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THE HICKMAN COURIER
Covert Western Kentucky Like the Dew"
W. 0. SFEER. and J. O. SEXTON,
Editors find Proprietors.
ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR
CASIt IN ADVANCK.
.nicreu at (no niCKmon, ivcniucn,
a . , . . T I . t . 1 .
postodlco as socond-clnss mall matter.
SOUP OF FINE QUALITY.
Good Recipes That May De New ta
Delicious Soup. Cook until tender
two cupfuls of shelled and blanched
peanuts, with a slice of onion and ;t
Btnlk of celery; press through n glove,
reheat with ono pint of whlto stock,
and stir Into a whlto sauce made of
ono-fourth of a cupful each of butter
and of flour and a pint of milk. Sea
son to taste with salt and pepper.
Almond Soup. Cut four pounds of
knuckle of veal Into small pieces,
llreak or saw the bones Into small
pieces, add threo quarts of cold wa
ter, and let cook just below boiling
point for about four hours; then add
ono onion, sliced, two stalks of celery,
chopped, a .sprig of parsley, a table
spoonful eft salt, and six peppercorns.
Let simmer an hour longer; strain,
and when cold removo the fat and
heat again. Cream together ono table
spoonful of butter and two tablespoon
fills of corn starch; thin with n llttlo
of the hot soup, then turn into tho
soup, and boll for ten minutes. Add
half a pint of cream, and season with
salt and pepper to taste; then add one
fourth of a cupful of blanched al
monds, pounded to a paste.
Crccn Soup. Wash and pick qulto
clean a quantity of spinach; place it In
a saucepan with enough salt,,; and
when done squeeze all the moisture
out and pass through a' hair slave.
Dilute the pulp thus procured with
some well flavored stock until it is of
the right consistency. Make hot, add
a squeeze of lemon and a dash of pep
per, and at the time of serving put a
pat of butter in the turneen.
STEWED KIDNEY AND TOMATO.
Dish-That Will Be Appreciated ot
Change In Menu.
One and one-half pounds of hldney,
one pound of tomato, two teaspoon
fuls of chopped parsley, one teaspoon
of salt, half a teaspoonful of pepper,
two small onions, one ounco of flour,
two tablespoonfuls of dripping.
When fresh tomatoes are not procur
able, canned ones may be used.
Remove tho core and cut tho kidney
In slices about a quarter of an inch
thick. Mix together the flour, salt,
pepper and half the parsley. Melt the
dripping In a saucepan, sllco the
onions, and fry them a golden brown
in the dripping.
Dip the pieces of kidney in the sea
soned flour, then put them in the pan
with the dripping, put the lid on the
pan, and let the contents cook gently
for ten minutes, turning the kidney
occasionally. Cook the tomatoes until
soft, either in the oven or on the fire;
then rub them through a sieve, add to
the puree the rest of the parsley and
the vinegar. Drain off as much of tho
fat as possible from the kidney, and
add the tomato puree, bring to a boll,
then let it simmer gently for 15 min
utes. Arrange a border of mashed pota
toes In a hot dish and put the kidney
and" sauce in the center.
A Frozen Dainty Without a Freezer.
A delicious form of Ice cream which
requires no freezer to make it is called
mousse. It is easy to make and it has
the advantage over the plain cream
and ico in that it does not need to go
into tho freezer at all. To make this,
boll a cupful of sugar and a cupful of
water till they will thread; beat stiff
tho whites of threo eggs and slowly
pour the syrup over, beating steadily;
when It is all in, beat till tho whole is
cold, then flavor, fold in a pint of
whipped cream, and put it all in a cov
ered pall and bury it in a pall ot ico
and salt for four hours. This, llko the
other ices, can bo flavored with coffco
or fruits, or it may be served as It Is,
with fresh fruits around the mold; or
crushed macaroons can bo put In, or
nuts and coloring matter can be add
ed ; a pale green mousse flavored with
a little plstache is very delicate and
attractive, especially If served in
glasses on a hot day. Delineator.
Sour Cream Biscuit.
Sift together three pints of flour and
one gennt teaspoonful of salt. Have
ready board, pin, cutter and greased
pans and sea that tho oven Is vory
hot, for they must be put together
and baked ns quickly as possible. Into
ono pint of thick, sour cream sift
(through a fine sieve) one level tea
spoonful of baking soda. Stir this for
an instant, then mix to a soft dough
with the flour. Turn out on the board,
pat out an inch thick, cut Into rounds,
place in tho pans, brush tho tops
with milk and bako at once.
Crape fruit Sauce.
Wo aro fond of grapo fruit for break
fast, but And them expensive If one
half is served to each person. There
fore I tnko one largo grape fruit, tako
pulp and Julco from It, add the pulp
of two or threo oranges, covor well
with sugar, and let stand over night.
The noxt morning the sauce Is de
licious. The Main Trouble.
Most peoplo would bo satisfied with
tho kind of living they aro making if
rthiT pcoj lo wwr uot living better.
MILLIONAIRE SUCCUMBS TO PER
ITONITIS AFTER OPERATION.
WAS ONCE MEMBER OF CONGRESS
Son of the Late August Belmont Was
Educated for the Navy, but
Early Abandoned It.
Hempstead, L. I. Oliver H. P.
Belmont, after a week's struggle
for life against peritonitis which suc
ceeded nn operation for appendicitis.
died at 6:40 a. m. Wednesday.
Since Tuesday, Mr. Helraont had
been in a state of coma, and. when
bis physician. Dr. Lanehart, nfter an
all-night vigil, decided shortly boforc
daylight that death was near, the fam
ily was called to the bedside of the
The last Saturday In May, although?
tho day was rainy and the air raw, ho
went down to Belmont Park to wit
ness the running of the BclmouT
At the time ho appeared to have
suffered no III effects from the expos
ure and enjoyed the sport thoroughly.
When the physicians were called on
Monday, however, and diagnosed his
Illness ns appendicitis they found his
heart In such a condition that thero
was much hesitation before a decision
to perform an operation was reached.
On Thursday, however. It became ap
parent that the only hope for his re
covery lay In an operation.
Oliver Hazard Perry Belmont was
tho son of tho late August Belmont.
and brother of August Belmont and
Perry Belmont To distinguish him
from Perry, ho was always called
When O. H. P. Belmont wa young,
It was decided that he should keep up
the Perry family record by entering
the navy. The Perry family Is de
scended from the famous Commodore
Accordingly Mr. Belmont became an
Annapolis cadet, but It had little at
traction, for him, and he soon left the
COOPER TRIAL CLOSED.
Court Withhold Decision atfd Calls
Gwlnnell Case on Same Charge.
Havana The trial of Corporal
Cooper of the Eleventh cavalry
on the charge of murder closed Tues
day before the special military court
at Camp Columbia. The court did not
announco a decision, but called tho
case of Private Gwlnnell on a similar
charge. Tho progecutlon and defense
agreed to accept the testimony in the
case against Cooper to answer for
Gwlnnell, with tho privllego of intro
ducing new witnesses. Tho court
then adjourned subject to tho call of
Pioneer Pony Expressman Dead,
St. Joseph, Mo, William Smith
King, aged 82, ono of tho first
riders of the famous Pony express bo
tween St. Joseph and the Pacific coast
in pioneer days, and Indian fighter,
is dead at his home In Amazonia, Mo.
For 48 years ho was employed by tho
E .rllngton railroad.
Steamer Sails Into Port.
San Pedro, Cal. Tho American
steamer Lucy Neff, Captain Hard
ing, out 122 days from Hath,
Mo., for SRn Francisco, with COO ton
of carbide, put In here Tuesday with
a broken crunk shaft to her propeller.
The vessel came 2.000 miles under sail
after tho breakdown occurred.
Double Murder Charged.
Rnlclgn, N. C Ira Oakloy, arrest
ed in Clarksvllle, Va., has been
brought here, charged with tho mur-
dor ot Mrs. J. Undurwood and her
young son and tho burning of their
house at Furjuay Springs to( conceal
the crime on Feb. 1 last.
Gas Explodes, Eleven Hurt.
IndlunapalU, Ind. The plant of the
Preja-OiUght Co. on South street,
which store gas In tank, blew up
atii 11 persons wore Injured, none
STRIKE ON AT GOLDFIELD.
Officers Get Into a Street Fight and
Reno, Nov. A general strlko of
the miners at Kawhldft and at
Goldfleld is called, according to a
report received by Gov Dickcrson,
and Cnpt. Cox ot the state pollco left
Tuesday morning in nn automobile for
A street fight between Sergt. Ott of
tho state police and Carl Young and
Deputy Sheriff Grant resultted In tho
arrest of Ott on nn asiault charge.
Newspaper men and mine owners
finally got a Justice of the peace to
release the prisoner on $500 ball. Tho
county administrator, It Is charged, is
working with enemies of tht state po
lice to drive the body from the camp.
A. O. U. W. at De Molnei.
Des Moines, Iowa Delegations
from Mnlnc to California and
Florida to Washington arrived Mon
day to attend the supreme council of
tho Ancient Order of United Work
men, which opens for a ten days ses
sion Tuesday. Accompanying tho
Workmen delegations aro tho women
delegates to the supreme meeting of
tho Degree ot Honor, which is com
posed of tho wives and relatives ot the
A. O. U. W. membership.
Tornadoes Pass Shawnee, Okla.
Shawneo, Okla. Two tornadoes,
passed this city on tho west
late Monday night, 45 minutes apart.
Tho first one was seen for many
miles. It was the largest cloud of the
many that have visited Oklahoma this
soason. While considerable property
damage was done, no fatalities have
been reported. Tho storm was most
severe wost ot Dale, Okla., and com
munication with that point can not be
Widow of Herman Raster Drowns.
Chicago, 111. Mrs. Margaretho
Raster, widow of Herman Raster, for
merly editor-in-chief of tho Illinois
Stoats Zeltung, was drowned In Lake
Michigan Monday at Wlnnetka, a
suburb, where sho vas a patient at
a health resort. Lft alone by a nurso
who had her In charge, Mrs. Raster
walked upon a pier. It is believed
that she was seized with a fainting
spell and fell Into the water.
All Charges Dismissed.
Portland. Ore. All charges against
George H. Hill, vice president of
tho defunct Titlo Guarantee and
Trust Co., Indicted with J. Thornburn
Ross, T. T. Burkhart, and John E.
Altcheson, were dismissed Monday on
motion of tho deputy district attor
ney, tack of evidence against Hill
was tho reason given by the deputy
district attornoy for moving the dis
missal. Nebraska Floods Still Bad.
Lincoln, Neb. Flood conditions
aro still bad In Southeastern Ne
braska, but tho worst Is believed to
be over. The Burlington's Atchison
line Is tied up on account of wash
outs near Itulo and the branch line to
Salem Is In bad shape, Trains nro do
layed on the Union Pacific between
Beatrice and Manhattan, Kas.
Funeral of Explosion Victim.
San Pedro, Cal. The funeral of
P. S. Maxfleld, ono of tho two
second firemen who died of In
juries received In the explosion on
board tho cruiser Tennessee last week,
was held Monday, Tho body wan
burled along side his live shipmates
interred on Saturday In Harbor View
Kills Wife, Shoots Himself.
Union Springs, Ala. Postmaster A.
C. Walter shot and killed his wife
and thou shot himself at tho postofflce,
where Mrs. Walter was employed as
a olerk. Walter was removed from
tho postmnstorshlp recently.
One Dead, Two Hurt In Holdup.
Chattanooga, Tenn. Ono man was
shot dead and two womvu wero
wounded In a holdup near th? south,
cm limits of the elty. Tho name of
the dead and waundad huve not ax
vet bueu luurnod,
CLEMENT A. EVANS ELECTED
Resolutions In Memory of (Jen. Loo.
Plan to Buy tho Blrthplnco of
Joflerson Davis - Memphis
Noxt Mooting- Place.
IllrmlnalMm, -VW. Willi the selection
of MrmpM ns the place fur the next
minimi ami the election of Gen. Clement
A. Kvuh of Georgia an eommniHlcr-ln-chief
to succeed the Into (len. Stephen
1). I., the United Confederate Veteran
adjourned tlielr annual convention late
'IV ssdeethm of the place of meeting
aroused gteat rivalry lietwccn Memphis
and Atlanta, tliese two eitle being tho
only wie put In nomination.
(Sen. Clement A. Kvnn, the new com-iimwlttr-liifhlcf,
U n mail of pleasant ad
dress, and one of I lie inot laved in the
army. He It ii untiie oi Georgia nnd
born of North Carolina nnd Virginia
Gen. Evans Wins.
The civil wnr commenced while hn 1
was initiator, and although he wa ex
empt from military service, he joined n
iiniiiiy in liU ctHinty In January, l!ifil,
and began hi military career, lie wa
first elected nmjor of the 311 Geor
gia regiment, and then promoted
to colonel. Hi regiment was put in
I.aw ton's brigada, nfterwnnU Gordon'
brigade. Gen. Kviills succeeded Gordon
when he was promoted inaior-ieticml.
nnd iiL'nin succeeded Gordon in command
'Hie crowd in the city continued to
increase today. Iteiinions of various
regiment, brigades ami commands were
held in all twrt of the elty. One of
the tmwl notable of these was that of
elected Gen. II, A. Tyler, of Tenncesce,
To Buy Davis' Birthplace.
An interesting feature of the big re
union convention wu the linuuMiriitit-n
of the movement to buy the birthplace
of Jelfcrson Davis. Tl!l Kentucky di
vision announced that thev hud been
working to this end for some time and
asked the )eterans to take step to ae
quire the property. A committer of fif
teen was named to Investigate the feas
ibility of the project and renirt rk
next year. I lie Itonte is located nenr
The scene of the dftwntown streets of
Birmingham this evening was one of the
most inspiring imaginable. When the
llorul twrade Mcd through the street,
which were lined with Veterans, nnd the
Kinds success j rely struck up "Dixie" ami
the nirs best hived in the South, the
applause was deafening and Ustr
streamed down the eyes of hundred as
the remnants of Forrest's caralrv swept
Election Was Interesting.
There was the greatest excitement in
the convention hall this evening when
the time came to elect a new coiiiman
der-in-chief. After (Jan. Jrving Walker
hud taken tli chair. Gen. Bennett 11.
Young nominated Gen. F.vnns in a glow
ing sieech. Gen. Withers nominated
Gen. ("abcll, and the vote resulted!
Gen. Kvan 1.'.T., Cabell 1,034. In the
contest for the place of next meeting
the result was; .Memphis l,lli, Atlanta
UKin assuming command Gen. Evans
issued the following general order No. 1 :
"In olxilienrc to the mandates of my
beloved comrades ns expressed in con
vention this day, I assume coinmnud of
tho United Confederate Veterans.
"Comrade Wm. K. Mickle is hereby
npMinted adjutant-general and chief ot
stall with the rank of mnjor-gctiernl. He
will immediately assume charge of
the duties of the office nnd will bo
olieycd and respected accordingly.'
Following the election of commander-
in-chief, (ien. Geo, W. Gordon was elect
ed commander of the department of Ten
nessee to succeed Gen. F.vans: Gen. Irv
ing Walker was reelected commander of
the army of Northern irginin, nnd Gen
t'nltcll commander of the trans-Missis
Gen. W. A. Montgomery, of Edwards,
Miss., tmit stalwart Mlssissippinn, whs
designated to deliver the nddress nt the
memorial exercises held at noon by the
Confederate reunion. In accordance with
custom, when the noon hour arrived all
business was suscndfd that memorial
exercise could be held.
At the conclusion of Gen. Montgom
ery's nddress the following resolutions
Resolved, first. That this organisation
of United Confederate Veterans do here
by express to the world and to each
other our regard for him by rising with
liowed and uncovered heads. Wc feel
deeply our loss. The Smith has lweu
deprived of a knightly defender, the
whole country a utrlntle citlren and
Mississippi nn adopted son of whom she
is justly proud.
Second We declare our love for him
ns a Christian citiren, whose life und
character we hold out to the generations
who nro to follow us worthy of emula
tion. He wns a man without guile, truo
to every duty that i1uvcIokmI iiihiii him
n ml filling the psnlmist description of s
citireu of ion: "Iird, who shall uhlde
in till tubelimcle? Who shall dwell in
thy holy hill? He that walketh uprightly
nnd vvorketh righteoiiflies and asketli
the truth in his heart. Ho that luiek
biteth not with his tongue nor doctli
evil to his neighbor."
Third We admired hlui ns a soldier
worthy of tho cause for which he fought
and Med, and one of our comrades whoso
rise to the distinction entitled him to bo
honored by the true soldiers of our
country for all the years that au In
comet tho embodiment of chivalry, p.s
knightly as any soldier who followtl
the buuner of Charlemagne, or planted
the Uomau eagle, on conquered turret or
tower; whose courteous manner to eriing
foe. challenged the admiration of his en
FourthWe cherish his memory, so
full of love for his fellow -miin, fired vvltil
so much zcul for the uplifting of the
youth of our hind, so tender in manner
toward his loved ones, beloved by him
nnd by us. We tender our dnawt sym
imthloH to his family, with the cheering
comfort- of having to glorious an her
itage an to be the dosctmdanU of Stephen
The parade of tint htnoog of tho Con
fuiltiruey was u fitting sllnux to what ii
L'enernllv nrotiolincetl to be one of lh
most successful reunions of iho t nlloi
lonfrJerftte VMrrans. With sprightly
step, liKMsurcd by thrT airs1 the Xoulh
loves, the old warllors no less than
().()()() sirong, traversed the two rrlles
of the parade mute letwcen lines oi
thousand of symmthcilo and Inlerestc I
sK'dator and there was not an accl
denl, not a sln of a tottering step.
Uiving hands served Ice wnler to ihc
old men ns they acd nlnng the ront'
fans were distributed nnd everything
jvovsllile was done to telleve the l n,(
tramp of It tedium. That the neroe
were In excellent spirit was shewn 1'
the fnet tlmt many of them sang ' I
lavorlto eamp songs a they Hinn-he I,
such ns "llHtUrmllk (Mvnlry. "Old Tune
Confederate,' "Bonnie Blue Fhig " Tliev
were Imppy nnd they left a trail of te.i
among the etator, for every one va
touched by the sentlmontal npieil r.t
urnlly made hy the nppearoms of the
There were many In tin pirale who
Imd left a leg or 'erlmp two leg on
some Idoodv Isvttlellehl, tail they en
joyed the occasions as much a the ot
ers, iH'Ing curried in veliieien. IWir y
ncnr.iiire drew forth. If anything, great
er applause than the sight of the fo"t
National Guard as Eicort.
The jMirado formed shortly after II
oclixk nnd required one hour and fiwtj-
live minute to pas n given point. 'I he
route was irom mxih avenue on Mile
t it'll Hi street to First avenue, to Twenty
first street, to Fifth avenmt, t 'I wen
tielli street to First avenue, counter
marching on Twentieth street to C.vpit d
i'atk. wheie the leviewlng staul was
In the vanguard were eight eimiwnli-
of the local national guard, including one
battery of artillery and one troop oi
cavalry. Chattanooga had one troop of
cavalry in line. Gov. 11. II. Comer, of
Alabama, with hi entire staff, was next
in linn. Celt. George P. Harrison, com
mniider of the A la I si ma division, wt
chief marshal, nnd Col. K. ,1. MeCrosln,
of Birmingham, wns rhief aide.
Gen. Evans Leads Parade.
Gen. Clement A. Evans the new com
mnuder-lu chief, wns at the head of ill
column with his entire tsalf, consisting
of (.ell. .1. F. Shlpp. Gen. W. Iv Mltkle,
Col. J. II. lbinklicaJ, tul. u. li. ltsiy,
Col. .1. Thoiitnu llroun, Col. .1. W. Iteed
and Col. Bass. The Sons ef Veteran
followed (he Veteran tliewelvcs, slid
they were accommnlcd by their Hn
A noticeable feature of the parade
wii the fact that a number of the ni
sors preferred to walk with tlw mm
imnle they represented rather than ride
in the carriage which had lxeii pro
vided. Miss Mary Hall, clad in gray,
necompauled the Georgia division on
foot. Mr. Kellv, of New Orleans, it
lady 79 years of age, weat through tin
march on loot, as did .Ml hdna ItoM.,
of Memphis, who had the title ol
"daughter of the cmany she repr
scntcd." Tonieht thousand of veteran sr.'
leaving for liame, but other thousand
have gone to the fair Ground ti wit
ness the Idg display of fireworks, and
stilt others will att'ond the ball nt the
Hippodrome, in honor of the veteran
anil their maid mil sponsor. Hall
were also given at the Country Club
and at the Niutliein Club.
At the ball tonight the Southern
Cross Drill Corps of MemidiU irnve a
splendid drill, first at the lllpsdrome,
wliere tlin nlltcl.il ball was given. III
attendance being exceedingly lirge. Then
the corps was escorted to the Country
Club, where the corps rcnderxl the e-
end time the drill tlmt ha made tlieru
famous. There were cheer on all si le
for the eorp, ami Memphis wa the
I hi polar word on all tongues.
The hit made by the sixinsors of Ken
tucky who sat on the hack of an open
carriage in the parade was only second
ed by the sponsors of Tennessee. Iuiis
iana (uir sex siilTercd by reason of the
carriage they occupied. N'one of the
sjxinsors will ever forget the social at
tentlons that were itaid them In llir
mingluim. At the II!piodrome and
Country Club tonight they were given a
most enjoyable time. All Hires' dav
were crowded with round oi pleasure,
GEN. TYLER RE-ELECTED.
Will Continue to Command Fonett'a
Birmingham, Ala. At the meeting of
the member of Forrest' ravnlry cofp
to day Gen. Henry A. Tyler wns n-elect
ed commander. The attendance at thi
auxiliary meeting of the Confederate re
union vva large. Tim old cavalryinwi
turned out in Horn! parade thi after
noon on horselsick and made a noble
appearance. There were many of the
.Memplilans, .vianainuns nun rveniucK
iuus in this brigade and Gen. Tyler'
headquarters iu the Morris lintel have
been thruligcd nt ull time.
Thu huslnes meeting was held in
Geldei's hall, which win crowded during
the past two days. I here was no oppo
sltion to thu re-election of Gen. Tylf
MONUMENT TO SLAVES.
Veterans Will Honor Them for Fidelity
and Faithful Service.
Birmingham, Ala. The following to
olutlons were adopted in tho reunion to
"Whereas, There has been, nnd still is.
a ready recognition throughout t It--
Southern states ot the lulllilul and
praiseworthy conduct of. the slave to
ward their owners und unprotected fu lit
ilie during our Intel slate wur Irom IHRl
to lhil.'i und
"Whereas, We deem it Just and dilu
the good name, of said slaves, us also to
their iormer owners und to history, be it
"ItcsolvtsI, Hint It Is the sense o( the
delegates that a monument ho erected
at some central situ In the South to tho
fidelity and alter iancu of thu slaves,"
APPERSON LEADS MARCH.
Grand Ball in Honor of Sponsors and
Birmingham, Ala. The ball given to
night ut thu Country Club In honor of
the iiiaids of honor and sponsor of the
Sou of Veteran wa a most brilliant
ulmlr. Sponsor and maids of tho vet
eran weru invited and escort were
piled by (liniii Miiigun-l'ittiis, Son of
Veteran, of lliriiiinghaiu. The gran I
inarili Nvus led by Gen, Aiipuoun, of
Memphis, and thu tihiuf maid of honor
of the Sons, Mis l'u Oeinur, daughter
of Gov. Comer.
OftEN DF ACTRESSES
W a a -
MISS JULIA MARLOWE.
"I am el ail ta write my endow
ment ot the erent remedy. Vrif. i
do so nioif lttartlly."'-Juila Marlowe.
Any remedy that benefits digestion
strengthens tho nerves.
Tho nervo centers rcqulro nutrition.
It tho digestion Is linpalrod, tho nervo
contorn becomo anemic, and norvoui
debility Is tho result
Vmn It not a aenlne nor a
ttlmulant. It benetltn the nerves
by benefiting dlgeitlon.
Pertina frees tho stomach of ca
tarrhal congestions nnd normal diges
tion Is tho result.
In other words, I'oruna goes to tho
bottom of tho wholo difficulty, when
tho dlsngrccablo symptoms disappear.
Mrs. J. C. Jamison, Wallaco, Cal-
"I was troubled with my stomach
for six years. Was treated by threo
doctors, They said that I had norvoui
dyspepsia. I was put on a liquid diet
for threo months.
"I Improved under tho treatment,
but as soon as I stopped taking the
medicine, I got bad again.
"I saw n testimonial of a man whose
caso was similar to mlno being cured
by Pertina, so I thought I would glvo it
"I procured n bottlo at onco and
commenced taking It I havo taken
several bottles and am entirely cured."
LOOKINQ FOR COMFORT.
"Hurry up, Rhorty, an' git a move
on! I wants to roako der nest town
before der jail closest fcr do night!"
TORTURED 8IX MONTH8
Dy Terrible Itching Ecxems Baby's
Suffering Was Terrible Soon
Entirely Cured by Cutlcura.
"Eczema appeared on my son's face.
Wo went to a doctor who treated him
for threo months. Then ho was so bad
that his faco and head were nothing
but ono soro and his ears looked as It
they ero going to fall off, so wo tried
another doctor for four months, the
baby never getting any bottor. His
bond and legs had big sores on them
and the poor llttlo fellow suffered so
terribly tbat ho could not sloop. After
ho had suffered six months wo tried
a set of tho Cutlcura Remedies ac4
tho Orst treatment let him sleep atJ
rest well; In ono week the sores were
gono and In two months he had a clear
face. Now ho Is two years and has
never had eczema again. Mrs, Louis
Leek, P.. F. D. 3, San Antonio, Tex
Apr. IS, 1907."
Kanrjareo as a Food.
Twenty or 30 years ago the back
country squatters, In ordor to destr 1
kangaroos, used to dig hugo pits st
tho corners of their paddocks, runnier;
yards of calico along their wire fcnn
and then drlvo the kangaroos Into t
pits, clubbing and shooting them. la
thoso days kan Karoo skins wore of no
value; now that thoy aro almost ex
tinct, thero is a great demand
thorn. Tho tlcsh ot a young kangarxi
Is by no means to bo despised, asd
kangaroo tall soup Is a delicacy do
hardly to be obtained.
Might Miss Something.
Edyth I told him thoro was no uss
wasting his tlmo, as I didn't In'rd
to marry him and that If ho wrote W
me I would roturn his letters
May me Oh you shouldn't havo d 5
that Ho might have Inclosed maUnH
tickets in some of them.
"My honest conviction, based ur-
my own oxperlcnco and that ot nr
friends, Is that 'Hunt's Curo' will
n largor por cent ot skin troubles, cspe-
daily of nn itching variety, than r.:r
other remedy, Certainly those offll
d with any form of Itch should try It"
j. o. Moonn.
No Need for It
Citizen fciirlmislvi Can WW
wboro you come from make their w '
Strangor (sadly) They don't t"
o. They've got It ready made.
HIeki' CanuHlna Cure Women.
Periodic palna, backache, nervo i''
and headache relieved Inniiciliat' ' '
assists nature, Prescribed by phy- ,!
with best results. Trial bottlu 10c 1 U-U
alt o and wo at ull druKisis.
Many a married woman's Idea "f '
stylish hat Is ono that costs more lb"
her hucband can afford to oay.