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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, February 08, 1912, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067671/1912-02-08/ed-1/seq-4/

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USES FOR THE HUMBLE CENT
So- Mac1hines Now Furnish Almost
Arything That Wants of Man
kind May Gall For.
Civen an adecj'ate supply of copper
cenL2- and a few nickels, it is now pos
sible to suppo&t
life with comfort
Asy and eve-n with
moderate luxury
- entir'ely through
. the agency of the
-. ~ penny-inthe - slot
-.d j1 machines. -These
machines sell an
amazing variety
o adiys, ranging from
to insurance policies.
%anual meeting of one
auto"""I- c- -any it was repofted
- ca(.: pany commenced
c.w ::crs ago it bad sold
.of::,ages through pen
.yianes. This indi
these !mte purveyors
o: luxuries have on the
Tvtrnmatic machines are be
cornin stedily nore complex, more
ingcnious and more perfect;. they are
deveoping .oral an'! intellectual qual
itis. Th - atomatic restaurant buf
fct tit was .tablished some years
ago in Necw Yk'K was so intelligent
that it rjete- ::- !-ricus coins, and so
mn-oral t it rit-and you the 25-cent
piece yon it in by mistake.
-; frightng to think what
i-r.2 hap'ea shdid these machines,
de l;':g .int a iittle further, grow
a '.Cive at geting no wages and
en daY t:-nitcdly rise in revolt One
( r-vol t v t. years ago. It was a
:Lt i machine. A patron thrust
h:.; fem In z(! apparently thrust it
ia lr too far. irritating the ma
: c- ripnoed him like a vise
a:2 "mceded fu'iously to put a brH
ant 's c the calf of his leg.
Fridstuenn d at :he victim, striving
: g T w:1i him from the
f rn-hine. Mechanics
er "pher: for, and It was an
houzr er h w:ere able to release
hit: by ia whole front por
* Shid, t !inatic machines ever
re :-i : suffer most, for
i rzeached such a pitch
. t1: P'f.:5::. : t the city it could
'ie' 'a rro2in!g itself. One gets
v .::.rs there from automa
t: . . your train
r s station and you
f .: it r r r 50 cents
e no brings you an
r ich yon get 40 cents
:i r:.-I within two days.
:C erself "looking like
pi'-t liA- ad of a journey, a
3:eenn-tie-1lt mer-hine provides her
.-:::.:......,..p~n:c-r. eyebrow pencil
:o! 9 5 :eandto, the unmarried
!*mo Beri~Tn the automatic ma
Chin pr-:Ia.;portraits of their fu
'wi: 73.In New York auto
*'' 'liver insurance pol
ieand in Paris there ig~ ato
r.atic doctor.
MED!CINAL VALUE OF HERBS
Repc:'t MVade by the Department of
Agriculture Contains Mucfi
,Useful Information.
'The 'U. S. Department of Agricul
ture' has just issued an extremnely in
* teresting bulletin
on the subject of
W~ ~-',X l aves and herbs
~ ~ us'ed as medicine.
Per hap)s the best
~ II !:nown plants in
~ ____ e -nded in this bul
ietin -are pepper
~ ~ -mint and spear
n:In . which are
ret only. X, -n the wild state, but
of oil, an- '-'cetr .\merk-an indus
try. .~lca~le, nnost a household
warL i f~ns icle. damn woods
from' Ne Drunsiawick to Slinnesota
and sot to Floridn and! Texas. The
soothing propertie. cf this plant were
known to the Indians, a'ad it is still
employed for the relief of in~amma
tory couditions.
Winterg'reen is des;crib~d as having
stimulant and! ~e!e-tic properties,
thoug~h its chief use se'ens to be as a
flavoring agent.
H{oreiound, one of the best known
en '0 Tes for coids, has a
1:Le 72:0. n; fo':nd from Maine
to sout Caroin, Texas, and west
ward oCairnia and Oregon. Jim
ro vei.a e~no v-eed in field and
Va'-t f-es s ond almost every
venee ecep inthenorth and west.
The rie it'resar.freo'uently smok
ed er ii~' fe'::s i:'aid as a remedy
for'av'n3:'.Caii. familiarly asso
ciate -:Th :'n for bnbies, is de
scr~ 's:* o rn 'reoed iaturalized
from ';'0' ro. is noted for its quiet
Bo e -l'^ familiar plant in
man s. e 1"aves and tops
of - ;' a & i: and popular rem
ed - t of fever and
agte... as!id!e from its
valueme si"ulant, has
an ecry re'tuisive to In
seets e ch used for
1:e u ee and other
treu -
A 2. not in such
co - .in tis paper
- ree t.buglewood,
* 1.usy, worm
nioils.
C c venge.
2 - -:.3you entei
Actor annoys
- ng- up all
- he text
ha extelid
stands,
ourhi tax
Li ii~u:.'~'.o c' ~' Imtr~'.
and.
f
t
NARRATIVE FROM HOLY LAND
t
Contributor to Lo.ndon Watch Dog .Re
lates Amusing'Stories of Turkish
Post Office Officials.
I have received a rather delightful
narrative from a correspondent in the
Holy Land, says a contributor to the
London Watch Dog. He went Into the
post office and asked for ten post
cards.
"But, honored sir," said the Turkish
official, "why should you carry on your
correspondence with cards? You can
write at greater length in a letter. Be
sides, every one can read what you
say on post cards."
"I have very little to say, and they
suit me better. Kindly give me ten."
"But, dear worthy sir, you are not
of those poor people who have to use
post cards. Rather write a fine long
letter."
"Will you or will you not give me
ten post cards?"
"Honored sir, I would willingly give
them to you, but I can'not."
"Why on earth not?"
"Because I have none. I have had
none since the week before last. If
you really insist upon having some,
you will have to go to Joppa for them,
70 miles away."
This reminds my correspondent of a
visit he once paid to a post office in
Damascus to ask for letters. "But, re
spected sir," said the postmaster, "you
had some letters only last week, and
now you are asking for more."
His Simple Excuse.
t
The Judge-The court is informed
that you haven't worked for years.
The Culprit-It is true, Judge.
The Judge-You have neglected
your family, at the same time insist
ing that your wife and sons should
support you.
The Culprit-True again, judge.
The Judge-Well what's your expla
ation?
The Culprit-It's very simple, your
honor. I agr'ee with Dr. Woods Hutch
.nson that four hours' work a day is
eough for any man-and by not work-!
ng now I'm trying to undo the mis
hief I did so many years by working
oertime.
THEY FIX PIPES.
The Sergeant-Call in ai doctor to;
h prisoner. 4
The Lieutenant-Why? <
The Sergeant-He has pipe dreams. 1
The Lieutenant-Then you'd better
get a plumber.t
Remember the Accent.
"Queen Mary," said the teacher to
the class in the history lesson, "loved
ranceso much that she declared the t
ord Calais would be found written<
n her heart after she was dead."
Pausing a moment, the teacher I
looked at a boy steadily.t
"Jimmy Smith," she said, "you were I
ot listening-"
"Oh, yes, I was," Jimmy replied. .J
"Well, what did Queen Mary say
ould be found written across herd
eart?" t
"Kelly," was Jimmy's trium-phant re (
y.-Tit-Bits. t
A Philanthropic Impulse. a
"My poor man," said the kindly old s
entleman. "Both arms gone and one b
leg missing!2 If I were a rich man I
ould gladly give you $100."
"Oh, sir!" cried the beggar. "You
verwhelm- me!"
"But, alas! I'm not a rich man and
'1 be poorer yet by the time Santa
Tus gets through with my po~cket
ook. Hecre's a nichel.
Such a Jolly Time.
The artist and his young wife had
ust returned from their honeymoon.
".hen a friend dropped in and found
en laughing ove'r somnething.
"Watever are you two laughing
ver?" said the visitor.
"Oh, it wa's jolly." said the wife.
'My husband painted and I cooked,
ad thzn we both guessed what the
Uis were meant for."
SAYS THE OWL
Merely a coincidence is what the
plagiarist calls it.
A miser doesn't even enjoy a joke
tt his own expense.
Only a very rich man can affor'd to
ave things given to him.
The man who loses the game is
iever accused of cheating.
Even if you haven't a good opinion
,f yourself, see that others have.
Ever notice how deaf people rian
tge to hear the things they shouldn't?
It isn't a man's love for flowers that
nakes him throw bouquets at him
When love changes to indifference
natrimony is on the verge of bank
WELVE DOLLARS A MINUTE
'hat Sum In Good American Coin Is
Paid Into the Coffers of Uncle Sam I
by Peoria Distilleries. ,
As we are seeking to promote tem
erance and the banishment of liquor
rom our midst, and are doing so (as
ar as adding "anti-saloon" territory
s concerned) it might be of interest
o look over some figures given by a
ecular paper, in regard to the rev
nue derived by the government from
his traffic the past year; and from
vhere it came, writes S. H. McMillan
>f Effingham, Ill., In the United Pres
>terian. We quote ftrom the article
Lt the beginning. "The four leading
listilleries of Peoria, according to a
-ough estimate, pay into the coffers of
Jnele Sam every minute of the day
Lnd night, the year round, the sum Of
'12, in good, hard, Airerican coin; ac
.ording to figures made public by the
,ommissioner of internal revenue. 1111
iois and Peoria still continue to lead
he list of states and cities in the mat
er of Internal revenue collections;
he nearest competitor to it belng
New York, but Is nine millions behind
t. There Is no other revenue dis
rict in the world except New York
hat anywhere nearly approaches Pe
>rla on import duties. The total col
ections for the United States for the
rear ending June 30, 1911, was $322,
i26,269, as against approximately
'290,000,000 for the preceding year.
Phis is the greatest year In the his
:ory of the government since the in
ernal revenue law was passed. The
,revious *high-water" mparlc being in
.866, when $310,000,000 was collected,
aut this was in time of extraordinary
,eeds, and resulted from extraor
linary legislation.
By states the leaders stand as fol'
ows: Illinois, $553,000,000; New
4ork, $444,000,000; Indiana, $331,000,
rerre Haute being the center of the
listilling business in Indiana. 'Phere
re four Internal revenue districts in
Ilinois, and the revenue offices give
he standing as follows: Peoria, $29,.
98,092; Chicago, $12,642,005; Pekin,
10,048,068, and the district compris'
ng the balance of the state, $628,619.
[he detailed figures by collection dis
ricts is as follows: First Illinois,
12,642,005; Fifth Illinois, $29,998,092;
Dighth Illinois, $10,255,600; Thirteenth
Ilinois, $628,619; Sixth Indiana, $11,
48,068; Seventh Indiana, $20,085,315;
[hird Iowa, $573,919; Fourth Iowa,
~693,973; First Michigan, $6,033,491;
~ourth Michigan, $974,094 ;First Mis
ouri, $10,524,713; Sixth Missouri, $1,.
'45.96; First Wisconsin, $8,383.128;
second Wisconsin, $1,109,325. These
tates adjoining Illinois reported the
ollowing sums: Indiana, $31,133,
28.24; Iowa, $1,267,893.29; Michigan,
7,007,585.96: Missouri, $12,4170,680.53;
Jebraska, $2,773,308.66; Wisconsin,
9,582,454.31.
These figures from the gover'nment
eports tell their own story and from
hem you may draw your own conclu
ions. The devil's business seems to
>rosper, notwithstanding the persecu
ion and the prosecutions that have
een brought against It.
Physical Condition of Drunkards.
As a rule male drunkards live long
r than female. Seventy-five per cent
f all chronic "alcoholics" have fatty
legeneration of the liver. Many have
>rown atrophy of the heart. The kid
ieys are never normal. Fifty per
ent of the drunkards have gastr'itis.
3y the coating of the tongue and the
haracter of the tremor or length of a
pree can be accurately determined.
[he druukar'd often "sees things," but
arely has his sense of smeil impair
d. Patients who drink absinthe are
>articularly liable to convuisions, ac
ording to the report of Dr. Lamnbert,
f Bellevue hospital, New York, who
las made a special study of thou
ands of drunkards during his conneo
ion with that famous institution.
"In All Thy VWays."
"In all thy ways acknowledge him."
n all thy ways. In thy worship. In
by study of his word. In thy inter
:ourse with his people. In thy traffic
vith the world. In thy business and
n thy recreation. At thy meals. In
hy correspondence. In thy reading.
n thy dress. What! in these petty
natters? Yes; in all thy ways,
hinkest thou that God will have no
rord for thee on such topics? Be un
eceived. Thou skalt find a revela
ion of the will of God for every one
f thy paths. There is no need for
hee ever to let go his hand. Not a
ingle hair of thy head receives its
ilment without him. Why, then,
hould a single step be taken without
im ?-Rev. George Bowen.
ROYSTI
HITS THE
7The explanatioi
made rib th~e~
everyingeedie
lest of our on
therebnohkiter
Fert~izers.
Sold,By Reliabl
IRS.ROYST]
KS ltimore Md. Montgc
rT E', . o.-Y) TIA I (AROLIFA.
I Int of1 r~b ile.
-; j- ;, A i ta
r:. try .Ste . . '. T. ,
IV. s..I phen.s anl' 1:aunmy 0 'ite
t he v.- ate , f 1% . P. p..,ens. tit ct:
Stephen , : al.
C I ' to - T l t o --V I . ..
., u:zu;ntt tOa . crd r ct 'uw i'm'a
1Court, I will ei: . pl hev -,u:cr:,
IPickenis bC .lls: S-1 61esday
Februar .ex!, I ; viaymient
debts, the fliowingdescribed real e&-ta
belonging 'o the estate of U.
Steph-tis ,-rLased. situated in tht- sa
county ;-nd State, to wit: "All th
tract o 1.:.-rcel !f - ni lying an-t b -i
situ-sted. ,> uth side by A iin.. I1
adjoining lands on th,:. west b-y !.
S.nitta i Ii the south by a:d W .
Stephen:-, on tbe easL by rJ. N. Mla.-:t
and otheis. and (n thte uorth by tro.
6treet. this trac. I eing a part ot Art
strong I-t also lot purch:W4.1 by W.
Stephens frow .ma % L Smith and E.1
Watkins. Right is reserved to use
feet between mill house an-I shop f
passing to an i,-. Terms e- -, 1.u
ch s r ..p-. for papers.
J. F. MILLER,
Ju.lg. of PrbUla e A.bbev; :C .
55 acres three and a half mih
east of Pickens, 25 acres in cu
tivation, balance in pasture an
woodland; splendid neighboo<
good 7-rotm 2-story house. L<
me show youa this place for I ca
mlake a price that will iiutere:
xou. Immediate posSessioni
you want it. See H. M. 1:
r-R, Pickins, S. C.
Citation.
t ttit m Carolina,
C. 1*iy of Pickeiis.
ln J. :-. N. wtery. Prolate Jud1e.
WI.e.eas. W. S. Parsons and Stus. l'a
sor- made :,uit to te to grant themtu le
ter of Atrumitration of the Estate ar
e-I ets of T. 11 l'arsons.
li..-e are ther, fore, to cite :led a
enis'a all and singular the ki-tn d at
tn dlitors of ti.e said T. i i-.is
deceased, that I hey be andi tpps-:-r t tfi.
ime. in the C .Urt of Probate to l- he.
l'ickens on th 15!1. day if Pe
1D1! it- . Ito p blioation hereof. ;it I
..e ek in t1e' rore2oon. to sw.. IausI
*i-:in -h.na riot be gtanmtedl.
Gie undiy harii this 97 day -
I . 2 J i<. Newh'ry.
J. P. P-. U.
Pickens Ratik
TIME TA
SUPEREDES TE
EFFECTIVEJ
No. 1 N:. 3Nr 5 ;
A. M.A. M. P. M.!Lv.
7.30 1 l.-00 3.1I5 PR
7-35 11-05 I3.20 --~
7-4511 151 3.30: *::
7.50 11.20 3-55*^
7.55 -155 3.40 *M~j
jAr.
No. I cuinnects wV
No. 3 connct L u(SX
No. 3 connects w
No. 3 connects w\
No. 4 (c-nlects w
No. 4 connects; w
No. 5 connects w
Fior any fuirthter inf,
SPOREER
is skrnple;Llhey
reutest caire a
ilhAds to pass ti
ni Iaboratorres
e JDeaiers Eveywhere
Jff ices
>ro N.C. Columbia S.C.
meryAla. Spartanbuarg
Cohembus Ga.
PROFESSIONAL
1J. E. BOGGS W. E. FINDLEY
(,f
BO-;GS & FINDLEY
Lawyers
El 1. k~k F 0;
R? N.E >GOLD
, 0......
gi
tejtit'O!i L4i11& syh
' ATTORNE.YS-AT-LA~W
_bson ic Temple Iecvoie s.
S .\l.TIIN. ui.; : . ! A LE
A t,ier-r-, S. ,.
- Pravtice 12,r a ha .
n- Auditor's Notice
The tim - for 1.i::, r. i lrns wilt (p -I
-Janua ry 1-i a : dmji -. !*r-hbrafoy 20 J91h
9 wit.huit Ien1 . 1*.- A -itor or haw
or debuty win b - :j. i .- h.:, wing p!ac.:a.
to take ret,:riw.
Calhoun, Monday, J::n. I - 1-j12(after
loon.)
Central, Tm-huy and Wednesday,
'J:11n. li b ar-d N!1 h 1 .
c aterebre)a4.aja n-~sky, Jlanl. a12
( 1-' ell(10n.)
Norra. T a! J d. .Jar. 19th 1:12 (af
t- ataODh)
1- !i.hriy. bai so! Satur !;k. Jan.
d woban.ii -o b a.i. (notn)
I; Ea-y, \b.nagi and Tuesday, Jan,
4,22nd ;1.l 2:-.ri 1 a'
a;ley C - Yii!s, We 'nEsday, Jan.
91 : 2( -rene . i.)
S (v!enwi f'' n Mai, W --. nes :Y
jj .:. ' 2 41 h 11:2 (-d noon.
- . V. Ib1 sie:- Sore, Thursday. Jan
2 -i hi12 (for. loon.)
Looper's Gin, Thu:sdayJan. 25th 1912
. (at ternoon)
Datusville, Friday, Jan, 23th 1912
(fore oon)
Ialers Creek. Fi iday, J .r 2 ;th 1912
(afterno-m;
Purn; L 1 tw . Saturd-ty, Jan. 27 1912
d (-orenoi )a.
1S.! S. in.- S.a xavday, Jan., 27 1912
- ( fier. on )
i . re'a. Tue d;v. Jan. : , 191:
Pr a!- r-, W .'n d ay, J . .'11 1912
s1 ' a r, a ba . -.b : 11
A , ae P s Caunsty.
rad Company,
BLE No 12.
YIE TABLE N3,.11
- .'. 2No. 4 No. 6
.10.& \ix'o MIix'd Mix'd
Ar. A. M P. M. P. M.
KENS 9 [U: 1-50 1-35
:uso^~ 9 05 1.-45 4-.0
[<soSs 8.55 1-35 1.23
oULN 8.45 1.25 4. 0
;1LEY 8.40: 1.20 4.05
Lv.
it Sothr N-.
ith Southern No. 32
ith Southern N .
ith Southlern Nv. 12
ithi Souithern N . 12
it-au ie ' 11
Y TIME
Ii
tad
' La
AMUSING STORY BY MIZNER
Picks Up What He Supposed Was
Ycurg Lady's Glove, but It Was
Her Bathing Suit.
Addison Mizner, in an address on
menticult e, said in Chicago:
"Ours is a frivolous land, but it is
nothing like so frivolous a land as Bel
gium. I'll never forget my first visit
to the bathing beach at Ostend.
"On every side I saw young girls In
b oys' bathing suits-tight, flimsy, one
aioce suits, sleeveless and skirtless.
These young girls wore no stockings.
As they sauntered to and fro on the
white and sunlit beach, they looked
-I frankly admit it-charming; but
what a frivolous view of life, what a
neglect of menticulture, their dress in
dicated."
Mr. Mizner smiled.
"A young lady, beautifully clad In a
Poiret gown," he said, dropped some
,hig as she passed me on the Ostend
Sands. I y'eked it up and hurried after
her.
"'Pardon, mademoiselle,' I said in
my best French, 'but you have dropped
your glove.'
"She took the tiny object, and, smil
ing and blushing, she replied:
"'Merci, monsieur; but this Is not
my glove, It is my bathing suit."'
MEAN.
The Ancient Maid-I want a hus
band who is easily pleased.
The Younger Maid-I daresay that
is the kind you will get.
The End of the Honeymoon.
It was along toward the waning of
the honcymoon that this dialogue took
place:
"Are you sure that you love me as
much as ever?"
"Perfectly sure."
"And you will never, never love any
body else?"
"Never, never."
"Is there anything you wouldn't do
to make me happy?"
"Nothing within the bounds of rea
son."
"Aha! I thought so! You have be
gun to reason. The honeymoon i9
over."-Plain Dealer.
H is Belated Confession.
"Father," asked the bo-y, "do you be
lieve there is a cipher in Shakespeare's
plays?"
Consoling.
--Sui:pose. doctor', this operaition does
not succee'd': "My dear11 fellow, if it
doesn3't you'Il ULerer1 know it."
Southwest Georgia Farm and Pe
can Lands for Sale.
.\nv size trac't diesirel. Our hod:'s 'are fer
iil zesult. are' sa~tis:'aetory. l'armuers are'
be.a'ce.l this wa~y to get on ttie ground 11003
VI rite' for i.Iustatesui hookh-t to-day..
Flowcr-s-Parkcr Rea H y Company,
A Prominent New York
Politician Near Death
H-on. rt. N. '..ansing, of Rensselaer,
N. V., Six Times a Member of the
Assembly, Tells of Narrow Escape.
"About nifte.'n
years ago I was
taken with rheu
matism. w h ich
affeeted my heart
producing what
' was called val
v ula r trouble.
T hr ee ~doctors
neve doanother
day's work.
remecdies recoin
mended to me I
\ ~\\got a bottle of
Dr. Miles' Heart
\Remedy and it
helped me inside
". of 48 hours. At
tho end of the& week I called on my
dpoctor and asked him to examine me.
He said I was bettcr than he ever
expected to see me and asked If I was
taking his medicine. When I told him
I was not. but wasu taIking Dr. Ydiles'
Heart Rlemedy. he said. 'Thank the
Lord for Dr. Miles' Heart Remedy.' I
continued to take it.' and while I
realized my heart was damaged so I
could not expect a permanent cure, for
fiftecn years I worked every day.. not
withstanding I had been told I would
never work again. In July, 1911, I was
taken with rheumatism again, and It
went to my heart as before. I got so
bad that one of the Albary papera
wrote up my life and said I could not
live but a few hours. I again took
Dr. MIles' Heart Remedy with very
satisfactory results, and have not
missed 'a day at business or in the
legislature since Janmary. I feel that
Dr. Miles' IHeart Rtemcdy has saved
my life a~nd cannot recommend it too
highly."
Dr. Miles' Heart Remedy is sold and
guaranteed by all df~aglsts.
MILES MEDICAI C0., EBkhart, lnd.
.' 10
-.1
'U Wi' Get- "Stu'
I 'n o
H. Z3NIDER.
SCASTORIA
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
Always Bought
NT.
g Bears the
tiso4
Signature
0f
> l1
. Use
For Over
irty ears
GA STORIA
ne 45.
HAT REG OF
TO M
F REACHES THE SPOT
~ottling Works1
vis Proprietor
~Stock
00DS THAT WILL BE VAL
O)U, WHIICH WE ANXIOUS
Price Knife HAS BEEN
U CAN BUY THESE GOODS
"SPECIAL SALE" PRICE,
Under Regular Price.
sFOR Dry Coeds, Shroes
SPARK
[VIL LE, S. C.
CABBAGE PLNTS
SATISFY CUSTOMES
CABBAGE PIANT GEOWERS
H-a
good instmie t. The vie wilcni -
d Mfyelgonsoeo-w pcig n
i alot of unmarketable culls.
upplemnent the comnpst with ro0o to 150o
nds of 5-8-ro goods, the ammonia to be~
ved mainly from organic substances like
d, tnkage, fish or cottonseed meal.
his is equally good for cusumbers, pump.
and squashes.
directions Ptas Pays
GERMAN KALI WORKS. Inc.
tI ALCOHOL 3 PER CE
AVegetabtePrepainon
similatingthelofadm
ting lteStomlacsadiioi
PromotesDigestionth
nessandest.Containsi
0-. Opium.Morphine norNk
NOT NARCOTIC.
AperfectRemedy forCc
tion,Sour Stiach.Di:
WormsConvulsions.Fl
nessandLOSSOFSI
FacSnle Signare 6
NEW YORK.
SGfiuarantee
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
FORT
H OT
TH E iAPIK THE
R. L. Da
Takinj
WE HAVE MUCH (
UABLE TO '1
TO DISPOSE OF. THE
PUT IN DEEP, AND Y(
1AT NO A SO-CALLED
BUT Away Down
DON'T FAIL TO SEE Mi
A. K.
GREEb
FROST PROOF
GUARANTEED To
FROM THE ORIGINMl
TAOrE
SEstablished 1868. Pal
that sell for the moat money.
We sow three tons of Ca&
Fruit trees ad orr.arnentals. Writo for fra
and ~g~ablerroinr.Pr~'~sen ctiar:
W m.____C.___Ger___;__ cc..,______
There Are Melons ar
b ut thec rich, swecet, juicy
those that had plenty of
POTAs
to insure nlormal ripening with
The right kind of fertilizer is a
to bear melons of first quality instea<
the
S
~ 'iipou
deri
kin.

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