Newspaper Page Text
a id in the stomach
and starts fermentation.
form. Your meals
lay like lumps of lead.
headache, and real
'sooach and intestines.
of "Pape's Diapepsin
most as soon as they
bt fohr wthat h ta
IEO reUlief from tArolSPIr
.setlg palle of KHauma
Matgla. Headarbe. etc. At
3cand t 7r a bottNl
In y ownl house
aughBt for that.
Nrear, ie you ae
re, fworl Pad-famo
ar Wst aug 12st ab
1o stamped on
"Mira on each pack
Sof Bayer ablets
nsd proper dire
ad for Pain in
containing 12 tab.
k of Bayer Man
aes to think when
1wl bat baret
. g tment
amen don't get
and mshat It
a don't is
as r o a tne
ba that old boa
aen a ballable of.
t Ye.ar leek
te much and an
the u idas te
.hmeO from em
t; t iMlnatlve
temaltl ik dneg
r een a al
or je are
two or three
w ye ohas rhe.
Sike a tble
a water before
a 0rw and yae
ae This S.
frm the adld 01
ISee bab e. d ued
Uali ad stumuate
Se iit a loagr Is s
*e , at endi
em hae Ii
.3 L 1
JQON BOGARDU3.- KL'C
CHAPTER XI.-Continued. I ee·aied. IPrrsntli rniid-k. t,.~IrlI-L'rnI
CHIAPTER XI.O-CGntinued. rt
It filled Andrea with a premonition ti
and brought her a desperate courage.
Sihe took off her high-heeled slippers c
and cliil,bed down several rungs of the Al
ladder that led to her platform; then S
seating herself and getting a good it
knee-grip on the limb, she leaned down F
and gradually worked loose the cleat e;
below her. After that she took the next k
above and then the next, depositing tl
each cleat as she removed it in her ,tl
No sooner had she finished, leaving o
herself cut off from easy access to the h
outside world but in compensation s
having established a substantial ob- e
stacle to sudden assault from below, ti
than she was aware of the whispering, p
wleezy sound of heavy breathing. Im- g
mediately afterward came to her dis- v
tended nostrils an overpowering odor
of gin, nauseatingly sweet and sour at
the same time. She looked down into
the shadowy gloom and saw MacClos- b
ter's bulk moving slowly upward, rung a
by rung, each movement as deliberate o
and repulsive as that of a giant sloth.
Gripping one of the loosened cleats
in her right hand, she knelt on the
edge of the platform and watched
breathlessly hid progress. When he
came to the break In the ladder his
Struck Him Acrots the Side of the'
Head With All Her Strength.
hbalry pews groped helplessly for a mo
ment only; then they embraced the
tree-trunk and he began to swarm up
the asy slant. "Waiting up for me
dariee?" he whispered.
Andrea 'suppressed an tentinctive
impulse to fly before his advance, all
the more terrifying because it was so
deliberate. Her face went white, her
eyes narrowed. but her lips set In a
straight line as she waited, trying her
best to quiet her excited breathing lest
it betray her pitiful agitation. She
measured the distance between the
edge of the platform and those slowly
sliding hands. Only when they got so
t close that she could see the mist of
fine yellow hair em them did she strike
first at one and then at the other, and
not with the edge of the cleat, but
t with the three Jagged nails that pre
Struded from its t slde.
With a bellow of rase MacCloster
snatched back s pleced bands, trust
lag to the rip of his knees. Andrea
dclutched the eleat tightly, leaned tior
ward sad struck him across the side
o the bead with all her strength. He
loot his balace and il. She heard
hbl body crashlig from limb to limb
idttl itt landed with a terrIle thiod m
oseme platter far below. Up fom the
depths came a liquid stream eaCrss;
he could mo tlager bellow, he was
whnling with the rage that mea to
Andrea ank beck and cowered I
the corner hber hovel. She was
Sthrough; that last blow had drarlaned
her i al energr ad courage, she was
no longer coaelo a desIre to l-e.
Her head rang with Inctedtle ou.
Helluelnatloo tortured her ad eva
Sbrought to her lenglg ears the ft
away bhaum o Terets airpane motat.
vivid *n was her leagtlioS tt the
Sheum grew leder ad louder, as *
would have dome in reality, and blaa*
C attalned a saip wrar, *me aul
Swlstfolly, her ae lillmined by all eb
Slove of te White M n which be had
hidden ounder a mask it fppdae ut
Swhicl, now that hope was dead, p
t clamed Itself frankly and seemed to
SI be trylag to rok her to eIt ad
SSuddenly a terrle ripplog arnasb
above ber head tire throtgh her omb
ed senses ad breasllt her stagermtIg
6 to her fet the whole semie r stint
ta trett oh tie la wayed mad hint as
thoegh it had been struck by a terme
i. trong Imbs b eaked and eaked
Iwith reportse pi pstl hots ad a
er evt leases Ml with a tfait
I dI*-dre~e @at esud be aedy
r lnes as i asIsa the IsrM e
, thse adpiea I g, emr s.
- i l ee
11~ -LI .- --- -
reuiseu. kresenrly sulloKe. bpearl-gray.
!h:lan to seep through the thaLtch of
Andrea came fully to her senses and
called inl a clear, high voice: "I'mu here.
White Man; I'm here. White Man."
She repeated the cry steadily at short
intervals until he shouted an answer.
Following the sound of his voice, her
eyes caught the gleam of his hunting
knife, hacking a way through the
thatch and when, finally, his feet were
,thrust through the opening, she seized
and guided them to a foothold. In an
other second he was standing before
her. Even in the dim light she could
see that his face was blackened, his
eyebrows, eyelashes and mustache en
tirely singed, his hair burnt off in
patches. "Oh! White Man!" she
gasped, throwing out both hands to
"Drop it," said Trevor shortly.
"Which way to the ground?"
She showed him. lie slid down the
branch until he struck the first cleat,
and waited there to catch her. "Come
on, now," he said. "In thirty seconds
whoever's left in this hell-hole will be
From below them and outside the
cata came the ululuing of a thousand
panic-stricken voices, overlain but not
dominated by the bellowing of Mac
Closter, issuing drunken and impossi
ble orders intermingled with horrible
and obscene oaths. As Trevor and An
drea reached the platform at the main
intersection of the tree's branches the
pall of smoke that had been following
close on their heels descended with a
swirl and enveloped them. He turned,
caught up her skirt and threw it over
her head; then he seized her in his
arms, buried his face against her
breast and staggered blindly down the
In the van of the smoke, almost as
though he were being propelled by it,
he stumbled through the exit into the
cool air of night and a glare that paled
the face of the full moon., He dropped
Andrea to the ground, stepped oves
her and stood face to face with the
raving MacCloster. On the instant the
giant fell silent. He stared vacantly
for the space of a second; then hit
ravaged face writhed into such an ex
pression of sublimated hatred as nat
man lives to see twice. Murder wrote
itself large across his features, slog
murder with bare hands for this ene
my who had sent up in smoke ant
flame the one beloved earthly posses
sion of the wreck of a life. With a
choking gulp that seemed to rend hi:
throat he charged, head down, arme
thrown wide, talons clutching in an
ilis mouth twisted In a thin smile
Trevor shot from the hip. The bulle
of the heavy service revolver caugh
MncCloster in the shoulder and spur
him around three times. Trevor fire
again. The giant's body seemed ti
waver in the air, then crumpled any
fell sprawling toward the gun, fac
P "You've killed him," sobbed Andres
still on her hands and knees.
"In a way," said Trevor calmly an
'e half to himself. "He really died year
a CHAPTER XII.
' The memory of that tragic memeun
i strangely enough, was not to live Ir
i Andrea's mind by reason of the slgl
'e of the collapse of MacCloster's bull
'7 but by what followed immediatel
i after. Never could she forget th
I sudden stilflng of the ualluing and th
e instantaneous smile, broadening to
d grin, that dawned on the face of ever
The black throng backed step b
step before the terrific beat of tt
Sflaming cia. Their scorching face
glistened with sweat, but their eye
hungl greedily on the crumpled, spraw
Slag mass that was all that was left
Macooater. In the pleasurable an
Sfelt of the moment the7 were carel
Stof the fact that the doom of the entl
Trevor tarned on them in a whli
rags and with a well-a4lmed ballet ah
an sepgal from between the legs of
Sgreat hulking brate whose mouth w
slaverbs with revoltias enjgment <
the sem. The black's face went rS
Swith fright; his eyes came back vith
sap from their semasml teast. Ma
of his cempanlouse laughed aloud, bi
Sothers only licked thick Ilps In besti
Shunger for more daughter.
"Yout" cried Trevor, pressing tl
, massle of hib revolver nlato the qulve
t lgnaked stomach of the man he be
frightened. "Get your crew togethe
Take me home."
Half an boar later Andrea tofu
ers wl ouce more In MacClosterl
beet buat la spite of the fact that
ad Its appenatments and thbe crew we
nt the same with the exception of the a
Sblack who had been killed, it seem'
ta atterly strange to her eyes, aqw i
d longer glsUed by mslaery. 8he tarn
to Trevor, who had not spoken to b
slince first bhad joiaed her in t
a els. "The boat is qute diferet," a
SsaMid. "It's s though I uaw it for ti
as H gave hYr no anawr bqyeod
n. ainei'mittal grnt, nor did be lo
ad at her. Hi ey a wa fastend I
a sahed om the river, tracing out t
at srt o te eumout u deep wat
tI A I aebI leek ae into abr
t ames;e abm i a dt hmL u e
-, pavian teles he half-Iisle at
It gessadin hiw pese "Kr Mael
an amme m mr *b akd
haven't the words; If I tried my heart
would choke me."
"Thank me?" said Trevor. casting
her a casual look. "What for?"
Andrea's lips trembled. If only the
fire hadn't happened just when it did.
she thought, if only it had given him
thne to find her, to take her in his
arms: "For saving me," hle answered
"For saving nothing." :flirtmed Tre
vor. "For saving the nothing that is
left of your beauty and fre'dhnns and
honor after the touch of that Ieast."
(Overwhelhting sh:ate staint'l her
cheeks; shet felt all that wa:ls n ,oble ntud
generous within her shriveling into "t
strangling knot. Sheit tritl to .speak,
to protest agatinst his luarine-s asd ilt
justice, bilt she (out0tll only 'nlibs. "uor
hours they sat in atbolute ,i ln"e'. and
gradualtly the cohl that had si tri k her
hItart spread through all her ltlsy un
til her teeth begun to 'h:atter.
"\Vhy are 3you doing thalt " aslkel
f Trevor sharply. "It isn't really cold "'
"I'uT d-d---1-d' oing it I-i- -h4'
'cause I c--c-ca:tn't help it." chattered
Andrea. "I anm c-c--co-:"d Slit
i lresssed herself agtinst his ,body, a:,
t though she btegged for his ortnis :iaouit
her. lle drew away from her.
r She crourched back in her cornel
g and turned uipn hint the netlusing eyes
e of a child that lhas been cruell3
e wounded ; then her womanhood calm
1 to the rescue. It reasoned with her
h, told her that the time for pride hat
e passed, fo" if she lost this lmian slih I,'s
d till men forever. No longer could shit
s say "my world" and think of parties
t- Bond street, taxicabs aind the sntartes
n restaurants; her world was here be
e side her, to win or lose.
When it carne to describing he
hours with MacCloster, she harper
F. with supreme feminine intuition on t
single fact. Again and again she gave
he hint to understand thatt except for luilt
t, ging her across his shoulder to th
e hboat, MacCloster had not once s
is much as laid a finger on her. So care
1 ful was her narrative in its logical as
quence of detail that it could not fal
to carry conviction with it. Treve
id gradually melted to the extent of fit
t ing his pipe and lighting it.
c- She told of her entering the couot
ti- around the great caia with MacCltstel
le of his discovery that a case of gin hta
p- arrived with his freight and of th
in oily change that had come to his voice
1e At this point In her story Trevor fol
g got to smoke. He clutched the he
a bowl of his pipe in a grip that mad
d, his knuckles show white. She coul
er feel him listening with his whole tens
is body. She hurried on to her climax
,r to the description of her strategy I
he removing the cleats and of MacClo
ter's terrifying attack. She even r
as peated some of his words. "He sat'
it, 'Waiting up for me, dearie?' and the
he I drove the nails into his hands ar
when he snatched them back, I hit hi
across the head and he fell. And the
er I heard you coming. I thought I he
he gone mad, that it was not with my ea
he but with the longing of my heart th,
sly I heard you coming. When I callk
its and you answered I forgot that I hi
x- ever known fear; I knew that I wi
safe, forever and forever."
ute "Good girl," sMd Trevor huskily. I
reached out and patted her hand b
e his thoughts were not altogether wi
nd her; they were lingering behind, he
es ering over the scene of her element
a battle with MacCloster as though I
his souglht to steep his soul in that rect
ma lection in an effort to drown for on
m- und all time the memory of tweni
four hours of torturing jealousy.
toe, "So you're not jealous any more, a
let you?" pleaded Andrea.
g:t "Jealous!" exclaimed eternal m
u impatiently. "Who said anything abe
.ed jealousy? It's one rotten quality the
to thank God, I don't possess. It's t
ad canker-worm that eats into the het
Ie of trust. A man that feels it, demea
the woman he loves."
e, "How extraordinary," murmur
Andrea, "because I don't believe a
md woman In the world ever really lov
ars an unJealous man. Qf course," a
added thoughtfully, "we despise' je
ousy-but that doesn't keep us fri
adoring It in Just one man."
Trevor was silent for a long tir
t, pondering on this absurd and ant
in swerable argument. The sun are
ght and set to work at once to overht
lk, the world; Andrea grew warm a
ely then drowsy. She began to nod a
the her body to incline. If it had droor
the in a direction directly opposite to tl
a in which it actually did, she woi
sy have fallen Into the river; as it h
pened, she fell against Trevor's she
by der. He first assured himself that -
the was really asleep and then slipped
•es arm arond her and held her close
yes He forgot his borns and bruises.
I. fatigue and hunger; he looked be
of with exultant pride upon the ma
se itrom of emotios that he had ride
l to reach this haven of his soul's pea
ire The feverish haste with which he I
dug out the airplane and patched
bite up, the white rage in which he 1
hot hurled himself with it into the air,
• a absolute and marvelous determinat
s of the steady, unwavering flight t
of had carried him straight to MacCO
tay ter's cral, all became emblems to I
ha of the power of that which is wit
an us to rise eternally to superhbum
but belghts on the wings of a little love
He glanced downward at the !
bead pressed so close to'his shbool
the that the wide brim of his beli
shaded it as well as hbls own and
had his eyes follow along the curleed
er. length of Andrea's figure. She see,
very small, very young, inflnli
nd potenLt For the first time in their
w' tereurme he consiously remembe
Sal who she was and all his bravado in
e face of false values, all his logical
Sdifference to established forms,
Sfrom hsi. He trembled for the thl
She had done to, the murder he
Scoolly committed on, the person of
b Honorable Andrea Peller i
th8be S had saild that she knew hes
_safe with him forever and forever
the while he recognised the goentle a
that had o ove.urbdened her to
d he felt anow an aebY within hi
look gMurd, not t Hae dre
far lor, bat ths much dearer creatur
t his own maLng, fro the ban
ttouc of teagne as weR as hand.
nrus Me threw up hs heed as thog
p a etvi end enoebled deterw
that ties that wd abn foe m end
S o seund eess asMseo f the a ='**
I le been hen ftc dg4s sem
lines, "HWhether you want me or dec
tmiock me. the die is forever cast; your hot
truth and your untruth, your weak- owe
ness and your strength. purity or SlN
taint; I shall take you all and taking nat
I you. t:tl:, only myself; for love is an
Sindivisille, Ini integral possesslon!" hat
CHAPTER XIII. the
Andlre:a did not a:wake uintil Trevor 1
withdrew his iarm, which was when di
Sthey were alrealdy in sight of their no
hone l:,nding. "N
lty tlhte t .ne she rc':h.llel the :camp fee
I jlte 't1a: in nc I!coodel to w!ci'niilc ' the hi
tio ]ihin -ight of three w]hite llen
SI uIfortabilit cha'l:irs. their helt" 't\ atilt tin'
'l,.ttlilo ; t,-ied alside' anti th.ir ..ho-t
S.l, v, - iiI i iter'l.hirts iiull ittoeto l'd at tilt' -ot
r netk. The only tiling to bI. dii-.,ern'd hi a
il th ,ir f:tv-,r ti:.s thi:tt th y e tr,' atill "i
fr ',.hiy .hi v t ni . It 41ii not ,chIee.r her Iit
1 ti see that uttpItn t itlichint -.irht of
Ih,11t. 'i'relvors fclte cleat reel. li
S "\'hi ati'e t he Inteitllt eri :" she goit
. 'asked shItrt ly.
S iiis .' hr't . went lip. "IInterop ers.
SAtd(ltea l'elltr?'" hIe askedl nith :I
I l s ile'. Thou hllis face turnllled ctit.
'"Will youl e oe %hllat I ask hlls ti e':'"
r he inquirel.
l She stilled the feelinig of rebellhion
Y that imtunediately rse in nher ait this
' reeurrelce of his fighting voice. "Yes."
r she said meekly.
l "Pllease slip quietly to your reelnt.
i have your te antlld batth alone aInll
e dress in your smurtest khaki otutlit.
leggings and aill. When you hltc e done
t that, plense wait till I ceomie."
Andrea could not resist a single'
shot. "Yes," she snid delemurely. "Just
r for a change I'll go and have nely tea
t1 and bcath-alone."
a Trevor iglored the hit. "Good girl."
e he said, his attention already swerving
4R to his snoring guests.
e "And you won't tell me who they
to are?" asked Andrea. "Or don't you
e- lie fixed her with n metaning stare.
it "Certainly I know," he said. "for I
r sent for them at consideralde expense
1- and troulee. Also I may as well tell
•you now that one of them at least Is a
rt priest of the Church of Englandl."
r, A flame of color stained Andrea's
nd cheeks and her eyes went suddenly -
t' wide. Things were moving and only -
e. by a tremendous effort did she catch
ir- up with them. "Great expense." she
ot murmured. "Something under three
te pounds, I suppose."
Id Undoubtedly a hit but also ignored
s by Trevor, whose mind was intent on
_ far more weighty affairs. He
In shrugged his shoulders and pointed to
her but with his chin, an expressive
hut most reprehensible adoption of na- h
Id, tive habit. She took the hint. never- a
en theless, and as she starter he said. tl
nd "Please remember. Please don't show
im yourself this time, will you9' The
en tone of his voice was a great improve
ment on all that had gone before. She
at threw him a smile over her shoulder
and proceeded to cross to her hut on
ad exaggerated tiptoe.
ad Trevor did not bother to awake his i
as guests; he went straight to his room
and gave himself up to a long-drawn
Re out orgy of tea; hot bath, sharp razor
nut and clean clothes; to say nothing of
ith the cleansing, anointing and handag
OVn lng of his many burns and wounds.
tah'l en. hours later, he had completed
he the complex operation to the best of
ol- his ability if not entirely to the sants
ice faction of his vanity he opened his
ty- door a crack and looked out. The
three guests were awake and reading.
Ire They seemed quite comfortable as well
as quite at home, a hotile and three
tan glasses having maglcally accrued to
nut the table in their midst. It seemed a
at, shame to disturb them at that par
the ticular moment and Trevor decided not
art to. He closed the door, barred it, dis
ins connected the alarm gong and left his
room by the covered way.
red It is a matter of record that while
ny this same inclosed alley was certainly
Ves not over thirty laces in length and
he couldl have betten traversed inl half ts
me* e1 y
shete to et end of
life. He looked upon her lovely tur
bled hair that was till lau fro
t bath; on her deep e eyes, e
e; her red li, ready to hi
man a ; d m r har ,
Skephed many seconds, it took him exactlys o his
dthe athirty mntes " get from his aed of
toe and wthe iht of her made him trademble.d
had Never before had sthe seemed so al
the tosether dqal s to every demand of
Sbled ar that r demi lishbt from.
and ie ath; on her ee be hee ach
I her serve nagaly abast her sw and
deciding that he would tfeel more at
home and perhaps lmore secure in his
own, asked her to precede him there.
She consented Iiand upon arrival ualtde
naturally for the couch.
'1 think." :said Tr'ewr hastily. "you
haIl ,etllt "it here-fir I chall:lrie." Iie·
drew toit a ,tr ighlt-Ib:lcki' i c.hair by
the taible. Sh, cait him an inlluiring
glance but sat down wilhout remark.
Trevr hdid i ot it ; hIe paced'i til and
"i, w I kllnw\ h w . u ll t' 11 i llt l ',l to
feel , u hi, t , i.:i rnai s\in:: tl
hi. 1 r:t ew.
"'x\ r:: il'rdili ry in erterd cinci
th lele." reli:lr!ed T-re% r. "I ft e l like
the 'ar lla ."
,ih eie ',re ol n thi- rt.j, inrer for
Itlil,1·o it li:1t rq lli:lt l ,', .le 1, vl Tn f
"hic t: , . " Iinall -I,, 'h 7'r ch l tl sl
i \it i her 11," 1 i n t l spe. .. "I'll I I lthat
S f'or II , lle,wit." .he '.i- i withI
elin;ti . "'i' 1" '4 'l UV X% 1h t yoiutl'Ve
'Th'i I',,'l: - .n 1 4 !d l:'iel' be f ,r heir.
".11 righti." hl ' - id. 1',:r a ýecsl'li 1 he
_ j A
"Will You Marry Me?"
hung on the verge of further speech
as though he were counting "one, two.
three--go:" then he plunged: "Will
you marry me?"
Here was a game that Andrea knew
from Its Infancy to its old age. The
e first move on its checker board was
r as fixed as it was easy. "No," she
1said promptly and automatically and
glanced up with a half-hored look that
Ssatid: "Your turn to play."
That look was destined to die a st+'
den death. "Thank God!" said Tres -.
fervently, apparently looking into
spiiace, but in reality taking In her gal
vanized start through the corner of
one eye. "You see," he continued. "I've
1come to ny soenses and begun to get
, your point of view. It's still true
I that you asked me to bhrng you, but
it's no less true that you thought you
were just going up for a morning
reeze, a hile I knew that once, you
Sere in that flying nlnchine it was
gotod-by to a world. If I'd told you that.
a of course you wouldn't have come."
"Of course." said Andrea, faintly.
iHer heart was aching and inside of
her its pulse was drummiing an old fa
Smilar childish refrain of helpless rage.
"lie didn't play fair! He didn't play
le fair !"
"Under the circumstances and ae
knowhqlging my fault, I could do no
hless than offer tot marry you in spitte
of your high station in life. I felt that
you might think yourself compromised
to such an extent that even my humble
person would prove some sort of an
amend. It's a great relief to know
that I overestimated the situation all
Andrea realized that the false starti
had thrown her out of the normal
stride of the game and she was ready
ito clutch at a straw. "Why, I hadn't
thought of that-I mean, I'd forgotten
it somehow--but I do feel compro
mised-awftully." She looked hopeful
ly at his set face.
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
It Is a strange fact that Australa.
the home of the wattle (acacla).
should import nearly £h50.000 worth of
wattle hark tIn one yeair, and that the
chief exporter of the bark to the com
aonwealth should be South Africa
the country which began Its wattle
plantations with trees Imported from
Australia. Cheap labor int Natal. ena
abling the stripping of hark at one.
seventh the cost in Australia. and the
need for expensive wire fences in the
_latter country, probably account foE
Sthe anomaly. It is worth notingt, how
ever, that Victoria has 21.000 acres o
black wattle In one of her state for.
ests, and other large areas will bi
Bacon's Relellion in 1678.
In 1678, on April 20, Bacon's rebel
lion began. The colonists of Virglinl
were being constantly haraoned by th
hostile Indian bands, who descendec
on their settlements to plunder aw
of kill. The people asked Gov. Berkelel
ad to allow the rm to for guard led b
te Nathanlel Bacon, a young planter, tfl
le the defense of their homes. Berkelel
al refAed, talling the request a presump
of t!on on the part of the common rpea
im- pIe. In defance of the governor's or
oum der, the volaters se out utnder Baco
ch against the ladiana. Bacon was d
her lared a traitor and ordered to he ez
ot- euted for bhi lneabordinatlon, bat b
i fell Ill of a fever aid died durnag th
his Jeust New.
She "Pa, what's an optiistt"
led. "Re is a dealer, my som, who has
p large stock of what peopte want yve
as- muac, and who thinks that the hig
He cost of lvin milht he very m
CAME NEAR DYING
Finally Used Dean's and Was Restored
to Health. Has Bee Strug
and Well Since
"'I daria t %ver ni eak'n,.td my kilneys
when I w.l.s ,t lo"nngt man.' t.Iys L. W.
(;,s ' ', .3 F `t.. Andr-on, hb. .
"I'mn ll, . ten tratt- ago. I t. I. in such
hIt a ri, th.lt I exl,ected to die.
k. i ,, f .i t .: innI m
tk e n. .I a:"
, . It t i. h a
l iii't . li-. " t I ,
l"--,I r. \ ,01 \ II V
i. , lt in "t have
,t1 t o . ut a tr nd l le
unnh Ine It I 1 loan'$ KI~ neU t'ils
.n, . I ov , Ff, In h to hi -t. Ikan'a
I l,·p :e ltrlii tie tart and eleven
Iol\- lniie ni pr K-nrnt cue which
Ih Il ted c.ht h \.. e . i Itn· not had
f1'ro l \.--," llrorn tIo before yli.
." . . Shu alte, Solary Public.
Get i Di a'si t An Si S. Itc I Bll
D I A N ' S ' DIt. .'
FOSTER.MnJURN CO. IUFFAJD N4. Y.
"lid h tr hiýl. I ain.- f it ha
"No. i~ '.Si ."-orn to liefore lTri.
Pills and Strong Medicines Made
This Lady's Troubles Worse,
But Thedford's Black-Draught
Improved Her Appetite and
Took Away Her Bile.
'ancy, Ky.--Mrs. Corn Waddle,
resident of this place, gives out this
statement: "I have taken Black
Draught and found it to be the belt
liver medicine I ever used. It has
just been fine for indigestion, olu
stomach and a bitter taste in the
h I used to get bilious and constlpated
D. and had to take something. Pills and
I other strong medicines would onlytear
my stomach up and leave mei t he
worse fix than before taking. I began
to have sick headache.
e, After learning of Black-Draught I
id took it and was cured of sick head
it aches. One or two doses a week, or a
pinch after meals, kLpt the bowels
I open and took away.all bile. I have a
* good appetite, due to my use of Black
If your liver is not acting proterl7
you may suffer from such symptoms .
as headache, blliousness, constlipatio,
ie indigestion, etc., and unless relieft is
at obtained serious trouble may result.
m In its 70 years of successful use,
rg Thedford's Black-Draught has been
u found to relieve these ailments and
as stimulate the liver to do its work.
it, At all druggists.-Adv.
ly. It isn't what a man is going to do
f that adds to his lank balance. >"
e. GREEN'S AUGUST FLOWER
Constipation invites other trobles
e- which come speedily onlerss quchly
eo checked and overcome by Ges -
to August Flower which is a gentle lan
at tive, regulates digestion both
ti stomach and intestines, eleas
le sweetens the stomach and al
an canal stimulates the i ver to
Sthe bile and impurities from
allI It is a sovereign remedy uaed ia
thousands of households all over
rt civiized world for more than
al entory by those who have
ly with Indigestionl , nervous
n't aluggsh liver, coming up f
en pitation, eoanstipation nd
ro- testinal troubles. Sold by
ul- and dealers everywhere. Try a
take no sbstitute.-Adv.
"That woman claims sah uIdei
in. hushand." "So she did; she
I). fool of him."
he MCIn Poa mOR AY HAIR.
ni To hal piet ofwatwr add l e.by
'- a sall box e Brt eCompAe d,
tie em. of glysarie. Apply to the hale
an week until it beasems the daimei
d. A drultma pt this I
mix it at hoes at vry littl eiL
graduldly darken r aed, d grP
the and will smke harsh hair sof d
he It will not eo' the asalp, ls not
g greasy, and does not rb o~b-Adv.
o Any young girl can tell you that
or- mother's only fault i the good.
Sshe is constantly giving.
sltse follws a
n· Neglected Cold