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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, September 05, 1912, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067671/1912-09-05/ed-1/seq-4/

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:1, TS,&thr TeM of.
ad idneys.- "Erny Pdwre
Much pain that
masks . as rheu
matism is due to
-weak kidneys
,C too their failure
to drive off uric
add thoroughly.
When yoU suf
fer achy, bad
N oints, back
ache, too; with
so m e kidney
disorders, get
Doan's Kidney
5fe rh I e h
a v e cured
A Maine Case
.C Verriu. Old Town. Me.. says:
.was. confned to bed two years and
doctor did not know what ailed me.
.ac~k- pained intensely and kidney
B were very Irregular. The doc
aid ' would never walk again.
A*Ar taking Doan's Kidney Pills I rapid
ft )1imprved. until once more In good
beath.aaat express my gratitude."
~eDous'at my Drug Store, 5c. a Box
Doan' s -pill
Thave mother believes that it
wod belm le to keep her son
6iit of the presid al chairif the Peo
pperlyapr him.
Lucky- WomanN
wire-There are so very feW really
good men In the world. %
Huh-Yes; you were mighty eky
to get one.
Important to Mothers
latjijoni carefully every, bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe and sum remedy for
nfants and children, anid see that it
Tars the
In Usi For Over 30 Years.
Chidrea Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
Officer-What's the trouble here?
MrsRooney-There's no trouble!
Me old' man started in to try and
- ake some- but he found he could not
Stanley In the Arabian Knights.
- Moigiana, poured oil on the forty
T ey will . be worth more after
they are dissolved," she cried.-New
Y Sun.
wAlways a Saf Remark.
- nwteur Ned Kelly. (sotto. voce)
By Jove! I've forgotten my jolly
ines. Goodness gracious, whatever
:haR I do?
Professional Dan Kelly (equal to
the occasion)-Shdot the nearest po
lioeman and beef out: "To the bush,
boys,. to tha bush!"-Sydney Bulletin.
HwShe Managed it.
~..~"Sarah," said Mr. Jolliboy to his
insi his breakfast, "I
sall not he home to dinner tonight.
My old friend Bill -Peters is in town.
"Good!"' said Mrs. Jollboy. "That
sufs me to aT. I'm not going tobe
home to dinner myself. My old friend
- George Watkins telephoned me yester
Both dined. at home.-Harper's
Keeping Water Cold.
'Ityou are .In the habit of taking a
.~-.'. ptcher of iced water to 'your room on
rtrng, try this: -Procure a square
, pasteboardl box (with Ild), sufficiently
large to hold your pitcher, and give It
twb or three coats of varnish on the
outside. allowing each coat to dry
-- thoroughly. Place your pitcher of wa
'te In~ this box on retiring, putting the
lid oon tightly, and you are sure of
having cold drinking water any hour
of the night:.
To Operate Canal by Electricity.
Theannama canal will be operated
almoist exclusively by electric power.
Approximately seven per cent. of the!
m-inimum wa'ter supply will be dis
verted for hydro-electric development,
- ad this will be the excess which Is
not required for lockages, evaporation,
and leakage. The hydro-electric sta
tion will 'be located adjacent to the
-2' north wall of the Gatun spillway and
a- -the planL. will have a capacity of 6,000
kilowatts. The average hydraulic head
thrughutthe year will be about 75
Unusual Occurrence.
Richard Harding Davis, during his
Atlantic Clity honeymoon, said at a
fish lunicheon:
" I confess that I am not pleased
with the modern trend of fiction. The
-- newest Aation leaves a bad taste in
the mouth. It is now full of double en
- tendre-like the parlor maid's remark.
'A gentleman came down to break
fact on morning' wiith bloodshot eyes.
He drank eight glasses of Ice water
-hurriedly; then he muttered hoarsely
to the pretty parlor maid:
v "'Tell me, Adele, did I reach home
last night very much under the weath
Indeed you did, sir,' the maid re
plied. 'Why, sir, you kissed the mis
sis!' "-Washington Star.
Unlucky Number for Dakota Wom'an.
The, question whetaer the number
"13" isreally more unlucky than any
othier number has never been entirely
A So. Dak. woman, after thirteen
years of misery from drinking coffee.
fomid a* way to break the "unlucky
spell." Tea is just as injurious as cof
fe6'because it contains caffeine, the
druig in coffee. She writes:
"For thirteen years I have been a
* nervous wreck from drinking ciffee.
My liver. stomach, heart-in fact, my
whele system being actually poisoned
by It.
"Last year I was confined to my bed
o~r six months. Finally It dawned on
me that coffee caused the trouble.
Then I began using Postum instead of
coffee, but with little faith, as my
mcind was in such a condition that I
hardly knew what to do next.
"Extreme nerv~ousnes and failing
eyesight caused me to lose all courage.
-In about two weeks after I quit coffee'
-and began to use Post um I was able
to read atA my head feir clear. I am
- Improving all the time and I w.ill be a
strong, well woman yet.
"I have fooled moure thani oneC person
with a deicious cup of Postumi. Mr-s.
S. wanted to know where I bought my
ie cofnee. I told her my grocer had
it and when she four:d out it was Pus
tumn she has used I: ever- sinc~e. and
hier nerves are building up fine.
"My brain Is strong. n.y. nerves
steady, my appetite good, and best of
all, I enjoy such sound, pleasant sleep."
Name given by Postum C'o., Battle
Creek, Mich. Get the little book in
likgs.. "The iRoad to Wellville."
"There's a reason."
*Ever read thne above~ letter? A new
one appears from time to time. They
are gen~uinze, true, and full of huma
White Shellac Followed by Wax Polish
Best for Parquet Flcors-Old
Floors Stained to
Match Rugs.
Even in new houses where hard
wood floors are fresh and clean, some
of the rooms will look better stained.
Fpr a parquet floor there is no bet
ter finish- than to first fill with a
coat of white'shellac and then apply
wax evenly wtih a cloth. Let the
wax remain on several hours before
rubbing down to a high polish with
the weighted brush that comes for
this purpose. With this simple finish
the floors are easily kept bright by
being rubbed with the weight once
a week and being dusted daily with
an ordinary broom over which a
woolen cloth is tied.
Old floors may be stained to match
the rugs so easily that one wonder
why it is not often done. Purchase
a package of dye the tint you want
your floor, or you can get seal brown,
which will resemble walnut when
*done, or light brown, which giv'es. a
handsome shade. Dissolve in boiling
water as directed On the envelope and
apply with a scrubbing or a white
wash brush. When perfectly dry this
may be varnished. This finish may
also be used on home-made furni
ture and on woodwork that has never
been painted.
Very often stains made at home
ere more satisfactory than those al
ready mixed; a -pound of dry color
costs in the neighborhood of jten
cents, and this mixed with two
quarts of turpentine will give beau
tiful stains of any desired. color.
Burnt sienna mixed with turpentine
and applied to Jhe floors with a coarse
brush and then wiped off with a rag
before it is entirely dry gives a beau
tiful mahogany stain, and the grain
of the- wood shows through 'beaufi
Raw sienna also gives a transparent.
stain wtih a fine sunny yellow or
orange effect, according to how much
turpentine is used to dilute it with. It
is a good color for halls, as it does
not show the print of dust so plainly
as darker stains do.
Prussian blue is a powerful stain
with great possibilities. Two or three
tablespoons of the dry color will be
sufficient for a half gallon of turpen
tine. On a yellow pine floor it gives
green and blue shades that blend
with blue hangings.
To keep a fine gloss on varnished
floors do not wash with soapsuds, but
sprinkle with dairy salt or coarse salt.
Allow it to remain.on five minutes and
then sweep off with a soft broom;
When you anust wash painted or
varnished floors, put a little kero
sene in the water. This will give a
Kitchen floors should never be cov
ered with a carpet for dozens of rea
sons that all good housekeepers know.
Linoleum is an ideal covering. If it
is out of the question several coats
of good inside paint will be found
next best. Strips of carpet and rag
rugs prevent the paint wearing off
and soften the uncovered 'floor to
tired feet.-Benrietta D. Grauel,
Domestic Science Lecturer.
.Bread and Butter Pudding.
Cut stale bread into slices, dip in
melted butter and arrange in a small
baking pan-a slice of the bread to
a layer of raisins which have been
carefully washed and seeded. When
the pan is full pour over it a mixture
made of one pint of milk, the yolks of
two eggs and two tablespoonfuls of
white sugar. Bake in a moderate
oven for half an hour. When baked
whip to a stiff froth the whites of the
eggs and pour ov-er the custard, re
turn to the oven for an instant until.
slightly browned. Serve with whipped
cream or brandy sauce.
Cherry Pudding.
Use old china cups or metal must
ard cups. Each cup is to be half
filled with pitted pie cherries, a gen
erous teaspconful of sugar and a pat
of butter. Prepare a plain, sweet cake
batter and drop one mnixing-spoonful
on each cup. Stand the cups in a
long pan half full of boiling water.
Place in the oven and bake quickly.
The cake batter should puff up over
the cups and bake a nice brown. To
serve, turn each cup's contents upon
a small plate, with the cherries on
Scald the Pears.
Scald your pears just as you do
your peaches for canning. It is liest
to try a few at first, as ripe pears left
in the boiling water too long will be
come soft and those that are green
will not loosen from the skin unless
left In longer. The water must be
boiling hot. Then plunge the pears
in cold water until ready to peel,
when the skin will rub off easily. Re
heat the water and use again. Do not
wash first, as the skin will not loosen
so easily.
Fruit Cake.
Four eggs, two cups sugar, one-half
cup butter, one-half cup lard, one cup
molasses, one teaspoonful saleratus in
cup of hot water, one pound raisins,
one pound currants, one-half pound of
citron, one tablespoonful of cloves,
two tablespoonfuls of cinnamon, two
tablespoonfuls of allspice, two table
spoonfuls of mace. and floor to thick.
en. This will make three loaves.
When Breaking Eggs.
Very freaquently when separating
the whites from the yolks of eggs the
yblk becomes broken and falls into
the white.
Dip a cloth in warm w.ater, wring it
dry and touch th'e yolk with a corner.
The yolk will adhere to the cloth
and :nay easily be removed.
Cream Pie.
Two eggs, well beaten, one small
cup sugar, one and one-half cups flour,
one teaspoon cream of tartar in flour.
one-half teaspoon soda. a little salt.
!take in three layers.
C'ream~-One small pint of milk. one
smiall cup of rugatr. two Pggs. one-half
cup lltur. I'Lur withI lemon.
The Darning Basket.
When the weekly wash pomes up
from the laundry take the clothes that
need mending and find p: hies of the
material. yarn to dar i , or what
-ver is Itee- ssary to a with, and
pin the pieces to the% ticles to be
mended; then put them; aside in a
drawer or sewing bag u til you hiave~
tima to sit down quietly a~ d sew. Hav
ing everything ready, you, will be sur
prised at the amount yqiu can do at
one sitting. By this' method the
weekly mending ioseshalf of its ter
rors for the busy houdekeeper.
All Could Be Methuselahs if We Did
NRt Shorten Life. by Self-Poisoning.
All food eaten .has sdme waste. un
usid particles left in the .stomach un
digested. From this waste .uric acid
generates, and when uric acid gets in
the blood stream itspoisons the.system.
This is termed autotoxemia. Indiges
tion, biliousness, dyspepsia, sick head
ache. languidness,'-loss of energy and a
weakened physical condition result
and make the system vulnerable to
disease. Eliminate' autotoxemia, and
we might live hundreds of years.
JACOBS' LIVER SALT flushes the
stomach and the bowels. dissolves4he
uric acid and expels It with the undi
gested putrefying .waste -matter that
generates the poison.
- JACOBS' LIVER SALT is, better
than calomel. It causes no vamiting,
nausea or after effect. Effervescent,
agreeable, mild, quick-no other liver
medicine is equal to it. Don't take a
substitute. %-lb. jar 25c at your drug
gist (by mail 16c extra foi postage).
Jacobs' Pharmacy, Atlanta. Large free
sample and Interesting booklet for 2c
stimp. -
Higson-He's a pretfy. high author
ity on appendicitis, isn t he?
Digson-Iiigh-! Well' I should say
so. Why. lie hirges $700 for each op
eration 'he .perfofnil,
Mixing the Names.
Mayor Bacharach of Atlantia City,
at a dinner at the. Marlborough-Blen
heim, told of a summer girl.
"On. the beach in the moonlight," he
said, "a youth clasped a maiden pas
sionately to his breast and murmured:
"'Do you love me, darling?'
"'Yes-ah, yes, Reginald,' she
sighed. . . .
"'Reginald? said the youth. -in a
startled voice. 'You mean Clar-ence,
don't -you, dear?' -.
"Smniling sweetly, she nestled closer.
'How stupid of me! I was -thinking
it was the week end.'"'-Exchange. .
The Author and Sallie Qiiickstdp
were playing iennis and the Author,
who is somngthing of a tease, had .ben
rallying her about her game.
"I say,. :1iss Sallie!" he cried at
last, ''Dos you feel warm? You're -get
ting awfully red."
"AnE I red?" returned she calmly,
as she senit the bail flying over the
net, "Well, that's more than can, be
said of your books, Mr. Inkwell. That's
'40-love,' I believe."
"Wihy did 'papa have appendicitis
and have'Yto pay the doctor a thousand
dollars, mamma?"
"It was God's will, dear."
"And was it because God was mad
at papa or pleased with the doctor?"
Mack-Has Skinjey.any conscience?
-Jack-It could easily prove an alibi.
-Jud ge. - '- -
Better a pavement -made of good ini.
tentions than no pavee'n.at all.
Try Bieis'r CAPU7DINK '1s liquid-ple,ap-'
a n to take-eftecets imm ediate..good toprevenlt
ick Beadaches'and Nervrous Headaches also.
Your money back ot satisfied. 10c.,25c. and
A man~ has no~use 'for awomn who
attempts to, conyice.hi, that he is
wrong' and'-succeedls. in .4oing it.
FindRelef Lydia eLPink.
ham's Vegetia~leCompound
-Their OwnStatements
So' Testify.
Plates, Pa.-"'When.IL wrdte to you
first I was troubled with feuiale .w~eak
ness and backache,
~ anmd was so nervotis
:tha~t I'oddcry 'at
- the least. noise, it
~. ~would.startle jne so.
- ' Ibegan to take Ly
h. dia E. Pink-ham's
.9 remedies, and I don't
-. haveany more cry
ing spells. I sleep
/ .- soundesad 'my- nr
vonsness is better.
. I~will recommend
your medicmnes to all sufferinig wojnen."
-Mr-s. MARY HALSTEAD, Plates, Pa,,
Box 98.
Here is the report of another genuine
case, which still further shows that Ly.
dia E. Pinkham's Vegetable.Compound
may be relied upon. --
Walcott, N. Dakota-"I had inflam
mtowhch caused pain in-mny side,
and my back ached all the time. I was
so blue that I felt like crying if any one
even spoke to me. I took Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and I
began to gain right'azway.'- I continued
its use and now I am a well woman."
-Mrs. AsimuADAHL, W alcott, N.
Dakota. --
If you want special agrilee write to
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. (confi
dential) Lynn, Mass. Your letter will
be opened, read andi answei-ed by a
woman and held in strict confidence.
This is ap -ption prepared- especial
ly for Chills or sixdes
will break and r
nd iftaken the~*
not return. Itac
altet nd Anoe
Vegetables. Grains and Fruits Yield
the Sugars We Eat-Must Be
Well Cooked.
Fruits, grains and vegetables con
tain the sugars we eat.
r Fruit sugars are directly absorbed
into the system without previous prep
aration by the digestive juices of the
Intestines, and are almost the only
food eaten by man of which this can
be said. The sugars found in cane.
beets and themaple tree must under
go the digestive process before they
can be absorbed by the body.
Grains contain the sugar in the
form of starch. This sugar can only
be developed by thorough cooking or
partially digesting starch, which is
found in the ;orm of small granules
incased in a woody covering; when
thoroughly cooked the granules burst
this covering and can be reached by
the saliva and good digestion. is as
The starches, we have found, are
the most abundant of all food ele
nients and are largely contained in
seeds and plants. All of our cereals,
I:breakfast foods, breads, legumes, etc.,
are -about three-quarters starch, there
fore we can realize how important it
is to cook them well. A form of
sugar called. "dextrine" Is developed
in well cooked or partially digested
starch, and scientists tell us there are
twenty-five changes in dextrine be
tween raw starch and digested or fruit
The sugar in vegetables appears
also in the form of starch, in small
quantities compared to that found in
cereals. Most of them are made more
digestible by cooking.
The exception is green corn, which
contains almost twenty per cent. of
sugar in the place of starch, and
therefore should be cooked a very
short time.
Little Vessels That Will Be Hailed
With-Delight by the Modern
The. new paper sanitary tumblers
which have just come out ought to be
hailed with delight by the modern
housekeeper especially at preserving
times. These little vessels are made
from spruce pulp. They are treated
with. aseptic qualities at the mill be
fore being packed in cartons and
shipped to the various stores and in,
these cartons sold' to the housekeeper,
so the 'only thing she has to do is to
break the seal and the jelly jars are
.ready for use.
They are so inexpensive that they
may easily be thrown away at the
end of the winter season, says the
Philadelphia Times. Each tumbler is
treated with a wax process which en
ables the jelly to slip out as easily as
from a glass jar.
i~ttle round lids come for covering
the vessels and,. slip into a small
groove at the top. The hot liquor
can be .poured directly into these pa
per tumblers.
-Fried Porgies.
Scale clean, trim and wipe dry six
small, fresh porgies; heat three table
spoons melted -lard in a .frying pan.
add the fish, season with teaspoon salt
and half teaspoon white pepper and
fry for five minutes on each side,
place on a hot dish; remove all the
.fat from the pan, place on a brisk fire
with half ounce butter, toss the butter
In the pan until ' a light brown,
squeeze in the juice of half a sound
lemon, adding one teaspoon chopped
parsley; lightly toss, pour over fish,
and -serve.
Varnished Paper.
When varnished paper becomes
dust covered it may be cleaned in this
To a pail half full of warm water
add two tablespoonfuls of ammonia.
Wash the paper with this mixture,
using a flannel cloth.
Then to a pail half full of water
add- two- tablespoonfuls of turpentine.
With- a piece of chamois wipe the
surface of the -paper. This produces
a' polish.
PIckled Apples,
Peel' -andi core the apples and In
each apple stick four or five whole
cloves. Take half the weight of apples
in sugar and to two- pounds of sugar
add one pint of vinegar: boil sugar
and vinegar with a couple of ounces
of stick cinnamon, broken in small
pieces: Put in apples a few at a time
and boil till tender.
Corn Chowder.
*One can corn, or the same quantity
of green. corn: one pint of diced pota
to, one onion, diced, and cooked in one
tablespoonful oil, one quart hot milk,
one-half tablespoon salt; cook potato
and browned onion in one and a half
cups water till tender, then add re
maning Ingredients: reheat. This re
cipe will make two quarts.
If Drawer Sticks..
If a- drawer runs unevenly and
causes trouble in opening and shut
ting it is not always necessary to
have recourse to the carpenter, for
frequently the very simple method of
rubbing a little soap on the inner
edges will overcome this difficulty.
Washington Herald.
Scrambled Eggs and Tomatoes.
Take one can of tomatoes, add a
pinch of soda and place in a saucepan
wit'h a- teaspoonful of butter, W'hen
hot, taking care not to burn, addl three
whole oggs and stir gently. Adid a
scant teaspoonful of salt and a ouarter
of a teaspoonful of pepper and serve
A Good Stew.
IOne pound beef, two pounds pork
chops, two onions. cut,1p beef in small
pieces, place in layers. season each
layer with salt and pepper; use no wa
ter, hut cover tight: place in a larger
dish of boiling water. Do not uncover
for three hours. There will be a nice
lot of gravy whcn done.
OecpElephant's Ears.
Oecpof molasses, one cup of
sugar, one cup of thick, sour cream,
one cup of raisins, chopped fine: four
cups flour, two eg:;s, one teaspoonful
of soda: spice to taste. Drop on but
tered tins.
Rum Omalert. f'r
Four eggs beateno :a-teyuoi
easpionfrs water. fear 'oeaor;)fuo
powdered sugar. pepper and salt at-.
ter spideo- ar.I ecok Slowly. Whet1 do
sprinkle with r'owdered si:g~fr mi1
p::r over it two t.ai' ror~u: -::.
light, and take~ to t h.!c- I .tzing,
Snowfiaka Cnke.
One cup of sugar. '!nctj2.
ti. one half cup corr ar:5 -
t.c'.:r. one-half cup :ailk. al' .
ful cream tartar. ono-mu a
To let malaria de
velop unchecked in
your system is not
only to "flirt with
death," but to place
a burden on the
joy of living.
You can prevent malaria by regu.
Iarly taking a dose of OXIDINE.
Keep a bottle in the medicine
chest and keep yourself well.
OXIDINE is sold by aft druggists
under the strict guarantee thati ih
first botrie does not benefit you. re
turn the enspy bottle to the druggist
who sold it.and receive THE FULL
5 or 6 doses 666 '%1
breaks an) case of Chills & Fever; and
if taken then as a tonic the Fever will
not return. Price 25c.
Kensington and Chuttaooga . Tenn. 46 acres cult.
House, Darn. outbuildings orchard. stock, machin
ry. etc. ZEILER, BOX 319, CHICAGO
Short Essay Evidently Written by One
Familiar With This Species
of Animal.
A philosopher is a mat, and rarely
a woman, who, having nothing to do
and being, glad of it, puts in his time
explaining the.reason that other peo
pe should have for doing things.
Philosophers are not popular bo
cause. in the first place, most men
are too busy to listen to them, and,
in the second place, they are satisfied
with their own ' reason for doing
Nevertheless, philosophers are wont
to gravitate toward comfortable stoves
in corner groceries, where men of
varying leisures straggle in and to
wards comfortable chairs in universi
ties where helpless youth are com
pelled to listen as a part of an awful
punishment called a curriculum.
Whenever a philosopher becomes
famous. it always turns out that he is
not a philosopher at all, but a scien
tist. Simon-pure philosophers never
give information, because nothing less
than explaining the uinknowable will
satisfy them. One philosopher will
never agree with another philosopher
if he can possibly help it-Life.
Telling the Age of al-Horse.
The age of a horse may be judged
by the appearance of the teeth be
ause on the upper surface of the
icisors a hollow is to be seen in the
oung tooth, which, not extending
trough tihe whole substance,' natu
rally wears out with the wear of the
ooth, and as a considerable degree
f regularity occurs in the wearing
away in all horses it has been adopt
ed as a general criterion of age.
SS Lewis St., Nashville, Tenn.
'About three years ago I had the ma
aia fever, and when I recovered nify
air was falling out so that the doc
tor told me to cut it off. My hair came
ut by the handful, and I had dandruff
so that I had to scratch it out every
sek-, and my scalp itched so that I
pulled my hair all down trying to
scratch it. I tried -- and- and
-- but they failed to do any good.
!t last I tried Cuticura Soap and Oint
"Frst I combed my hair out, made
2 parting on the side and rubbed my
scalj with the Cuticura Ointment. The
next morning I washed with the Cuti
ura Soap and water, and continued
ntil the third application gave a com
plete cure." (Signed) Miss Nellie
M. Currin, Dec. 6, 1911.
Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold
hroughout the world. Sample of each
free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address
post-card "Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston."
Not Necessary to Leave Home.
In an effort to stop the migration of
dying consumptives to the Southwest,
the National Ass'ociation for the Study
and Prevention of Tuberculosis will
ask physicians to be more careful in
ordering patients to go away, and will
also ask railroads to discontinue their
practice of selling "charity" tickets
to those who cannot afford to pay full
fare. "No consumptive should go to
Colorado, California, or the West for
is health," says the association, "un
less be has a good chance for recov
ery from his disease, and unless espe
-ially lie has at least $1,000 to spend
or this purpose, over and above what
is famnily may need..
"Tuerculosis can be cured in any
part of the United States, and it is
ot necessary for a tuberculosis pa
tient to go WVest. Whenever possible,
.te National Association urges tuber
uosis. patients who hjtve not ample
funds to go to a sanatorium near
home, and if they cannot do this, to
take the cure in their homes, un
der the direction of a physician."
Saving Trouble.
"!nve you read the platforms of the
aiifrcut. political parties?"
-Wat's the -use wastin' time doin'
'I should think you would want to
ind out how te rote Intelligently."
"Hcr to vote intelligently? Mv
rndfather found that out years ago,
o wat' the use of my botherin
"Lock at that careworn looking man
in deep thougl't. and the merry dog
ih him chasing his tail. Yet both
are doing the same thing."
"Trying to see how they can make
both ends meet."
110bson-! understand that you pat.
ronize Srdf;: the tailor. Does he suit
.ou) -
~rduppe-- Not unless I pay him
,auzlethang ini advance.
Work. that is the great physician.
lie heals znost of thet woundIs of man
kintd.Marjorie Beniton Cooke.
Icannot afford to give up the sure
ground of a principle.-Plato.
geogUO of ths
Physician Meant Well Enough but He
Had Left the Motormen Se
riously Handicapped.
Frank E. Payne. a member of the
state railroad commission, said when
investigating a trolley accident re
cently. he was told of a motorman on
a work car who was running at high
speed when the trucks left the rails
because of snow and sleet, and the
car was thrown to the side of the
right of way, bringing it up against a
telephone pole.
"The motorman was not seriously
hurt, but was cut and bruised about
the head and face by flying glass. He |
was carried to a physician's office I
where his wounds were dressed and
baniaged. When the physician had
placed the last pin, he asked the
wounded man if he felt like he could
"'Sure, I can walk all right,' re
turned the patient, 'but I wish you
would fix those bandages so I can
"'Why, man,' returned the physi
cian, 'I left one of your eyes uncov
I ered for the purpose.'
"But, doc, that eye you left uncov
ered Is a glass one.' "-Indianapolis
Lawyer's Tart Remarks Not Greatly
Softened by His Rejoinder
When "Called Down."
Andrew Lipscomb, who practices
law before the courts of Maryland,
was trying his first case before a
judge named Merrick. Lipscomb, wish
ing to impress the judge, was, in the
language of the bar, right lippy in his
remarks to the eminent gentleman.
Finally, Merrick lost patience and ex
"Sit down! Sit down, sir! If you
don't sit down I'll fine you for con
tempt of court."
Ijpscomb sat down, but turned to a
young lawyer beside him, and re
marked, in an undertone:
"That's the crustiest, most opinion
ated old judge I ever saw. I'll show
'him where he gets off. He's an old
"If you talk like that, I'll beat you
up!" replied the young lawyer. "He's
my father!"
"How sad!" said Lipscomb. smooth
ly. "How sad."-Popular Magazine.
Domestic Combat.
E. .Trowbridge Dana, grandson of
the poet Longfellow, who was recently
married in Cambridge with a beauti
ful ritual of his own composition, said
the other day to a reporter:
"If all couples gave to marriage the
profound thought and reverence that
my wife and I gave to it there would
be fewer mismatings.
"The average married pair, It some
times seems to me, are like the
"'Pa,' said little Tommy Binks one
day, 'what is a weapon?'
" 'A wee pon, my son,' Binks an
swered, 'is something to fight with.'
"'Then, pa,' said little Tommy, 'is
ma your weapon?'"
True Worth.
Visitor: "I came all the way from
the city to consult your lawyer Jones
here. He's a good man, Isn't he?''
Uncle Eben: "Nope; we don't con
aider him one, two, three, with Smith.
Why Smith's been intrusted with the
local agency of the Knott Knitting
Needle, the dispensing of Daggett's
Drugless dope, and the demonstrating
of Fasset's Fireless Cooker. That not
only shows that he's got the confi
dence of such big fellows as them, but
he don't have to depend on his law
hardly at all to make a living."-Llp
pincott's Magazine.
To Reproduce Riot Scenes.
The recent riot at the Federal build
ing, Los Angeles, will be reproduced
at the - trial of 'those arrested by mo
tion picture films, and shown to the
jury on a screen. It will be the first
time in the history of jurisprudence
that such evidence will have been in
roduced. While- the riot was at its
height a moving-picture company,
with the newest model machine, had
an operator on the scene, and his films
show the entire actions of those per
sons who are charged with having
caused disturbances.
Needed Help.
Charles D. Hilles, secretary of the
president, says the funniest advertise
ment he ever saw was stuck up in
front of a grocery store on a side
street in Cincinnati. It read thus:
"Twins are come to me for the
third time. This time a boy and a
girl. I beseech my friends and pa
trons to support me stoutly."-Pop
ular Magazine.
Tetterine Cures Ringworm.
Wysacking. N. C.. June 2. 1908.
Enclosed you will find S1.00 for which
please send me at once Tetterine. It is
a. dead shot on ringworms. W. S. Dudley.
Tetterine cures Eczema. Tetter. Ring
Worm. !tching Piles. Rough Scaly Patch
es on the Face. Old Itching Sores, Dan
druff. Cankered Scalp. Bunions, Corns.
Chilblains and every form of Scalp and
Skin Disease. Tetterine 500: Tetterine
Soap 25c. Your druggist, or by mail fronm
The Shuptrine Co., Savannah. Ga.
With every mail order for Tetterine we
give a box of Shuptrine's 10c Liver Pills
The Cause.
"Madam, I am just out of the hos
pital, and-"
"Dont tell me any such story as
that! You are the same man I gave
a piece of pie'to not two weeks a go.'
"Yes'm, dat was just 'fore I went to
de hospital.''
Some girls are given away in rear
riage, and some threw themselves
Elixir Babek cures malaria where
Quinine fails. and it can be tnken with
impunity by old and young.
"Having suffered from Malarious Fe
ver for several months. getting no re
lief from quinine and being completPly
broken down in health. 'Elixir Babek'
effected a permanent cure."-W. F. .lar
Elixir Babek. 50 cents, all druiggintS.
or Kloczewskl & Co.. Washington. D. C.
"Without woman man would be
rough, rude, solitary, and wouild ignore
all the grace-s, which a re but s'miles5
of love. --rancois August' det Cha
hieks' CAPUI)LNE i, th.t - rmed--nc
matter what .-auses~ them-whe~ther fromn [the
heat, sitting~ in draughlte, feverieh condition,~
etc. 10c., 25e. and 50e. per bottle at medicine
Modern young men court in haste
and repent at leisure.
60 ugly, grtri. 5rOv halra. Ue " L
All men look pleased when they smoke
this choice tobacco-for a men~ike the nech
quality and true, natural flavor of
Smoked in pipes by thousands of men-everywhere
known to cigarette smokers ts "the makings.1
We take unusual pride in VLet & MYIrs Dukes
Mixture. It is ear leading brand of granulated tobacco
and- every sack we make is a challenge to all other tobacco
manufacturers. Every 5c sack of this -famous tobacco
contains one and a kalf ounces of choice granulated
tobacco, in every way equal to the best you can buy at any
price, and with each sack you get a book of cigarette
p(pers FREE
If you have not smoked the Dukes Mixture made -by the
Lagsts Afy"r Tobco Co. at Durham, N. , try it now -
A et a Camr wite the C upens
Save the ctpons. With them can get alsthof Valu
able presentsatce suitable foryoung and
old-, men, women, boys and girls. Yo0fllbe
ldelighted to see what you-can get fe with
out one cent of cost to you .Get our new
-Soe ipillustrated catalog. Asaspeceffer,
o ssnd it free during Septner - -
Octbere nyYour name and dacc
on a pctall will bring it to You.
manuactrers Evry c sak fof ths -famus tobacc
--GER TWIS K =. fran FOUR
- a RoSES o ica Puc
p ic, n wthechsakyuS ge a ndo fciae~
El WXer FREE.r m
othfer gs or empons fa by ur.
I abremiana Dept a
cos toyo. LUet ou O.e
W .lutLtdO caUlg MapcidoL Aw
Boy al wne W.L ougaosta$2.00,$2i40~ou -
W.LD mkesandsels ore$3.0,$.5 andS4.00 beas
'theylookbette, fiobettr, adw roge tHORS- ...
ParGshes.-G- --
C O W y yo r W. I== DgM
nae s tape on therbto.I gns r jotectione to yus. ais
fatclrEees rt o aao.W. L. DOUG L.ASBokMS.
pedens for the mainennc Dofga $200is-5
ciplne.Goin Sco intoes school ewo'l
yard ughe siakesf an odsed moew3itch .(~a$4O
hews thawng nthere manufactuein- odbcas
tered priitoens hmnoim
CThre Werange exrsioes beof . oga
horae asmsament on the bottom Iof aate poeto o o gis
isirsaos. teyaeo sga th es. WinDulssos r od n7
owetxs nlnecit iegru s and takd ihisoe er vryhr
Ciaulste focr'ostcraion.t AcouldUDCVEY
Tnd inoloerice Cadisngc sHnry
Teherad ehrstedned al thex
pednse o the aintesinanc fds es ipra s satao
"Why-w.hyin-whyint ther, sho
ystammere f "ta-thatiz switch oui' l~er
iceJiwththat wasgrwn the a tree ed~i~ a'~
soeealf medioal lentItArboofday."-Har
"There waertane eenpaesriosorIthssotaicebutoswowullieo
hrifiealcuazeenot oth fesaf."mr bu ti eeyuthsefetds
ditsme tat?"o hygterdi odn
exited oup forotalke abou wiprs.e-~ m hyreuz~~ee~
Invn dureeachi and les fatur
Finllytheteahe's urisit cold..sorunmtaies. t sd ngit
Thomast her, sendemanedhthe ND YOh U
caus of he dscus~ons ~ e r o casweenotlyn tohencid
teacer, hethe delicate female or lnfirm old e, as upon
stameed."tat'tht with outhe vi us man.- -
per's Mgazine
gvtoeadstrength to the weak stomsch,
An Oversight.bowels, kidneys and bladder...u'
miscalulatio aboutthissyar." SaElEYE
"Soman dradfl hins ae hp-W. N. U., ATLANTA, NO. 36-1912.
saging them by a comet.'' Atlanta Directory
Mr. asey Proof.KSadHgGrd
M.Csy(sitting up in bed)-oresgenS
Molke, did yez put out the cat? ca teto.Alknso ht
Mr. Casey-O1 did.PHT TC .11PebtsAila&
Mrs. Casey-Ol don't belave It! CRD UC
Mr. Casey-Well, if yez think Oi'm UiRLE. -
a liar, get up and put 'er out yerself. ~ ' wlig1 as
______________Shotnessof beat rde Ivn hS.
Sh- adn dem Dep. 512 Austell Bldg., Atlanta, Ga.
SheI dn'tcare much for canoe- De, MIHTYEt.TR
He-hygotEdison Dictating Mach ines.
He-Beauyno haetstt andlard Fciding Typewriters.
SheBeaue yu av tositn-H. M. AHE C So Dhes,
dem all the time.Alat.a. JcsfilORu
"Whas th trublewi~ttheTakce Bladder and Kidney Specifie and be -
"What's th trouble wtch the izre. Send card for particulars.
madR. F. D. No. 5, Box 298 Atlanta, Ga.
"Servants are so silly. Seems the
been sr ibbn athae ma idor ta:e SEND YOUR FILMS
care of the bab."T U
TODR EA Ao rjTp si-smx~ IFreeDeveloping rolls and packs'
cTroic-., .Na at yo are ting. Square deal print prices, 2z x 3*, 4 cents.
h formn a a ~ atee 4 X 5. 3* X 5 . 6 cents. Post cards 5 cents.
f(Q.i end en' .,t a:'C rorur. For grown -Shop capacity 5oo rolls daily. Quick mail
p>op and eCc-e. O C'e'- order service. Send roll trial. Don't pay if
notO.K. Writeforimand camera catalog.
- Whet dd the minister tak about 97 Pcte St tlna Ga.
in his sermon this morning?".E O D R LA L
About an hour."
A very successful remedy for pelvic I V
catarrh is hot douches of Paxtine An
tiseptic, at druggists, 25c a box or sent
postpaid on receipt of price by TheanthbetSelWrCbeSwMilo
Paxton Toilet, Co., Boston, Mass. ~ As ag nie n olrap
It takes more than a fur-lined over- popty
coat to protect a would-be actor InCircuar
thhlloffan.d the betSepirsCabeSwMllk on
Mrs Wnalw' Sotlln syuforChldearh Algs, StagerEnorns Cnolrsup
tehial. oftnth gam. rdcsIfau- MilGinSawas, Egs and il
tio, allays pain, eurzes wind colic.25e a bottle. Mill Suplies, and all kinds o
It takes a lot to live-and it re-' SEND FOR CAT
quires a house on the lot. . AVERY & CO.. 51-53 S. Forsyth

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