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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, November 12, 1914, Image 6

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THE NEWS-HEftALb; fciLLSBOttO, OHIO, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1914
9
IteM
?y HAROLD
E5
Illustrated from Scenes In the Photo Drama of the
Same Name by the Thanhouser Film Company
(Copyright, IBM, by
was begtnnXig to pick up And bits of
Information! So Florence Hargreave
was going to have a new father in a
day or so? There were some clever
rogues among this band of theirs; but
their cleverness was well offset by an
equal number of fools.
Yes, there were some clever rogues,
and to prove this assertion Bralne
secured a taxlcab and drove furiously
awayt his destination the homo of his
ancient enemy. He dropped the cab
a block or two away and presently
stowed himself away In the summer
house at the left of the lawn. It would
have been a capital Idea that Is, If
the other man had not thought of and
anticipated this very thing. So he
used a public pay station telephone;
and Bralne waited In vain, waited
till the lights in the Hargreave house. J
went out one by one and It became
wrapped In darkness within and moon
shine without.
Bralne was a philosopher. He re
turned to his waiting taxicab, drove
home, paid the bill, smiling grimly,
and went to bed. It was going to be
a wonderful game of blind man's buff,
and it was going to be sport to watch
this fool Paroff blunder Into a pit.
The next afternoon Florence and
Norton sat In the summer heuse talk
ing of the future. Lovers are prone
to talk of that. As If anything else
In the world ever equals the present!
They talked of nice little apartments
and vacations in the summer and how
much they would save out of his
salary, and a thousand and one other
things which would not Interest you
at all if I recounted them In detail.
But they did love each other, and they
were going to be married; you may be
certain of that. They did not care
a snap of the finger what Jones
thought. They were goin'g to be mar
ried, and that was all there was to It.
Of course, Florence couldn't touch a
penny of her father's money. If he,
Norton, couldn't take care of her with
out help, why, he wouldn't be worth
the powder to blow him up with.
"But, my dear, you must be very
careful," he said. "Jones and I will
always be about somewhere. If they
really get hold of you once, God alone
knows what will happen. It Is not
you. It is your poor father they want
to bring out into the open. If they
"knew where he was they would not
bother you In the least."
"Have I really a father? Sometimes
'l doubt. Why couldn't he steal into
the house and see me, just once?"
j "Perhaps he dares not. This house
is always watched, night and day,
though you'll look in vain to discover
any one. Your father knows best what
Je is doing, my dear girl. You see,
I met bim years ago in China; and
.when, he started out to do a certaii.
llilng he generally did It. He neve
botched any of his plans. So we all
muBt wait. Only I'm going to marry
you all the same, whether he likes it
or not. The rogues will try to Impose
upon you again; but do not pay any
attention to notes or personals in the
papers. And it was a lucky thing that
I was on the freighter that picked you
up at sea. I shall always wonder how
'that yacht took Are."
' "So shall I," replied Florence, her
brows drawing together In puzzle
ment. "Sometimes I think I must have
done it. You know, people out of their
heads do strange things. I seem to
see myself as in a dream. And this
man Bralne is a scoundrel!"
"Yes; and more than that, he is
the dear friend of the countess. But
understand, you must never let her
dream or suspect that you know By
lulling her Into overconfldence some
day she will naturally grow careless,
and then we'll have them all. I think
I understand what your father's Idea
is: not to have them arrested for
blackmail, but practically to extermin
ate them, put them in prison for such
terms of years that they'll die there.
When you see a snake, a poisonous
one, don't let It get away. Kill It.
Well, I must be off to work."
"And you be careful, too. You are
in more danger than I am."
"But I'm a man and can dodge
quick," he laughed, picking up his hat.
"What a horrid thing money Is! If
I hadn't any money, nobody would
bother me."
"I would," he smiled. He wanted to
kiss her, but the eternal Jones might
be watching from the windows; and
so he patted her hand instead and
walked down the graveled path to
the street.
It was difficult work for Florence
to play at friendship. She was like
her father; she did not bestow it on
every one. She had given her friend
ship to the Russian, the first real big
friendship In her life, and she bad
been roughly disillusioned. But if the
countess could act, so could she; and
of the two her acting was the more
consummate. She could smile and
laugh and Jest, all the while her heart
was burning with wrath.
One day, a week or so after her
meeting with Norton In the summer
house, Olga arrived, beautifully
gowned, handsome as ever. There
was not the least touch of the adven
turess in her makeup. Florence had
Just received, some mail and she had
ion Dollar Mystery
MAG GRATH
Harold MaoOralh) '
dropped theletters on the library table
to grefet the countess. She had opened
them, but had not yet looked at their
contents.
They were chatting pleasantly about
inconsequent things, when the maid i
came In and asked Florence to come
to Miss Susan's room for a moment.
Florence excused herself, wondering
what Susan could want. She forgot
the mall.
As soon ns she was gone the count
ess, certain that Jones was not lurk
ing about, picked up the letters and
calmly examined their contents; and
among them she found this remark
able document: "Dear daughter I
have never seen: I must turn the
treasure over to ou. Meet me at
eight In the summer house. Tell no
one as my life is in danger. Your lov
ing father."
The countess could have laughed
aloud. She saw this man Paroft's '
hand; and here was the chance to be
fool and humiliate him and send him
off packing to his cold and miserable
country. She had made up once as
Florence, and she could easily do so .
again. The only thing that troubled j
her was the fact that she did not know
whether Florence had read the letter j
I
There Was Not the Least Touch of
the Adventuress in Her Makeup.
or, not. Thus, she did not dare destroy
it. She first thought of changing
the clock; then she concluded to drop
the letter exactly where she found it
and trust to luck.
When Florence returned she ex
plained that her absence had. been due
to some trifling household affair.
Said the Russian: "I come primar
ily to ask you to tea tomorrow, where
they dance. If you like, you may ask
Mr. Norton to go along. I begin to
observe that you two are rather fond
of one another."
"0, Mr. Norton Is Just a valuable
friend," returned Florence with a
smile that quite deceived the other
woman. "I shall be glad to go to the
tea. But I shall not promise to dance."
"Not with Mr. Norton?" archly.
"Reporters never dance themselves
they make others dance Instead."
"I shall have to tell that," declared
the countess; and she laughed quite I
honestly.
"Then I have said something wit
ty?" "Indeed you have; and it Is not only
witty but truthful. I'm afraid you're
deeper than the rest of us have any
idea of."
"PerhapsT am," thought Florence;
"at least, deeper than you believe."
When the countess fluttered down l
to her limousine Florence hated the
sight of It and drove away, Florence
remembered her letters. And when
she came to the one purporting to be
from her father, she read It caiefully,
bent her head in thought, and finally
destroyed the missive, absolutely con
fident that It was only a trap, and not
very well conceived at that. Norton
had given her plenty of reason for
believing all such letters to be forger
ies. Her father, if he really wished to
see her, would enter the house; he
would not write. Ah, when would
she see that father of hers, so myster
ious, always hovering near, always
unseen?
It must have been an amusing ad
venture for the countess. To steal
into the summer house andwalt there,
not knowing if Florence had advised
Jones or the reporter. If caught, she
had her excuses. Paroff. the conn
dent, however, appeared shortly after.
"My child!" whispered the man.
And Olga stifled a laugh; but to
him It sounded like a sob.'
"I am worn out," he said. "I am
tired of the game of hide and eek."
"You will not have to play tho game
long," thought Olga.
"The money Is hidden in my office
down town. And we must go there at
i once. When we "return we will pack
up and leave for Europe. I've longed
to see you so',"
"You poor fool! And they sent y-u
to supersede Leo!" she.mueed.
1I1P -SmW- flllli
.4 tPJei QI?U ifeE I
HflHHII
Av "WISH 'rJzlwisB&rj
"My Child!" Whispered the Man.
She played out the farce to the very
end. She permitted herself to be
pinioned and jogged; and for what
unnecessary roughness she suffered
at the hands of Paroff he would pres
ently pay. He took her straljht to
the executive' chamber of the Black
Hundred and pushed her into the
room, exclaiming triumphantly1:
"Here Is Hargreave's daughter!"
"Indeed!" said Olga, throwing Jack
her veil ana standing revealed in her
mask.
"Olga!" cried Bralne, laughing.
And that was the Inglorious end of
the secret agent from Russia.
CHAPTER XIV.
Norton Makes a Discovery,
Perhaps the most amusing phase of
the secret agent's discomfiture was the
fact that neither Jones nor Florence
had the least Idea what had happened.
Florence regretted a hundred times
during the evening that she had not
gone out to the summer house. It
might really have been her father. Her
regret grew so deep In her that just
before going to bed Fhe confessed to
Jones.
"You received a letter of that sort
and did not show it to me?" said
Jones, astonished.
"You warned me never to pay any
attention to them."
"No; I warned you never to act
upon them without first consulting
me. And we might have made a cap'
, ture! My child, always show me these
, things. I will advise you whether to '
tear them up or not."
"Jones. I believe you are going a
little too far," said Florence haughtily.
"It might have been my father."
"Never In this world, Miss Florence.
Still, I beg your pardon for raising
i my voice. What I do and have done
is only for your own sake. There are
1 two things I wish to Impress upon your
mind before I go. This can be made
! a comedy or a terrible tragedy. You
I have already had a taste of the latter;
and each' time you escaped because
God waB good to us. But he Is rarely
kind to thoughtless people. They have
to look out for themselves. I am act-
, lng under orders; always remember
that."
I "Forgive me; I acted wrongly. But
I'm so weary and tired of this eternal
suspicion of everybody and every
thing. Can't I go somewhere, some
place where I can have rest?''
"If I thought for a single moment
It was possible to take you thousands
of miles from this spot. It would be
done this very night. But this is our
fortress. So far it has been impreg
nable. The police are watching it;
and that prevents a general assault
by the scoundrels. If we tried to
leave we would be followed; and they
play that game exceedingly well. Now,
good-night. We'll have you out of all
thls M and suspicion one of these
days. There will not be any past;
that will be lopped off as you'd lop a
limb from a tree."
"Please let It be quick. I want to
see my father."
Jones' eyes' sparkled. "And you
have my word that he wants to see
you. But I dare not tell you."
"Do you think he would object to
Mr. Norton?" she asked, studying the
rug.
"In what capacity?" he countered,
forcing her hand.
"As as a husband?" bravely.
Jones In turn studied the patterns
in the rug. "It is only natural for a
father to look high for his daughter's
husband. But, after all, an honest
man Is worth as much as anything I
know of. And Norton is honest and
loyal and brave."
"Thank you, Jones. 1 intend to
marry him when the time comes; so
you may as well prepare father for
this eventuality."
"There Is an old adage "
But she Interrupted him. "If you
have a new adage. Jones. I shouldn't
mind hearing it. But I'm only Just
out of school, where old adages are
served from soup to pudding. Good
night." And Jones went to the rear of the
house, chuckling.
In the passing it might well be ob
served that the Hargreave house had
a reniarkabla menage. There was a
gardener, a cook, and a maid; and the
three of them reported to Jones each
night before going to bed. They were
all three detectives from one of the
greatest organizations in America.
Finding themselves unable to lure
Florence away from the environs of
the Hargreavo home, the Black Hun
dred set some new machinery In mo
tlnn. Then nronosed to rid the housei
of overy one In It by a perfectly logi
cal device. But the first step In this
new move was going to be extremely
delicate and risky. It was no small
adventure to entor the Hargreave
heme; and yet this must be done. So
finally "Spider" Beggs was selected
for the work. The man could practic
ally walk over crockery without caus
ing a sound; ho could climb a house
by the window ledges ; and he could
hold his breath llko those professional
tank swimmers.
Three or four nights after the Par
off fiasco, Jones started the rounds,
putting out the lights. He left the
ono In the hall till the last, for It wa3
his habit, after having turned off that
light, to stand by the door for several
minutes, watching. Ono never could
tell.
On the other hand, "Spider" Beggs
never approached a house till an hour
after the lights went out. Persons
were likely to move about for some
minutes later; they might want some
thing to eat, a drink of water. So ho
remained hidden behind the summer
house till long after midnight. When
at last he felt assured that .all In the
Hargreave house were etsleep, he
moved out cautiously. Both his future
and his pocketbook depended upon
Here Was an Operation That Needed
All His Care and Skill.
the success of this venture. It took
1 him ten minutes to crawl from the
summer house to the veranda, and to
have detected this approach Jones,
I had he been watching, would have
, needed a searchlight. Beggs hugged
the lattice work for another ten min
utes and then drew himself up and
l wriggled to one Qf the wlndowB. Here
was an operation that needed all his
care and skill; to lift this window with
out sound. But "he was an old' hand
and windows with ordinary locks were
playthings undefchls deft touch. He
raised the window, stepped over the
sill into the library, and crouched
down. He did not close the window;
house thieves never do. They leave
I windows and doors open, because
. sojner or later they havo to make
their escape that way.
Presently he stood up, flashed his, (
torch, found the library shelves, and
tiptoed toward them. He then selected
three or four volumes, opened them
at random and laid neat packages ot
money between tho leaves. It was
not real money, but only a bank clerk
could have told that. This done, he
moved toward the window again.
"Stop!" said Jones quietly. i
I "Spider" Beggs gasped. It waB so
. unexpected; but at the same time al
most Instinctively he plunged head
long through the window, and the bul
let which followed snipped a lock of
his hair. He threw himself off the
veranda and scurried across the lawn,
zigzag fashion. But no more bullets
followed.
Jones turned on the lights and In
vestigated the room, but he could not
find anything disturbed, and naturally
camp to the conclusion that the In
truder had been interrupted before het
had begun his work. He turned off
the lights and sat up the major part
of the nght. Nothing more happened.
I Florence came down; but he sent her
' back to bed, explaining that some one
( had attempted to enter the bouse and
he had taken a shot at him,
, "Spider" Beggs had a letter to write.
He was In high feather. He had
tackled a difficult job and had come
j away without a scratch. But he had
the misfortune to write his letter to
the secret service officials in a hotel
often frequented by Norton. And so
Jim. on finishing his own letter, blotted
It and casually glanced at the blotter.
A single word caught his eye. Being
an alert newspaper man, always on th,e
Lhunt for stories, be examined the blot-
ter with care. It was ari easy matter
for him to read writing backward,
having fooled away many an hour in
the composing rooms. The1 word which
had awakened the reportorial sense
In him was "counterfeit." He held
the blotter toward the mirror and
read enough to satisfy himself that
the Black Hundred had become active
once more. And this was one of the
best ideas they bad yet conceived.
Hargreave had always been some
thing of a mystery to his neighbors.
Where he had lived ii other days was
unknown; neither had any one tbe re
motest Idea from what source blB
riches bad been obtained. And noth
ing was known of Jones or the" daugh
ter. It was a very shrewd rriethod
of clearlnc every one out ot fhe house
nnd leaving it to bo examined nt leis
ure. And he had fallpn upon this
thing; he, Norton, all because his
tal'ir had written him a sharp note
tibpit his bill nnd he had been pro- ,
vokpil to reply In kind! Counterfeit
mom y. Thero as quite a flurry theso
days over certain Issiies of spurious
paper. It was so good that only ex
perts could detect It." There were two I
plates, ono for a tpn and another for a
twenty, torn wuue uu was puneu ue-
tween duty and love. Well, It would '
onlv n.ld nnnihnr Inlprpp.llnir rhintfir
oniy auu nnotner interesting onamer
i , - i if . ii 11.
to tiie general siorywnen no iwuiiBiieu i
It. He started rut to RIverdale to ac
quaint Jones with the discovery.
"Humph!" said Jones; "not a bad
Idea this. So that's what the sneak
was doing here lart night. I've been
wondering and wondering. Let's have
a look."
He went through the books and at
length came across the three volumes.
These held a thousand In excellent
counterfeit.
"Mighty good work that, What
are you going to do?" asked the re
porter. Jones rubbed hl chin reflectively.
"How long may a counterfeiter be
sent up?"
"Anywhere from ten to twenty
years."
"That will serve. My boy, this time
we'll go anl take Mr. Black Hun
dred right In his cubby hole.
"You know where it Is?"
"Every nook and corner of It. Now
you go at once to the chief of the local
branch of the secret service and put
the matter to him frankly. I, Flor
ence, Susan, and the rest of us must
be arrested. The wretches must be
lieve that the house Is empty. They'll
rove about fruitlessly and will return
to their den to report the success of
the coup. All the while you and
some detectives will be In hiding up
stairs, dictagraph and all that. When
the time comes you will follow. This
will not reach the heads, perhaps, but
It will demoralize the organization In
such a way as to make It helpless for
several months to come. There Is a
tunnel from the stables to this house."
"What, a tunnel?"
"Yes, Mr. Hargreave had It built
several years ago I dc n't know what
his Idea was; possibly he anticipated
an event like this. You and your men
will find entrance by this method.
It can bo done without exciting tho
suspicions of the watchers."
"Looks asMf my yarn wasn't going
to be delayed so long after all. Jones,
you ought to have been In the secret
service yourself," admiringly. '
.-"Jones smiled and shrugged. "I am
perfectly satisfied with my lot or
would he If the Black Hundred could
bo wiped out of-'existence."
"I'll see the secret service people at
once. I stand In Well with them all."
"And good luck to you. We'll need
good luck." N
Norton was welcomed cordially by
the chief. The secret service men
trusted him and told him lots of tales
that never saw light on the printed
page. The reporter went directly to
the point of his story, without elabora
tion, and the chief smiled and handed
him the original lotter.
"Norton, I've been after this gang
of counterfeiters for months aria1 they
are clever beyond words. Tve never
been able to get anywhere near their
presses. And for a moment I thought
this note was from a squealer. I've
a dozen men scouring tne country,
They find tiie b0gug n6tes, but never
the men who-pass them You see,
it's new stuff. I know what all the
old timers are atr but noiie of them
has had a hand In this issue. Some
foreigners, I take It, under the leader
ship of a man I'd very much like to
know. Now, what's your scheme?"
Jim outlined it briefly.
MIt all depends," said the chief,
'upon the fact that they will be Im
patient. If they have the ability to
wait, we lose. But we can afford to
risk the chance. The man who wrote
this letter Is not a counterfeiter. He's
an old yeggman. We haven't heard
anything of him lately. We tried to
corner him on a post office Job, but
he slipped by. He may be a stool.
Anyhow, I'll draw him In somehow."
"There'll be some excitement."
"We're used to that; you top. All
we've got to do is to locate this man
Beggs. There are signs of spite In this
letter. Very well played, If you want
my opinion. What's" this Black Hun
drpdV" (To be continued)
Chicago. 111., has 2000 union janitors.
PRICETOWN.
Nov. 9 1914.
Farmers are taking advantage of the
pretty weather and are getting their
corn in the crib and fodder in the mow.
Oriaii Cochran and family visited
Edwin Redkey and family, at Sugar
tree Ridge.
Opal and Pearl Landess spent Satur
day night and Sunday with John A.
Young and family.
Rev, Frank Foust filled his regular
appointment at Mt. Olive Sunday and
took dinner with Marlon Britton.
Mlnot Fulliam and family attended
Sunday School here Sunday and took
dinner with Wm Turner and wife.
Wm, Ilawk and wife spent Sunday
with Wm Turner and wife.
The sad news of the death of Mrs
Dick Colvln, of HUlsboro, was re
ceived here Saturday,
Milt Foust and wife spent Sunday
with John Smith.
John McConnaughey and family en
tertained Frank Davis and family
Sunday.
TIMES FOR HOLDING
COMMON PLEAS
COURTS, A. D. 1915
STATE OF OHIO, FIFTH JUDI
CAL DISTRICT.
It Is on! ercd that the term's of fhe Com-
m.. t.nno .m-e ,tt Vi. navrnvil lnnnttoa tti
iui'11 itrti nuitai'A tuc a. I. a uvuufci. ,
haa Judicial district, for the year 1916, ne
ttxca " iiiuws, to-wit:
Urown Oounly on the 10th day of January
ana the rth day of April, and the 12th day
ui uiitmer.
Olcrnvjnt rounty on tbe nth day of Jan
uary an i jo 3rd day ol May and tbe 4th .day
ul Octuber
Fayette County on tbe 4th day of January
and ttic-Rrd day of May and tbe 4th day of
October
Franklin County on the 4th day of January
and tne mh day of April and the 20th day of
September.
lileblanj Countv on tbe 11th dav of Jan.
uary and the 18th day of April and the 4th
ua ui utlDlKr
Madltun County on tbe llth day of January
and tbe 12th dav of Anrll and the 4th dav of
OctobiT.
Plckawav.County on the 4th dav of Jan
uary and the llth day of April and tbe 4th
daj of October
Kosa county on tho4thday of January and
the Bth day of April and the 4th day of Octo
ber It Is further ordered that Honi Clarence
Curtain be designated as Supervising Judge,
o'clock a, m.
.mm ma, aam terms oi uourt Deem at v
EUXION0 D.'DrtXON,
Tnos M, Bigoeh,
MakcdsO Evans,
FrXkk Davis,
Jades W. Taiujell,
aTrtosNnwBT,
CiaREKCE Curtain,
jvu, uahpenteb,
John w. Goldsuehuy,
Fbank Rathmbij,.
Judges Fifth Judicial District.
Dated at Columbus, Ohio, this 20tn day of
October A, D. 1914. , '
The State of Ohio. Highland County, as;
I W G Hogsettf Clerk of Court of Com
mon Pleas, do herebv certify that the above
and forgolnKjsa true copy of the original
now on file la my office.
In Testimony IVVhereof, 1 hereunto sub
scribe my name and affix the seal of said
Court, this 2h day of October, A. D. 1914.
W. O. Hogsett,
Clerk,
adv (11-2
j sbal.
Bankrupt's Petition for Discharge.
lNHTonMEn CoTa 'nnP Bankruptcy, No. 546ft
To the Honorable Uowardr.nolllster, Judge
ot the District Court of the United States
For the. -onthern District of Ohio, Homer
Conard, of Highland, in the county, of High
land, and State ot Ohio. In sala district, re
Bpecttully represents that on the 1st day of
October lata past, he was duly adjudged
bankrupt under the acts of Congress relal
lnglobintruptcy; that he has duly sur
rendered all his property and rights of
property, and has fully complied with all
tbe requirements ot said acts and of the or
ders of the courts touching his bankruptcy.
Wherefore he prays that he may be de
creed by the court to have a full discharge
from ail debts provable against his estate
under said bankrupt acts, except such debts
as are excepted by law from such discharge.
Dated this 3rd day of November A. D. 19U.
HOMEH CONAHD,
Bankrupt?
Order of Notice Thereon.
Southern District of Ohio: ss
On this 4th day of November A. D. 1914, on
reading tbe forgoing petition. It is ordered
by the court, that a hearing be had upon the
same on the 28th day ot December A. D. 1914,
before s.-ld court, at Cincinnati, In said dis
trict, at ten -o'clock In the forenoon; and
that notice thereof be published In The
Nbws-Hekau), Hlllsboro, Ohio,, a newspaper:
jiiiuicu iu aaiu umirici, aau mat an Known
creditors and other persons Interested may
appear at the said time and place and show
cause, it and they have, why the prayer of
the said petitioner should not be granted.
And It is further ordered by the court,
that the clerk shall send by mall to all
known creditors', copies of said petition and
tbls order, addressed to them at their places
of residence, as stated.
Witness the Honorable Howard C. Hollls
ter. Judge of tbe said court, and the seal
thereof, at Cincinnati In said district, on the
4th day of November A. D. 1914.
n. E. Diixet,
Clerk.
By T. V. Lamb,
( , ' . ) Deputy.
Seal- (1MB) "
I J adv ,
Teachers' Examination.
The Highland countv Hoard of School Ex
aminers hereby gives notice that examina
tions of Applicants for County Teachers'
Certificates will take place In the Washing
ton School Building, nillsboro. on the first
Saturday oi sepiemDer, ucioner, January.
March, April, May and the last Friday of
June and August,
As prescribed by law, the fee for these
examinations will be 60 cents
H. B. Galliett,, Lynchburg, Pres.
J, En. SnANNONf HUlsboro, Vice Pres.
W. H. Vance, HlUsbbro, Sec. adv
Wife Any fashions in that paper.
Jack?
Jack Yes ; but they're no use to
you, dear. It's yesterday's paper
The Music Trades
Harry Marry me and your smallest
wishes will always he fulfilled.
Carrie I am able to do that myself.
What I want is a man who will gratify
my biggest wishes. Town Topics.
Washington's new cathedral ofSS.
Peter and Paul will cost 35,000 000,
One New Yorker has given $500,000
for foundation.
HUMPHREYS
Thoso remedies aro scientifically antj
carefully prepared'prescriptiona; used fo
many years by Dn Humphreys in his pri vat
practice, and for nearly sixty years by On
people with satisfaction.
Medical Book mailed free.
So. Ton Trust
1 Peter. Congestions, Inflammation! 2".
3 Worrov, Worm Fever.., 2
3 Collc.Crylng and WakefulneM ot Infants. S
4 Diarrhea, ot Children and Adults 2.
7 Cough. Colds, Bronchitis S
8 Toothache, Faceache, Neuralgia ,.;-.. .2.
9 Headache, Sick .Headache, Vertigo 2
lO Dyspepsia. Indigestion, Weak Stomach a
13 Cronp. Hoarse Cough, Laryngitis 2 ,
14 Salt Itheum, Eruptions .....S
15 Rheumatism, Lumbago ., ,2
IS Fever and Ague, Malaria,.... u, ..,...,., ..!
IT Piles, DUnd or Bleeding, External, Interna!.?.
10 Catarrh, Influenza, Cold Ja Head ,.,2
20 Whooping Couch.., til
SI Asthma, Oipressed,DlfflealtBreaUilns "t
T Kidney Disease i ............2;
98 Nerrous Debility, Vital Weakness,. .,,1,0
dO Urinary Iilcontlnence, Wetting Bed 2,
34 Sore Throat. Quinsy ....,,..2,-,
77 La Cflppe-CriD ...,......2S
Bold by druggists, or sent oa redtlpt Of prte.'
HCMVUnCYS IIOMBO. MEDICINB CO., Corner
William and Asa treU,Hw Tore.
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