Newspaper Page Text
"Glenn paid me a dandy complimnit
last night, mother -one that will
please you, too," said Stella I arding.
"He was talking about the girls in this
block and how disgusted the boys
were getting with them. He said the
trouble with the girls round here was'1
that they had positively no personal I
dignity. and he never seemed to take
into account that I lived in the block
myself. But he made up afterward 1
for forgetting. He said not much.
he guessed, he didn't mean me; that
I was noted for my dignity with all
the fellows, and he'd often heard them1
speak of it. What do you say to
Mrs. Harding was listening with
motherly satisfaction. "How did it
happen to occur to him that you
might be applying it to yourself'" she
"I put it to him straight. I just
waited until he stopped for breath.
and then I said, 'Well, jiminy, Glenn.
is this a slam?"
"Stella, what a speech! There's no
dignity about that!"
"Oh. toot. mamma!" was the laugh
ing response. made without the slight
est intention of, disrespect. "That",
just the way we all talk. Things like
that don't count on dignity one way
or the other-not in our bunch. It's
how you act, don't you k-now?"
Foxes' Scalps and Salvation.
Some years ago at a session of the
legislature of Kentucky an effort to
repeal the law offering a bounty on
foxes' scalps was made, but was de
feated by the -appeal of a member
from a mountainous and sparsely set
tled region. "Do the gentlemen want
to deprive my constituents and me of
the benefits of hearing the gospel
preached?" he demanded, with indig
e nation in his tone and overspreading
his rugged countenance. "We are all
Methodists up my way, and our
preachers won't come without we can
give 'em chickens, I know. We can't
raise chickens unless the foxes are
killed by somebody, that's sure, and
there ain't anybody that can afford to
spend their time hunting foxes and get
nothing to pay for it. So, gentlemen,
if you repeal this law you'll be de
priving my constituents of the benefit
of hearing the gospel preached; that's
the way it looks to me!" The law
was not repealed at that session.-Ar
Hairs and Feathers.
Hairs are found on almost every
thing that grows, and, if we may so
call the fine fibers of asbestus, they
even invade the mineral world.. From
a piece of mineral asbestus quarried
from the earth and looking like a stone
with a satiny fracture the silken fibers
can be rubbed with the finger till the
lump is worn away.
Secure a feather somewhere-it will
be nich better than a picture-and
you-41ll see that it has a ain stem
or midrP Along each side of this ex
tends the thin par, known as the vane.
Look closely and you will see that this
vane Is composed of-tiny feathers, call
ed beards, fastened together tbrough
out their whole length from where
their bases join the midrib to their
tips. You can easily separate one of
these from the rest, when you will see
how like a tiny feather it is, with what
seems. a flue fuzziness along each edge
If there were any money to be made
in astronomy- everybody would -be
studying it. About all we can see is
figures, and these are so big that- they
stagger the understanding. Every child
In the United States knows how to find
the north star (Old Polaris) from the
pointers, of the dipper, but nc child
can appreciate the statement that this
-star Is distant from the earth 210,000,
000,000,000 miles-two hundred and ten
trillions! The Twentieth Century Lim
Ited, traveling at one mile a minute,
would have to run without stopping
for 479,000,000 years in order to 'trav
.erse this distance. If light really
travels 187,500 miles a second, a ray
from the north star would be thirty
six years in reachng the earth.-New
Wouid Not Pay Charges.
He was an impecunious nobleman
-with air castles in sunny France. Aft
er much deliberation he sent the fol
lowing note to the pretty-heiress:
Dear Miss-I love you, but dro not kniow
how to exEpress myself. How 'would you
advise? ,COUNT DE BUST.
And the heiress penned the follow
Dear Count-Express yourself any way
you wish except C. 0. D)., as you are not
worth the charges.
"It used to be my ambition," said the
business man, "to accumulate a for
tune and then retire."
"Well," answered the friend, "haven't
you realized it?'
"No. I've got the money, .. c I don't
dare retire. I've got to stay awake
night and day to keep somebody from1
*taking It away from me."
A Safety Match.
"Papa, what is a safety match?'
Mr. Henpecked (looking carefully to
see if his wife is within hearing)-A
safety match, son. -is when a bald
beaded man marries an armless wo
"Things seeni to be coming your way
"Couldn't be any softer if I was the
hero of a poker story."-Kansas City
Steadiness of national-charactergoes
The Cheerful Undertaker.
A most amusing thing occurred one
evening upon our arrival at a small
town in New Zealand. We found
awaiting us at the station the local
carriage and pair' with the local un
dertaker as footman. He was garbed
in his usual funereal suit of black, but
he had substituted a white tie in or
der to relieve the situation somewhat.
and, evidently with a desire to dispel
any morbid Impressions he might oth
erwise have created, he commenced to
whistle a selection of the most cheer
ful tunes he knew, while he held the
door open for us and helped us into
the carriage-Clara Butt in Musical
Revolts at Cold Steel.
"Your only hope." said three doctors
to Mrs. M. E. Fisher, Detroit. Mich.,
suitering from severe rectal trouble.
lies in an operation," "then used Dr.
Kings New Life Pills," she writes. "till~
wholly cured." They prevent Appendi
*ottis, cure Constipation, Headache. 25c.
at Dr. W. E. Brown & Co., and J. E.
The Frenchman Looked Innocent.
Some time since, in a Tremont street
tore in Ioston, a nervous little t:
renchman brushed against a pretty 9
rifle of vase ware valued at about t:
:14 and succeeded in getting several u
core more pieces out of it than had 0
,one into its making. The floorwalker
ed the abashed Parisian aside and 1-4
4ylitely explained that the broken vase n
nust be paid for. Monsieur fetched a
iandful of small silver and copper, I
nostly foreign, from his pocket when b
.e was told -the value of the trifle. I
"Mon Dieu," cried the Parisian. "70 b
ranes!" At this he took out his bill V
)ook and discovered a fifty dollar ex- e
>ress draft, which the floorwalker in- t
;tantly seized upon, to the unspeak- n
ble horror of its owner.
After deducting the value of the T
-ase the former handed the man his P
:hange and dismissed him with a floor
valker's blessing. The express draft m
reached the bank in due time, with o
our others as fraudulent, but the vol- 1
tile little Frenchman had departed b
outhward with the swallows.-Bohe- o
nian Magazine. 1
On the day of the admission of M. t
Rostand to the French academy the a
tuthor of "Cyrano" and "L'Aiglon" S
gave a breakfast to a few of his a
riends, the guest of honor being Mme.
Bernhardt. The actress was dressed in
i handsome gown, which had been
nade expressly for the occasion. At P
:he end of the breakfast she arose and t
n an impressive manner took a glass, a
ield it high and said. -I drink to the 1
,reatest of French dramatists, M. Ro-:
tand, and I drink after the Greek t
anner!" She then poured the con
-ents of her glass over her head and I
Two of Rostand's small sons were
itting at a side table wearing new
relvet suits, also made for the occa
Ion. In the silence which followed s
Bernhard's dramatic tribute the elder
)f the boys arose and, imitating her
manner, said, "I'drink to the greatest
Jf poets, my papa, and I also drink in
the Greek fashion!" and straightway
celuged himself and his small brother
with the contents of his glass.
A Scene Not In a Play.
An extraordinary scene took place In
the Princess' theater, London, on the
night of the first production of Charles
Reade's great play, "Never Too Late
to Mend," Oct. 4, 1865. During the
prison scene a large quantity of water
was thrown over Miss Moore, who took
the part of Josephs, the character done
to death by the warders. One of the
critics, Mr. Tomlin of the Morning Ad
vertiser, rose from his seat and pub
licly protested against the unnecessary
cruelty. This aroused almost a riot
aong the audience, and the action of
the play was stopped for some con- 1
siderable time. Fuel was added to the
fre by George Vining, the lessee of the
theater, who was playing the part of (
Tom Robinson and who made a most
Imprudent speech, in which he prac
tically insulted every critic present,
with the result that the theater was
left severely alone by the press for i
many months. The play, however, :
turned out to be a popular success
and had, for those days, the phenom
enal ruh of 140 performances.
Reading In Bed.
"Boys and girls under eighteen
should be strictly forbidden to read in
bed," says the Lancet, on the author
ity of Dr. Hugo Feilchenfeld ~of Ber
lin, who declares that in the case of
young persons whose eyes are. not
fully developed the practice is likely
to induce myopia. While young peo
ple run the greatest risk, the Lancet
thinks that reading in bed is unde
sirable for persons of any age and
states that "in the case of aged, ani
ous,worried and bedridden people, to
whom it would seem cruelty to deny
what may perhaps be almost their
only luxury, for fear of inducing some
slight error of refraction, care should
be taken that the light is sufficiently
brilliant, the eyes being shaded from
it, and that the patient lies on his
back with head and shoulders raised."
There was an army of generals as
sembled at Paris in 1814, and when the
various Austrian axgl Pi-ussian gener
al who had been beaten by Napoleon
came crowding round the Duke of Wel
lington and expressing lots of compli
ments to him for having never been
beaten by the French the duke pleas
ed them Immensely by saying, "Ah,
but you. know I never met Bonaparte,
and I have always looked on him as
being as good as 40,000 men."
How Indians Catch~ Monkeys.
In South America the Indian take a
cocoanut and eut a hole in each end
just large enough for the monkey's
paws. Then they fill the middle of the1
nut with sugar. When a monkey
comes across the shell he thrusts in|
one paw and, finding sugar, he pushes|
In the other. He closes both paws on
the sugar and then will not remove
either for fear he shall lose the sugar.
Then, while he cannot use either paw,
he is easily caught.
A Chinese Story.
A Chinese barber while shaving a
customer's head drew blood and put
one of his fingers on the place. Again
ie made a cut and put down another
finger, and so on until he had no more
fingers free. "Ah," said he as he paus
ed in his work, "a barber's trade is dif
ficult. We ought to have a thousand
"Didn't I see the grocer's boy kiss
you this morning, Martha?"
"Yes'm. But he ain't to blame,
mna'am. 'Twas the iceman set him the
"Have you ever played poker with
"Only once," answered Mr. Cumnrox.
"It wasn't very satisfactory."
"Did he win?"
"No: he lost. But it merely resulted
in my having to write him a check so
that he could indorse it over to me."
Member of the Woman's Christian
Temperance Ujnion-Did you write this
notice of my lecture on "The Demon
Rum?" Editor-Yes, madam. Member
of the Woman's Christian Temperance
UUnion-Then I would like to know
what you mean by saying, "The lec
turer was evidently full of her sub
Foley's Honey and Tar clears the air
passages. stops the irritation in the
throat, soothes the intlinmed membran
es, and the most obstinate cough disap
pears. Sore and inflamed lungs are
healed and strengthened, and the cold
is expelled from the system. Refuse any
but the genuine in the yellow package.
Guarding a Nail.
A gentleman in Jerusalem told me
xat he found a Turkish soldier on
nard in some part of the Church of
ic Holy Sepulcher, where It was not
sual for a sentry to be, and inquired
E him why he was there.
He pointed to a nail in the wall and
plied. "It is my duty to watch that
Asked why, he explained that the
,atins or the Greeks-I forget which
ad driven the nail with the view of
anging a picture; that a rival sect
ad furiously objected, saying that it
as an interference with their prop
ety and wanted to pull out the nail;
2at thereupon the Turkish govern
ent had intervened and set him to
-atch the nail and see that no picture
-as hung upon it and that it was not
To allow the picture to be fung
ould have been to admit the claims
f those who drove in the nail. To al
>w it to be pulled out would have
een to admit the claims of those who
bjected to the driving in of the nail.
'herefore the nail must be preserved
nd the picture must not be hung, and
: see that this was so an armed sen
7y must watch day and night. For
ught I know he may be watching
till.-Rider Haggard's "A Winter P11
Traced by a Bluebottle Fly.
The great objection to the use of
oison for rats .is that they retire to
heir homes and die there, to become
nuisance and a menace to health.
riends of the writer were compelled
D have the floor and wainscoting of
heir dining room removed for this
eason. A wiser man, knowing that a
air of poisoned rats had got under his
oor, summoned not a carpenter, but a
aturalist, to his aid. They knew that
he rats were under the floor, but the
lifficulty was to fix the spot There
eemed to the owner of the house no
.ternative to the removal of the
rhole floor; hence his appeal to the
ature detective. The latter would
tot hear of the floor coming up. He
ried out for a bluebottlefly. One was
aptured unhurt and turned loose in
he room. After a little preliminary
tawking the bluebottle darted to the
loor and remained on one spot. like
pointer which has found game.
"Your rats are under there," said
he naturalist. They cut down through
hat board, and there were the rats.
ew York Mail.
The. First Pantomime.
John Rich has the credit of produc
ng the first pantomime ever seen in
Engand. This was performed on
)ec. 26. 1717, at the .theater in Lin
Loin's Inn Fields. Rich had found him
elf unable to compete with the legiti
nate drama at Drury Lane, so he be.
hought himself of the comic masques
xcasionally performed in London and
ombined with their scenic and me.
hanical effects the maneuvers of the
pantomime ballet. The result was
'Harlequin Executed," which the ad
rertisement of that day described as
'a new Italian mimic scene, between
t scaramouch, a harlequin, a country
'armer, his wife and others." There
vas all the business with which we
sere familiar from childhood, huts
urned into palaces, shops into gar
lens, houses into trees. Of course the
'earnest student of the drama" pro
tested against this innovation, ,but
arlequin, Columbine & Co. have
aintained their hold on public favor
intil the present year of grace.
He Knew Them.
This was overheard in the lobby of
. big hotel In Cincinnati when a bus
oad of traveling salesmen came from
he station. Every man of ~them as
e signed the register paused to shake
iands with the hotel clerk-fatherly
>ld fellow who .had been there many
rears. "Ab." said onze of them to the
lerk, "Ws a good thing you're still on
le, Uncle Dave. I don't think the
house could run without you."
'Couldn't it, though!" said Uncle Dave.
'You fellows would come in here, and
f there was a strange clerk you'd
ay, 'Where's Uncle Dave?' And the
21erk would say: 'Why, didn't you
dear? He died a month ago.' And
:en you'd say: Well, I'll be darned!
bat's too bad. Say, when 'll din
aer be ready?"
Dressing the Sponge.
When sponges are first torn from
he sea bed they are of a dark color
mnd living. By tramping and pressing
them with the feet a milky substanlce
:>ozes out, whereupon the sponge dies.
They are then Immersed in the sea
l'or a space of eight or ten hours. The
:lark, skinny substance Is then remov
.ad by scraping, and gradually, through
relening, drying and bleachinag, they
take on the fine yellow color which
tharacteizes many of them.
The Office Boy Instructs.
Contributor-I should like to leave
these poems with your editor. What
is the usual procedure? I haven't
done any magazine work' before. Of
fce Boy-Well, the usual custom is to
leave 'em an' call back in a day or so
an' git 'em.-Exchange.
In the Dark.
Unle Joe-Yes, Teddy, it is quite
possible that there are people In. the
Little Teddy-Well, what becomes of
them when there isn't any' moon?
Caller-Sir, I am collecting for the
poets' hospital. Will you contribute
anything? Editor-With pleasure. Call
tonight with the ambulance, and I will
have some poets ready.-Judge.
It is grdat eleverness to know how to
conceal our eleverness.-La Rlochefou
Prescribes Dr. Blosser's Catarrh Remedy.
Dear Sirs-I first used your Catarrh Cure it
the case of my son, who had chronic naso-phar.
yngeaI catarrh, with great benedit to him.]
aften prescribe it for other of my patients. anc
[ hink it is quite the flnest remedy for catarrk
that has ever been placed on the market.
Thanking you ror past favors. I am,
Yours very truly.
M. J. D. DANTr/LER. M. D..
Elloree, S. C.
Dear Sirs--Your medicine is -:inning fast it
this country. It has effected some remarkabb
eures. I do not Icnow~ that it has failed in ont
instance where it has teen fairiy tried.
Very trulv yours.
Rev. T. H. AI.LEN.
Lexington. K y.
Dr. Blosser's Catarrh Remedy is for sale h3
H. R. Boger. Manning S. C. A month's treat.
ment or tI.00. A free sample for the atsking
A postal card will bring it by mail.
An Added Attraction.
"Ah. Eflsie, it is flne to be married
to an officer-such a beautiful uniform
and so many decorations!l"
"Yes, and, besides that, he'll have a
band at his funeral."-Wahre Jacob.
Foley's Orino Laxative cures consti.
paation'and liver trouble and makes thi
bowsis healthy and regular. Orino ii
superior to pills and tablets as it doei
not grie or nauseate. Why take any
thin els. W.E. Bown Co
His Wonderful Method.
"You haven't been married very
long, have you?" said a guide at the
state capitol to a young man who was
signing "Mr. and Mrs." in the register
for visitors at the desk at the en
"How did you know?" demanded the
"Oh, we get used to such people here
and can tell them every time," was
the response. "You haven't written
that name with "Mrs." very long, have
you? I believe I can tell how long you
have been married from the signa
ture," the guide continued.
"Well, we haven't been married very
long, but I don't see how you can tell
from the signaturd' How long has it
"Well, let me see." The guide picked
up the book and scanned the name
"You have be-an married flve days
today," he said with an air of cer
"That's right, it's five days, but I
don't see how you can tell."
The young wife had been sitting on
the marble bench during the colloquy,
and not until the couple went out of
the building did she tell "hubby" that
the guide had accosted her in the same
way and that she had told when they
had been married.-St. Paul Pioneer
In the Bavarian highlands signposts
along the' roads, instead of stating the
number of mile; or kilometers to the .
various villages, give the amount of
time which the average pedestrian will T
supposedly take to traverse the dis- J
tance. This is merely an official ex
pression of the -very general custom of
the peasants in the region, who invari
ably tell inquers on the roads not C
how far it is to a place, but how long
it takes to get there. Not only that,
but they make the system still more T
unsatisfactory to the stranger by a lit
tle additional eccentricity of their own.
For instance, one asks, "How far is
it to Oberammergau?"
"A small half hour," will be the an
swer, or 'perhaps "A good half hour"
or "A big half hour."
Which is puzzling until the stranger
learns that a "small half hour" means
twenty-five minutes, "a good half
hour" thirty minutes, "a big half hour"
thirty-five minutes, "a small three
quarters of an hour" forty minutes.
and so on.
An Economic Protest.
"Did I understand you to ask me if
I wanted work?" asked Plodding Pete.
. "That's what you understood, If you
understood anything," answered the u
woman with a cold, steely eye and- a
"You've got some wood that needs
chopping, I suppose."
"Lady, I'm surprised at you. Don't
you know dat de trees gather moisture
gradually an' by slowly lettin' it into
de ground keep up a steady water sup
ply? . Don't you know dat when you
leave de hillsides naked an' bare de 4
water comes down in a freshet, same
as beer from a barrel wit de head
stove in? Don't you know dat future
generations Is. goin' to miss de umn
brageous protection overhead an' dat
our grandchildren is liable to be at de
mercy of a parasol trust? An' you
want me to chop wood! Lady, I'm
surprised at you!"-Washington Star.
His Saturday Night.
The pretty, broad faced, blue eyed
woman was tin how it happened
that her husband came home so late
of a Saturday night.
"When he goes to get shaved for
Sunday," she said, "he waits so long
for the line that gets there before him
that he goes to sleep in the chair while
he is being shaved. Then the barber,
who is a friend of his, lets him sleep
as long as he likes after he has fin-4
ished with him. But I don't see how
he can fall asleep with a dangerous 4
razor scraping all over his face. I
couldn't Could you?"
"It isni't the most plausible excuse I
ever heard," said one to whom the
question was put, "but it ought to pass !
on account ol' its originality.":-New
Coloring an Abyssinian Bride.
Western brides have an easier time
than their Atyssinian sisters. On the
occasion of her marriage an Abyssin
Ian bride has to change her skin. From
ebony she has to become the color of
cafe* an lait To accomplish this the
expectant bride Is shut up in a room
Ifor three months. She is covered with
Iwoolen stuff, with the exception of her
Ihead. Then they burn certain green.
and fragrant branches. The fume.s
which they produce destroy the orig
inal skin, and in Its place comes the
new skin, sort and clear as a baby's.:
The elders of the family feed the
young woman with nutritive force
"So you don't believe In Santa
"I didn't exactly say that," answered
the little Boston girL "But I don't p;
prove of him. I understand that he
calls after 6 o'clock and doesn't wear:
evening clothes."-Washington Star.
Not So Sharp.
"That Is as sharp young man your
daughter is going with these days."
"Not so sharp as he thinks he is.
He thinks he Is going to stick me for
a home and puncture my bank account,
but he isn't"-Houston Post
Figures Don't Lie.
Hoax-Men live faster than women.
Joa-That's right My wife and I
were the same age wl'en we were mar
ried, but Im fifty now, and she's just
Won a Wife by His Skiti.
Action was a Grecian painter of
about the time of Alexander, and he
won his wife by his great work. He
painted a picture called "The Nuptials
of Alexander and Roxane," which was
exhibited at the Olympic games. It
created such a stir that one of the
judges cried in admiration, "I reserve
crowns for the victorious athletes, but
I give my daughter in marriage to the
painter Action as a recompense for his
picture." Action was one of the art
ists who excelled in the art of mixing
colors. He could not go to the nearest
store and purchase them, as artists do
C R. Kluaer, the Jeweler. 1060 Vir
ginia Ave., Indianapolis. Ind., writes:
"I was so weak from kidney trouble that
I could walk a hundred feet. Four bot
tles of Foley's Kidney Remedy cleared
my complexion, cured my backache and
the irregularities disappeared, and I
can now attend to busmness every day,
and recommend Foley's Kidney Remedy
to all sufferers, as it cured me after the
doctors and ether remedies had failed."
heo- k fMni
Manning, S. C.
apita o ...... . $40,000
tockholders' Liability...... .40,000
otal Protection to Depositors. $120,000e
A LITTLE TALK
'ith our President or Cashier vill soon
vince you of the advisability of
anking with us.
nd connection of this Bank assure safe
ad profitable management of all your
Everything of the best for
the personal wear and adorn
ment of both sexes.
We fill mail orders carefully
Charleston, S. C.
.BANK OF CLARENI
We solicit your banking bus
natronize this safe and stron;
tinued growth and operation
as a dollar, speaks for~ itself,
We want to be your ban
customer, (come and see us a]
vou are, come and see us any
-9 'doa good thing for yourself.
Interest Paid on
BANK OF CLARENc
Cures Biliousness, Sick
Headache, Sour Stom
ach, Torpid Liver and
Pleasant to tale I
Notice is hereby given, in accordance
ith the requirements of law, and
specially or Section 34 Volume 1 of the
livil Code of South Carolina, that the
dersigned intends to make an appli
tion to the Honorable the General
Lssembly of the State of South Caro
na, at its coming session, for permis
ion and authority to erect and main
in a proper* bridge across the Santee
tiver, from some point on its property
n the North or East side as may be of
aid river in Clarendon County, to some
oint on its property on the South or
Vest side as may be, of said river in
erkeley County; in the locality of its
fill Plant: and connecting the said Mill
laht with its property on the other
ANTEE RIVER CYPRESS
December 5, 1908.
Eat and Grow Fat
FRESH MEATS AT
Sive us a Trial.
lark & Huggins.
~TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
Qounty of Clarendon.
y James M. 'Windham, Esq., Probate
jHEREAS, David E Geddings made
Isuit to me, to grant him Letters of
idministration of the Estate and Effects
f Norman L. Carroway.
These are therefore to cite. and ad
nonish all and singular the kindred
nd creditors of the said Norman L.
Jarroway, deceased, that they be and
pear before me, in the Court of Pro
ate, to be held at Manning on the
~1st day of January next, after publica
,ion thereof, at 11 o'clock in the fore.
ioon, to show cause, if any they have,
hy the said administration should not
>Gven nder my hand, this 2nd day
>f Jannary, A. D. 1909..
JAMES M. W.INDHAM,
[SEAL.] - Judge of Probate.
)ON, Manning, S C.
iess. It is to your interest to
bank, Four years of con
without the loss of as much
does it not?
ers, if you are not already a
>outrit and tell us why. If
how. It is never too lateto
E)ON, Manning, S. C.
axnve Fruit Syr
W. E. BROWN & CO.
Livian Guano a
by the Chemist or the &Manufacturer
)TTON, TRUCK _
ian Guano C orporation
CHARLESTON, S. C.
SIm.V.-ma lmo; E all O* IK COE.
than we qu.ote mean but one.thing- %f.
the .goods are of inferior quality- I!' -
Remember, Mhe best is none too
good.' And the best isthecheapes
- be it Dry Goods or Groceries
TO THE TINES OFHCE
Iakes tidneys and- Bladder Right - OTW AIA
ManZan Pile Remedy IILS
RELUElES WvHEN OTHERS'FAIL SHVNSAON
stops the cough and healslunga eetotecmor fhe
Cleanses the system i IALTLS
thoroughly and clears SHV(*D
sallow complexions of' HMO)N
.,pimples and blotches. 'nwtheansad
131 It s uarntediach.s.ittd.u.wih.a
ey coiae i omfrtiofn
Ge1. ALe &TLSo,
SH A MPIPDTNG
.Dors, Shanss Blnds
-S s Wexgtsnded.ds
Waingn ac Time s s Block.ty
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