Newspaper Page Text
From un Anderson Woman's View? ;
In view ot Anderson's unusually
Uno fall erop of brides It would seem
that to Anderson young manhood
"bard times" ls u spur rather than
a detriment of matrimony. And right
they are too, provided thal they have
made the wise choice, though It takes
calculation beyond the powers of an
Archimedos to prove thut a wife 1B,
economically us well as ethically
speaking, an asuet aud not a liability.
In our thrifty grandmothe 's day
obtaining his wife wan the enamored
youth's only anxiety, nowadays main
taining her 1? his chief concern; and
In every stute except our own peer
less Carolina retaining her has become
his paramount ^problem. The ancient
chroniclers tell ifs that in the shadow
of the Carden wall, "while Adam del
YOd, ICve span" and while ho "by the
sweat of his faco" provided bread, sho
persplr.nl happily over ita preparation
for the family menu. According to tho
artificial fabric of high society today
convention dictates that man shall be
tho producer, and woman tho consum
er. While the husband bends all his
onorgles to thc pulling up of the fam
ily hoard, the wife IB expected to
bend all her energies to its disburse
ment, and righi nobly aahe fulfills her
But Anderson is not yet hopelessly
Joined to the Idol "Senseless Fashion."
The canker of idleness Among women
which ' .. eating the heart' from ' the
hoTne life or most of our large cltleB
flnud small encouragement in the no
rial atmosphere of our wholesome
Those Anderson brides aren't go
ing 'st bo dead weights. They are -
an they should be-just brimming over
with an ex urbe ra nco of life and gaiety
and enthusiasm that we Btald matrons
und stern fathers sometimes shake
our heads over and deplore as "fri-. -
nilly, and flightiness, but just watch
it soften into the cheery contentment,
the calm poise, ant?, mature sweetness
of demeanor that characterize tho hap
py house wife.
And let us bo watching these proud
?ion edicts "In our midst" too. Surely
his becoming new dignity, this depth
of kindliness and breadth of smile
aro too-good to outlast tho honeymoon!
A woman's love and a woman's un
failing trust In giving her life un
reservedly Into a man's keeping have
always been the most powerful fac
tors In the development of manhood
to :lts fullest capacity.
When mother rove has done all in
Its' power to direct a son's impulses,
encourage or discourage his Inclin
ations, instill right principles, trait)
bia thought habits, and steeiy hts
Judgment, there ls at b*st only a prom
ising fledgling Toady to be pushed
from tho home nest. It ls the wife of
bia choleo whose Influence arouses
mun ? inijiicni. HUIUILIUU, uulcruiiwca
his achievements, matures his char
acter, Impels his career, and even of
ten decides his Anal destiny. Small
?.-i>r?tifir that w* parents quak*, ?nd
' adylse, and meddle, and connive- alt
to no purpoae-when we see our frtrjh*
and daughters dancing and dallying
and playfully tossing this dangerous
plaything called love. *
According to King Solomon, "the
way of a man with a maid" is one of
tho few (?) Inscrutable things of
Creation, and the reason ls that it fol
lows a law Ot Davine ordination, for
' upon lt rests marriage, the basic ob
ligation of organised r.ocicty.
The time for parental tampering->
and then it is not tampering, but co
op?ration in Cod's eternal .plan- if
fi om babyhood, by clumpier by pre
cept, and by unremitting vigilance to
endow your boy with a clean mind, a
chivalrous soul, a sturdy body, ami a
reverence for womanhood and woman
kind that all the follies, arid seams
.and gilded 1 mm! tatton s of womanhood
in the world cannot shake nor Invei
gle into mischief., ' . ?L .
A lato Anderson' bachelor Oked to
give aa MB excuse, tor not marrying
that ho had never discovered a wo
man halt as beautiful, lovable and al
together dcatrablens-his mother. And
very probably you never wilt find
her counterpart reay-raado," was the
reply. "You must remember that your
mother had been living with your fa
ther quite a number ot years before
you were aware of her perfection."
That mother had a controlling voice
in her son's choluo. though sho never
saw the woman he wisely delighted
Whether acknowledging the fact or
not, tho controlling ambition of every
man ta to have and to hold his chosen
printed on th
j mato; and whether lil? choice ia bas
I ed upon a deliberate, cold, calculat
1 lng coiiHideration of her flltness-_
thank Divine Providence and not the
Bugenists, ii seldom la-or upon that
instinctive, overwhelming Impulse
which the poets call rove, their point
l applncas. the welfare of their com
munity, and tho well-being of poster
ity depend upon thc wisdom of this
Notwithstanding the magnificently
improved conditions of today. King
Solomon from the abundance of his
"exceeding much understanding" and
his exceeding more experience gives
to the modern distracted wlfc-sotker
several valuable pointers on wife
choosing. Poor old King Solomon- Mad
lin not hoon so I. ound?down by coum i
conventlons, and so beset by surround
ing kings with marriageable daugh
ters, and so susceptible to feminine |
flattery, ho might have practiced his '
own preaching, and have been a shin
ing example of the contentment of
monogamy, for he certainly emphaslz
cu his "A" when he ejaculates, "A
prudent wife is from the Dord," and,
"Whoso findet h a wife, iilndeth a good
tiling, and obtalncth favor of the
Lord;" and he stresses his "the" when
he reiterates from the bitterness of
a remorseful old age, "Live Joyfully'
with thc wife whom thou roveth all
tho days of tho life of thy vanity."
"There are three score queens, for
fourscore concubines, and virgins
without number," he bewails, but "my
dove, my undefiled' ls but one."
In Solomon's day and time, fashion
demanded that a man of any standing
in his community should accumulate
separately the essentials of wedded
bliss. He must "add to virtue know
ledge," and to knowlodge beauty, .and
to beauty amiability, and to amiabil
ity domesticity, and so on, and on,
amassing his composite "wife" to flt
his establishment Aren't wo glad
that our men prefer to blossom to a
"Man what art thou?
I am only a lump of clay, but a rose
Has been placed beside mo and I
Caught its fragrance."
In modern wlfe-ch\3oslng, as .in
King Solomon's day, tho one requisite
agreed upon by all men in personal
beauty. Did you ever aeo a bridegroom
who had not married , "the prettiest
littlo woman In tho w?rld?" And real-,
ly he has, for he is the one capable.
Judge. Luve illumines; it ls tho lack
of .love that blinds. "Beauty is as
beauty does" has consoled many a
pug-nosed, freckle-faced little girl, and
has turned her into a "Joy forever"
for some infatuated man.
Fleshly charms may satiate, hut
they can never really satisfy. "As a
Jewel - of gold In a swine's. Snout, so
1B a fair woman who ls without dis
ci otloo." It la ready sympathy, mode
wi ?ouicoiiur, Hweuiireafl oi dispo
sition, spontanicty of wit, end'tender^
COM of affection that cor.s tl tu te real
I -?auty; regulorlty of feature and per
fection of fv>rm ??re only its adjuncts.
And the greatest of these beautifiers
is love: aa Oliver Wendell Holmes
says: "The brain-women never Inter-:
cst us l*kc the hesrt-women, white
ruses please less.than red."
After all,' why alt this ado' about
wife choosing? When it comos to mar
riage, aren't wo predlstln?ted? ' Ben'
Har nq moro could have mar Ired the
false-hearted enchantress Iras j than
I David Copperfield could have escaped
: marrying dear, dosest'bio little Du ru
! Wo can't understand lt, but lt's just
I "Ah somewhere, be sure, there's a
pair of eyes bluo,
1 ' Or ninylie they're gray, but they aro
looking for you, .
And somewhere, besides, thore's a lit
tle house, too
A heart and a home both walting
A'nd sometimes, pray soon, When your
drownings are through, :
You'll look for' the eye? that are
looking for you,
And you'll find them, dear heart, and
tho little house, too
And the Joy of them both will satls
! fy you." !
"Ann Anderson." >
"What aro you doing here?" de-*
minded the grocer as he caught th ci
?tranger filling a basket with eggs
from a box outside the store.
"Just getting the lay of the land,"
replied the stranger.'
You can get the news while its now
In The Morning Dally Intelligencer.
ie Certificate would ru
\e back of a Life Insure
?IT UFE INSURANCE
M. MATTISON, Geaeral Ag?
fi. W. WEBB, District A
J. J. TR0WBR1DG
o IHSHOrS JIKA Ni If DOTS o
m t o
Thc school at thia place ls In a j
flourishing condition, under thc man
agement of Mi*? I^ucy Hodden, princi
po!, and .Mis? Decje Newton OBHintrtnt.
The patrons and pupils hor>e there
will not be any further trouble in the
Master John Lenderman ls report
ed by his doctor and nurse to be
some better ut this time, but his sister
little Miss Nellie, is seriously ill with
the same typhoid, which the rest of
the family, have had. Their many
friends hope that they will soon be
rid nf the dreaded disease.
Mr. and Mr?. O. W. Kelley, of this
section, attendod tho baptizing at the
Central Baptist church last Sunday.
Mr and Mrs. t* C. White and little
sr Harold, spent last Sunday at the
home of Mr. John Link, of the Walker
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Scars, and chil
dren, and Mr. and Mrs. L. O. Evatt,
and Mr. and Mrs. P. *C. Gillespie wero
visitors at the home of Mr. D. C. Pratt
Mr. Hamp Hicks and family spent
Sunday with Mr. John Wesley While.
Mr. Clarence Wilson and family din
ed with Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Gillespie
Miss Alma Gillespie spent Saturday .
night with Misses Ettlo and Sallie
Mr. 8. L. Hicks and daughter. Miss
Leila Bpcnt Saturday night and Sun
day with bl? son, Mr. Sam Hicks, of
tiTo Six pud Twenty section.
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Mays, of near
Pendleton, visited Mrs. Mays' father
Mr. A. L. Whitten, Saturday night.
Mr. aud Mrs. W. t?. Linderman and
family desire to thank their many
friends of this and tho surrounding
communities for the many kindnesses
shown to them during the illness and
death bf Mr. Lcnderman's mother
eenie two weoks ago.
Miss Janie Langley, trained nurse of
Anderson hospital, who has been
nursing Elisa, John and Neille Lon
dorman, returned home lost Sunday.
Bhe ts in Columbia on business thia
Mr. John McAllster, our bachelor,
says that ho wants to marry mighty
had and that lt he doesn't succeed In
getting married right away, he in
tonds-to get in the very first moun
tain wagon that comes along, and go
to the mountains and stay until his
girl writos for him to. come home.
Mrs. Mattie Graham ls very sick
at this time, her many frlenda hope
for hor a speedy rocovery.
! Mr. Patrick White is a frequent vis
itor at the home of Mr. T. F. Nelsen.
Possum Hunting is a very enjoy
?mnnlty . Some ot our boys have fine
possum dogs, and they havo succeed
ed in catching some nice ones too.
The now residence of M". Clarence
Wiison is nearing completion. We
think Mr. Wilson could not have
chocen a prettier place for his new
home, or a more convenient way to
have built his house. It ls situated on
a hill and is surrounded bv a nico
lot of oak trees. It is also close to
tho public road. When completed, it
will contain six rooms and two piaz
Mr. R. W. Gillespie went to Picker.s
Monday on business.
We aro having beautiful weather in
which to gather our crops, and sow
our grain, and we should "ali 'make
hay while the sun shines." We have
all been trying to get our cotton pick
ed ever sin ce-the frost, before -it rains
on it, and stains it We should all
be thankful to the giver of this beau
tiful weather, for his kindness and
mercy* In sparing as to ace another
crop, nearly gathered.
M. E. U.
Littlo Dick-Papa, didn't you tell
mother we must economise?
Papa-I did, my aon.
Little Dick-rWell. - I waa thlnkirt%
that mebbe lt you'd get a pony i
wouldn't wear out so many shoes. ?!
Tho Unbeliever (alter the spiritual
ist seance) : 'Surely you don't believe
that the spiflt of your dead husband
upsot ali that furniture.
The widow: "Woll. 1 dont know.
George was dreadfully clumsy."
II71WI lill III MBS
>t be out of
E, Special Ageat
SELECTING THE LAYERS.
Fowl? of High Vitality Are th? Pro
lific Egg Producers.
Some i>oultrymoii contend that the
only way of successfully selecting
?envy layers ls with tho trap lieut, hut
with tile present trap nests and ways
of trap Heating tills la rather expensive
business, writes V. \V. Kalmeter In
the Farm and Fireside.
Hut there ure some ??tiler ways of se
lecting tlie inuit layers without any
great outlay of either money or time.
In tho very lirst pince, no weak or
low vitality fowl can or over will be
a very good layer, because lier consti
tution cannot stand the strain a heavy
laying fowl ha? to endure for an entire
year or moro, lt is therefore of prime
Importance that you ?rst consider con
Iteraemher. n constitutionally weak
fowl has u long, thin head and beak.
To-.vin cannot do well unless au it
piled with grit. Eomo soils have
ubini ila ace of good gravel ; on oth
ers lt Ii too soft or lark.! certain
mineral elements. Heal grit does
nut wear smooth, b'Jt keeps Its cut
tins; edge. New England granite
makes an excellent-grit. Coal ashes,
oyster shells, broken <crockery and
glass are poor substitutes, glass be
in ; dangerous. The Illustration
shows a good grit hopper.
long, thin thighs, shanks ?ind toes.
Just the opposite is true In the case of
high vitality fowls.
A strong find vigorous fowl has n
fairly large comb and. wattles of n
ease ot weak speehneua, A vigorous
and healthy fowl lias .11 bright, clear
eye. standing out prominently, not
shrunken with drooping lids, which
shows n wenk constitution. Hens with
"crow heads"-ihnt ls. Jong, peaked
beads, long legs and short and narrow
bodies-are In the flrs^ place constitu
tionally weak und cannot ever muk?
good, layers. A triangular shaped fowl,
with deep, broad body, showing a
large capacity for egg production, web
sprung ribs and flat back tu.it broad
ens out toward the ?ump, I*'the kind
you want to select ns a good layer and
a vigorous individual.
Here are some other indications
Which will enable the selection of tue
best laying Individuals without tho use
cf trap nests: Those which ere off the
roost s earliest in the thorning und dig
ging in the litter for their breakfast
and thc Inst ones to go to roost nt night
are tbe odes you cnn be* sure ure your
very best layers or. in other words, are
your money makers. These are the
ones you should select tot your breed
ing pens. A lively, alert and singing
fowl clearly shows by her appearance
that she ls the kind to keep for profit
A fowl with well warn toe nails,
pale colored shanks and even a nigged
plumage shows by her Appearance thal
she actually did something In her
year's work. Practically nil late and
quick molting bens are of the v?ry
best layers lu flic Hock.
In selecting your pullets hear all ef
the above poluta in mind, which may
be summarized ns follows:'
Select such ns show early maturity,
good awi"exceptionally strong consti
tution, large corot .?nd wattles and a
weil developed plumage, Itemeciber,
you want n robust appearing pullet low
down, brood and deep bodied, tn eth
er words, select pullets Which are more
than just merely bend, legs, tall and
feathers. This.kind mny be fill right
for a show bini, but for a business
fowl you want something more. In
the case of hens late and quick mouing
toils the story.
Water For Fowls. V
Be sure that the fowls have all tte
water they want to drink Just before
going te roost at night. Laying bena
require n large quantity of water, nn?
even when it bas been before them the
greater part of the day they appear to
have a craving for a hearty drink after
they bare taken their lust meal. They
will rafas? water at 4 o'clock fn the
afternoon and an hour or to later, after
they have bad their supper, drink as
though they were half dead with thirst
The dry grain they eat needs lot* .of
moisture in order to be properly as
To weigh chickens by hand acales,
take a niece of cloth two ead one-half
by eoe and one-holt feet Moke a bole
In the center for the bird's feet and tie
tba eada af the cloth up over ita wings
end in n knot on tts back. Hook the
.calca through tko knot A similar ar*
rangement .Makes ? corafortable ham
meck ro-> holding the ferai when clean
ing Us lc??5 ind feet tor exhibition.
frfrfr f 't<4>&$4>4>-$-*+P$<*<S>4>Q ???????
FARM ORGANIZATION. I
A worker lu tue federal office
of I*arm Management bas this
t? sn y upou organization lo farm
..Tbs greatest protit lt! funning
requires tile cruutlou of the
greatest value ut thu least ex
pense. But thu deliberate crea*
(lon of values ls the result of
labor intelligently applied. Hence
the objects to be nt bitnet] In the
organization of the farm busi
ness H re:
.Klrst--To provide the largest
?L amount of work practicable un
* der the conditions,
Z, "Second.-To apply this work
% ut ull times to such enterprises
and in such manner us will re
v suit In the creation of the great
% est values.
g "Thlrd.-So to distribute this
% work throughout the season that
".' ta) the farmer and the working
% members uf his family may be
9 continuously employed: (bj they
y muy do a maximum proportion
$ of tho farm work themselves,
? thus saving the expense of hired
k I.dior, and tel a minimum of
work stock and implements may
% be required to fnrm a given area
jg with a given type of farming."
COW TESTING ASSOCIATIONS.
These Organizations Have Proved of
Great Benefit In Australia.
The cow testing nssoclation has dem
'.nitrated beyond question Of doubt Its
possibilities of ruefulness to the dairy
men. It Is, In oar opinion, one of the
most promising means of increasing
the profitableness of the dalry bust
Thc systematic use of the scales and
the tester will pick out the most and
the 'east profitable animals ns no eye.
however export lt may be. can. lt baa
again and again been shown that even
the best Judgment and experience
sometimes go wrong in attempting to
select the liest cow. But there ls no
disputing the scalts and the tester ree
ords of fact?.
The more finding out of the facts
about ono's cows. Important though
this is. is not the greatest benefit to lu
obtained from the cow testing associa
tion. Tlie careful and accurate work
necessary to obtain o correct statement
of the debits and credits against a cow
tend to develop in ber owner habits of
studying his whole bnjlness bj the
same careful and detailed manner
Tho importance o' this phase of tl ie
work should not be overlooked.
Most of us know altogether too little
about our business. We are wont to
r?sout - atty suggestion that j we don't
know our own business bette, than
nny ono else. But suppose we stop
und ask ourselves a few questions llkp
these: How much does it cost rae te
feed a cow a year? What ls the value
of the labor expended on ber? Wbst
sum of money does she bring In duriu?
tho year? How many of us could sn
swer these questions even approxi
Wc venture tc say thiit no man could
Join n cow testing association and cor
ry on the work carefully and well
without materially increasing his
knowledge of his own business, partic
ularly of his cowa, and materially add
lng to bis profits.-Sydney Farm Jour
8tays Por Woven Wiro.
There ls usually some trouble-In pat
ting up woven wire, especially the
light wiro used for chicken fences, in
such u way that lt appears neut* ?nd
substantial. This ia sometimes avoided
by uso of more poets than ere neces
sary for the support of th? fence. To
nyold thia excessive cumber of post*
and at the same time make the fence
nest and affective the method shown
NEAT AMD 80U8TASTIAI;.
in the sketch ts used with good effect.
The light stays are merely stripe bf
one Inch by one Inch material of t
length equal to tho height ot th? fence.
These atrina are notched st the ends
sad are then placed along tho fence at
about four foot Intervals, the top
strand of the fence being put into one
notch and tho bottom strand Into tbs
Keep suckeia off the young black
berry and raspberry bushes. Pinch off
runners and blossoms from newly, set
Strawberry plants nod the tips of "cap"
raspberry plante when tero feet bjgb>
Watch tbe newly planted fruit trees
and ?nail fruits. Bab elf all shoots at
the bases oort on the trunks of trees
and surplus shoots on branches. Allow
two shoots to-grow en yoong grape
All shrubbery that has ceased to
bloom should here the deed blooms re
moved. Cut out any wood that hes
died since spring. Crimson rambler
roses growing on pillara for masses of
bloom should be cut beete six inches to
euch stem after blooming has i sn sod
Go over all the beda and borders fre
qoenily and remove all decayed flow
ers before they form seed. This will
keep them tn bloom and preset st the
beauty- of the gordea.M3ouutry Gentle
i 1 ? i ... J 1 ,!.. .r i
The special depart?!
lege can enroll a few mc
lege invites the ladies ol
to take advantage of thi
Prof. and Mrs. Goode
Whether you conti
study of any of these st
glad to h?ve you visit tl
work that is being done.
DR. JAS. P. KU
M. L. Bonham- Jr.
(Continued from Last Week.)
Early next morning we left Lau
sanne and followed the Rhine valley
to Simplen tunnel. Soon wo were in
the plans of Lombardy and ran for
miles along the share of Lake Mag
glore, with snow-covered Alps in the
Having two hours to walt in Milan,
as it was Saturday and my change
was running low, I decided to cash a
check, so with phrase book and dic
tionary I spent two blocks framing
up a beautiful (?) Italian sentence,
asking for directions to the Cr?dito
Italiano. Soon I saw a pleasant-look
ing Italian gentleman, so fired my
sentence at him. He looked amused
and Saki in English, "If you have a
piece of paper, I'll draw you a dia
After going through more than 57
varieties of tunnels, we reached Ge
noa in the afternoon. It is beautifully
located on a crescent of bills sur
rounding the gulf. But the streets are
narrow, dingy and dirty, as a rule.
NCA? mu j ii i tig we a un tea up .NO. 37
Vico Dritto di Ponticello. the: house in
whick Columbus was born- lt ia about
12 feet wide, and tour stories high,
situated in a narrow, dingy alley. It
bears the following inscription .(ask
Prof Scott): "N'ullus domus titulo
dignlor hele patefnis in aedibus Chrls
tophprous Columbus pueritiam pri
nmraquo luventam transeglt."
That afternoon we went on to Pisa
and took a stroll ulong the Arno fe
rore supper. We hath the pleasure of
hearing a splendid military band dis
course7 operatic music in one of the
public squares. We also admired the
Sunday uniforms of the ?talion police
men, whq look as gorgoous as the L.
S. U. drum-major at Mardi Gras. Next
morning we visited the. famous ca
?h??i?l, tbs ci-ueiciy, twenty
shiploads of earth from Palestine.
The courtyard is surrounded by clois
ters containing rich frescoes and stat
H.nr_ The baptistery, ft circular,
domed edifice, has a wonderful echo,
which uounds like, a pipe organ. From
the ten of the leaning tower the plans
ot Lombardy took like a checker
July 6 found us In Borne, and any-;
one dealreue of hearing all. that wo
saw and did in the. next eleven days
ls urged to register for History 1,
"?." Perhaps tho most impressive
sight was the Colosseum by moon
light. Unlike Lausanne, Rome ls not
a "spotless towh," and the ancient
sewer, the Cloaca Maxima, smells
better than most of the streets ot the
Florence was our next step, and
there I. got tho only half-way decent
cup of coffee I had had since leaving
Louisiana. The Pit'i ard ?ffisi pal
aces, the monastery where Savonarola
tired, the Ponto V?cch?o, filled with
shops, have been so often and so well
described that I shan't attempt lt; the
same IE true of the cathedral, tho
campanile, and . the baptistery with
Ghlberti's wondrous bro?re doors.
Among other places we visited were
the royal stables. A young American
who happened there at the same time,
looking at one of the stalls, raid: "I
wish I had a bedroom half as good aa
?his." i J
We arrived in Venice JUBt In time to
Bee a beautiful pageant.- That night
we took a gondola and went to the
Grand Cana!, where a bargo, beaut!
j? ai ABs&si aaa- BIPAAI
UALUMtL io RltK?I
ACTS ON LIV!
- v ' . . --.
"fern's ?tm Im" Stufe Yow Mnr
Bt?fer T*M Ctfeftt. li? Doesil
x. . . .
Listen to mel Take so more sick
ening, salivating calomel when, bilious ot
eoBr^pn?;7ttea* loee a day's ?cAl
Calomel is mercury or quicksilver
whieh cause* ?worosis of tbs bones.
Calomel, wbea it comes info contact
with sour bile crashes into it, breaking
it np. This is when you feel that awful
nausea, ead cramplnr. If yon are slug
gish and "alt knocked ont," if your
liver is torpid rtnd bowal* ans|SjJp*M
et you ha*? ht-*daeh?, e*^?*^J!eOBl
son's Liff cr Tone ea my guarantee.
ri?nts of Anderson Col
ire pupils, and the Ool
t Anderson and vicinity
r Miss Murray
smp'ate taking up the
tidied or not, we will be
he College and see the
fully lighted a&d containing a splen
did ?and, was being towed about Ibo
canal. Hundreds of gondolas followed,
and the hotels and public buildings
along the canal were splendidly U
In Venice we saw lace-making and
glass-blowing and spinning. Not only
are there vases and beads, etc., made
of glass, but wc saw spun-glass ai
grettes, woven and plaited glass
belts, etc. At ono of the furnaces a
workman made for Mrs. B. a piccolo
cane (little dog) of glass. She wrap
ped it tn cotton and carried lt across
the Alps, through France and Eng
land, across the Atlantic in very
stormy weather, through Canada, and
on to >'ew York, without a mishap.
In unpacking him, she broke off his
tail, after having brought him safely
about ten thousand miles.
Leaving Venice, we stopped a night
and morning in Milan to see the
splendid cathedral and Da Vinci's
great painting, "The Last Supper."
(To Be Continued.)
? - - - - - - - r . v . -
o OBITUARY , o
. : 5 '
ooo o ooo o ooo;, oooooooo
God in his all wise providence naw
flt on October ?g. 1914, to call from
this earth Mr. R A. Mulllkln to that
reward that awaits the children or
God. ..We know his loved ones aro all
brokon hearted and will miss him sb
much but God who worL- eth all things
after the counsel of his own will
knows best HO hos said all things
'Work together for good to them who
love God, so wo trust that the bereav
ed ones, may all say thy will be done.
May God bind up the broken hearts
and help ^?ch one wht noorna for
him to meet him- ?nm? ??weet dey
where .partings are no move.
He was only sick a ?hort while with
typhoid fever, but he hore his suffer
ing with that spirit ot a true child of
Cod t He was conscious till tho last,
and knew hs was going to die, and
said he was ready and willing to go.
Ho will bo greatly missed in eur Sun
day school, he was Out-superintendent
and leader in singing, but may we all
be ready as Mr. Mulliklu was to an
e?me plaudit "Well dona good and
awor the last call and hear that wei
faithful servant thou hath been faith
in a few things:! will set theo oyor
many, enter thou into .the joy of thy
Mr Mulllklp> was only. 43 years old.
Ho leaves a wife .and'six children, and
a motlier to mourn his death. His re
mains were laid to rest in Beaverdam
Cemetery . Thursday afternoon. Fun
eral soryices were conducted by Rev.
Waters A largr concourse ot friends
and relatives wr resent to pay the
last tribute ot -?oct to tho deceas
ed. Weep not mr. loved ones and
children for me for I am walting in
glory tor Thee
I. M ALLIE ROGERS.
A scientist tries to make up believe
that the truman body ls seven-eighths
.water. We know that must he a mis
take because that much water would
not boil over as easy as sorse people
ita are ??*? Ainne>aiAi
JR?? Il olUKtNo!
IR LIKE DYNAMITE
? ?? ...
Here's my gc ?ran tee-Co to say drag
Steve- and gef ? 50 cent bottle ct Dod
e^n's Liver Ton?. Take a efeoonful to
night and if i ii doean'i straighten yen
right up and mala/ you r?? ans end
vigorous by jfcoraisg X want you to go
back ?e.the store and get your money.
Dodson's Liver Tore ts destroying iee
salo of calomel because it I* real liver
medicine, j entirely vegetable, therefore it
cen not enbra te or malta you sick.
. I guarantee tb?t one spoonful ot Dod
son's Liver Tone will put your sluggish
[liver to work and clean your bowels ol
?tbel sour bile abd constipated waste
1 wh?c?? i? ckeging your system sad mak
feel miserable. 1 guarantee that
rths. Give it to your children. It Is
harmless; dosant gripe ?Ad 4% ?ka ita