mr,EHenry Purdy, of Bft'Jfr'
Ellis Wilkin and wife enjoyed Satur
day night and Sunday,wlth home folks
Wright Fawley and wife, of Tile
Junction, entertained to dinner Sun
day, Chas. Jonte, G, G. O. Pence and
family, Mrs. Wesley Pence, Stella
Orebaugh; and son, Chas., Misses
Gladys Barrett, of Ralnsboro, Mozello
jawiey, z.eipnaenco,uaivm.LempHniflffc En03 Lo of
and Dorsa Pence.
Mr. Bishlr, wife and son, Jesse, and
Miss Leona Curtis, of Illinois, are vis
iting friends In this vicinity
Quite a number from this place at
tended the funeral of Wm. Roush at
South Liberty, Saturday,
Mrs. Knlcker The colonel Is out for
Mrs. Subbubs Has he got any
scheme to keep your neighbors from
getting your cook away for $1 a month
more? New York Sun.
LET U8 TELL YOU ABOUT
Just Placed on the Market.
Write today for facts concerning the
greatest Dairy, Corn, Tobacco, Sugar-
Beet and Clover Seed producing state
in the Union. We want you to know
of the -wonderful opportunities that
Wisconsin offers thfflarmer. We want
to tell you of our good schools, church
es, our mall service and telephone ad
vantages. We want you to know1 of
the nearby markets for your pro.'r.ce,
the cheapness of fuel, tbe good water,
the inexpensive building material.
We want you to read how our mills
rand factories In every community fur
We want to tell you all about WIS
CONSIN, and how you can buy unsurv
passed Jand at $10 to $20 per acre.
Write today for free; booklets and
full Information, There is no obliga
tion on your part. Our business is
only to tell you what 7ou would like
to know about WISCONSIN.
THE WISCONSIN ADVANCEMENT
Notice of Appointment.
Estate of William Sh'avrvcr deceased,
Matilda Shawl er has been appointed exec
utrix of the estate of William dawver, late
of Highland County, Ohio, deceased,
Dated this 28th day of September, A. D.
T. M, WATTS
Probate Judge of said County.
times for Folding
for the .year, a. d.
STATE OF OHIO, FOURTH
It Is ordered that the time of the b ginning
of the term of the Clrcntt Courts of the sev
eral counties In said Circuit for the year
joio, uc ujlcu oa juiiijwH, lo-wii ;
Washington Corfnty on the 7th day ot Jan
iry and the 30th day ot September.
Athens County on the 14th day of January
and the 7th day of October.
nocking County on the 21st day of January
and the lith day of October
Vinton Countv on the 4th day of February
and the 2lst day of October.
Meles Conntv on the Uth day of February
and the 23rd day of October.
Gallia County on the 18th day of February
and the 28th day of October.
Lawrence County on tbe 25th day of Feb
ruary and the 6th day ot November.
Scioto County oo the Uth day of March and.
the 11th day of November.
Adams County on the 25th day of March
and the 18th day of November.
Brown County on the 1st day of April audi
tbe 20th day of November.
Highland County on the 8th day of AprlU
and toe 25th day of November.
Pickaway County on the 15th day of April
and the 2nd day of December
JtostfCounty on the 29th day of April andi
the 0th day of December.
Pike County on the 13th day of May and
the 16th day of December.
Jackson County on the 21st day of May and
the 18th day of December
Said terms to begin at 9 o'clock A M.
THOMAS A. JONES
- FESTUS WALTERS
EDWIN D. SAYRE
The State of Ohio, Highland County, ss:
I, J. Ed. Shannon, Clerk of the Circuit
Court within and for the County and State
aforesaid, do hereby certify that the above
and foregoing Is a true and correct copy of
the original now on hie in my office.
In witness Whereof, I have hereunto sub
scribed my name and affixed the seal of said
Court at the Court House In BUlsboro, Ohio,
this 23rd day of September, A. D. 1912
J. ED. SHANNON, Clerk.
BALTIMORE & OHIO
Very low one way Colonist Tickets
on sale September 25 to October 10.
$43.45 TO CALIFORNIA.
$44.10 TO PORTLAND, ORE.
And other North Pacific coast
poln's. And toj many other Western
Low round trip home seekers tick
ets. On sale the first and ithlrd Tues
day of each month to the West, South
and Southwest. Long limit, liberal
Three fast trains daily to the East,
and West Steel equipment, excollent
service. We can ticket you to any
For detail Information, sleeper res-
juuat - uu v u if uvdvu ogouwf ut
H. C. STEVENSON,
Division Passenger Agent, Chllli
cothe, Ohio. .
When you have a baicold'you want
the best medicine obtainable so as to
cure it with as little delay as-possible.
Here is a druggist's opinion : "I have
sold Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for
koraVn n Tnri .. "and mnaldr, It. tho
.v.vw , .. , -- -
best on the market." For sale by all
dealers. , adv
t Oct. 14; 1912.
Wm. Ford and wife entertained
their daughter, Mrs. Wm. J, Hamil
ton, a few days last week.
Wm. Taylor und wife spent Sunday
with their daughter, Mrs. Francis Ed-
infield, of near Wilmington.
Thomas and Jesse Ford spent Sun
day afternoon with-Charley and Star
Charles Boatman and wife spent.
Sunday with Henry Stevenson and
wife at Careytown.
Raymond Ford and Marlon Morris
called on friends at Boston Sunday
Bessie and Belle Boatman spent Sua
day afternopn with Inez Ford.
Mrs. James Roads and daughter,
Nellie, wire shopping- in Hillsboro,
Beware of Oihtments for
Catarrh ThatContain Mercury
as mercury will surely destroy the sense
of smell and completely derange tho
whole system when entering It through
the mucous surfaces. Such articles should
, never be used except on prescriptions
from reputable physicians, as the damage
they will do is ten fold to the good you
can possibly derive from them. Hall's
Catarrh Cure, manufactured by P. J.
Cheney & Co., Toledo, O., contains no
mercury, and is taken Internally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucous sur-
, faces ot the system. In buying Hall's
f Catarrh Cure bo sura you get tho frontl
ine. It la taken Internally and mado in
, Toledo, Ohio. Ly P. J. Cheney & Co. Tes-
( tlmonlala free.
I Sold by Druggists. Price 75o per bottl
Take EiU'a riaUx Fills for eesatlpaUea.
' &.JU&1-" -'s!l&?rii&eh&e&.' .
, si if !&m ..'tnJx&Mg'