Newspaper Page Text
For more than twenty yea"e I have Ibee
successfully selling Dr. Kime's ,w p
Root to my customers who rere In need
of such a medicine and they all speak In. the
highest terms of the good 'results obtained
from its use. I know it is a good medi
cine for kidney, liver and bladder troubles
and I never hesitate in recommending it to
anvone who is in need of it.
Very truly yours,
W. H. MASON. Druggist,
Jan. 5th, 1916. Humboldt, Tenn.
Dr. Kilmer &. Co.
Binghamton, N. Y.
trove What Swamp-Root Will Do For You
Send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co.,
Binghamton. N. Y., for .i sample size bot
tie. It will coaviu,:e nyone. You will
also receive a booklet of wiuable infor
mation, telling jocut the kilneys and blad
der. When writig, be sur. and mention
this paper. Pegular tuty .:ent and one
dollar size betties for sale at all drug
"Snith looks as if he had just got
something o1Y his chest."
"1 guess it's his new spring i1d."
HEAL SKIN TROUBLES
That Itch, Burn and Disfigure by
Using Cuticura. Trial Free.
The Soap to cleanse and purify. the
Ointment to soothe and heal. Rashes,
eczemas, pimples, dandruff and sore
hands yield to treatment with Cuticura
Soap and Ointment. Relief is immedi
ate and healment, in most cases, com
plete, speedy and permanent.
Free sample each by mall with Book.
Address postcard, Cuticura, Dept. L,
Boston. Sold everywhero.-Adv.
The Natural Course.
"My boat was arrested by the in.
"Then why didn't you bail her out?"
Whenever You Need a General Tonic
The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless
chill Tonic is equally valuable as a Gen
eral Tonic because it contains the well
known tonic properties of QUININE and
IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives out
Malaria, Enriches the Blood and Puilds
up the Whole System. 50 cents.
Nothing Like That.
When Newton I). Uaker became sec
retary of war, hIs predecessor. Lind
ley M. Garrison, considerately ran
down from New York to show him a
few of the ropes.
"You will in1d the place heavily in- i
fested with opportunity for arduous
labor," remarked Garrison to Baker;
"much more so, in fact, that I real
Ized until I had tiled it. After I had
been here a week I was remiuded of
the story of the two tough boys who
were walking by a fine home and saw
a handsomely dressed rich boy play
ing all alone behind a bIg Iron fence.
"'Come on out here,' suggested one
of the tough boys.
"'No, I don't want to play,' replied
the rhh boy, shrinkingly.
'Oh,' the tough boy asturedf him.
'this won't be play.'"
Who Wants a New Hand?
Los of one or' both hiandis, atccord
ing to the National magain, is one
of the most serious atillet Ions that
can conme to an 1indiv idual since It (1e
lprives himn oif lis freem~,i of act Ion
and( enjoyment of life; event when only
one is taken,. at least half of hiis com-*
tort and effectivetness is gone. Amotig
many aittetmpts to supply this loss, the
latest artiillal hand( PaItenited by a
-Chicago mian, setms to posses's tiiany
advantages as well as an attractiveo
'What Do the Children Drink?
There are times when mother or
father feeds the younigsters something
that they know childreni should( not
have. Perhaps it is some rich dessert
but more often it Is tea or coffee.
It is better to have some delIcIous,
hot food-drink that you cani take yout'
Belf atnd feed to youtr chIldren. conl
scious that It will help atnd strength.
en, but nev'er hurt them.
A Yorkstate lady says. "I used
coffee many years in spIte of the Con
viction that it injured my nervouo sys.
temn and produced my nervous head
aches. While visiting a friend I was
Served with Postumi and I determlinedl
to get a p)ackage atnd tr'y it myself.
The result was all that couldl be do
slred--a delicious, finely flavored, rIch.
ly coloredl beverage. SInce I qluit cof
fee, Postum has worked wonders for
"My husband, who had suffered from
kidney trouible when drinkinig coffee,
quit the coffee and took up Postutn
with mue and sinice dIrinking Postum~ ho
has felt stronger and better, with no
indication of kidney trouble.
"You may be sure I find it a great
comfort to have a warm drink at
nmeals that I can give my children,
with a clear conscience that It will
help and not hurt thema as coffee or
Name given by Postuma Co., Battle
Postuma comes in two torua
Postum Cereal-the origingltil4.
2muslt be well bioiled. 150 an4
MOMASTER REFUSES COMMISSIO
TO NON-RESIDENTS - ACTS
DISPATCHES FROM COLUMBIA
Doings and Happenings That Marli
the Progress of South Carolina Peo,
ple, Gathered Around the Stat4
Opinion by John L. McLaurin, stati
warehouse commissioner, is that man
damus proceedings will be brough
against Fitz Hugh McMaster, state in
surance commissioner, to prohibi
compliance with an interpretation re
cently given by Attorney Genera
Peeples, that non-resident Insuranc
brokers may not be licensed under th(
existing insurance regulations in thii
state. The question has been brough
into prominence by the application o:
Philip LaTourette of New York, rep
resentatve of Samuel, Cornwall d
Stevens. Mr. McMaster realizes thal
Mr. LaTourette might be the means o:
relieving considerably the stringeni
situation relative to the insuraucc
muddle, but emphasizes that the is
suance of licenses to non-resident
brokee' Is in violation of the act. Rel
ative to the application of Mr. La
Tourette and the company he rep,
resents, Mr. McLaurin said:
"I have tire promise of Samuel,
Cornwall & Stevens that if this license
is granted they will take care of' such
biusiness as can not be handled through
regular channels on account of the
withdrawal of the companies. We
are not trying to put local agents out
of business, only to take care of what
they are unable to do. I don't want
to injure any man doing a legitimate
business, but I do not propose to
allow our people to suffer by reason
of a monopoly if I can help it. It is
nothing to ine personally or officially.
I am running the state warehouse and
I haven't time to answer all the peo
ple writing me for directions about
insurance. I was 56 years old yester
day and spent 14 hours at my desk. I
can't stand such a physical strain in
The letter of Insurr:-e Commis
sioner Melcaster to Warehouse Com.
missioner MeLaurin is as follows:
"Replying to your recent letter on
behalf of application of Mr. Philip La
Tourotte, who a-plied for a broker's
license. sending therewith his check
for $25 and his bond in the sum of
$5.000. I have to say that under the
instructions of the attorney general
that I should follow the directions of
the statute as to whom I should
li'enso, and advising me that I should
ieline on the sole ground that Mr.
!aTourette is a nonresident of the
Se. tr no other ground exists, and
that in case of costest, he, the attor
iey general, would represent this of
Ri-e andl present arguments to the
ourt to sustain the law prescribed by
~he legislature, I have to decline to
ssue a license to Mr. LaTourette on
lie ground that lhe is a nonresident
at the state.
"In all other respects I find that Mr.
LaTourette conmes within the terms
>f the law in that he ls a well inform
3d insurance broker, licensed as I un
lerstand~ in the state of Newv York
'or many years. lie has filed the re
nsted bond and in all other particu
ars fulfills the conditions of the law.
realize, too, that it is ,possible that
Ilr. LaTourette might do consideirable
owards relieving the present insur'
ince situation in South Carolina as
aiggesteud by yourself, but I have nic
iptbin in the matteir and as indfeated
ihbove, on the ground that he is a non
resident of the state, as is prescribed
in the last sentence of section 2 of
he act providing for, the licensing of
Insur-ance brokers, I declined to isstie
andu am returning herewith Mr. La
Tourette's check for $25 and his bond
lin the sumi of $5,000."
Bar Examiners Pass Fourteen.
Fourteen out of 21 applicants for ast
mission to the bar passed a succees
fuil examination before the state bar
oxaminiiers and~ were sworn in by the
supreme court. The followis~ young
attorneys were enrolled as members
of the bar: Luther K. Brice of Spar
tanb~ury, H-eunry I. Ellerbe of Manning,
Johni B. Farrow of Trenton, N. J.;
Samuel Gaillard Fitzs-immons of Cha*.
leston, George E.-Grimball of Charles
ton, Henry B. Hare of Washington,
Norman A. Harrison cof Spartianburg,
JTacob R, Harvin of Manning, -William
Mlontaguie Johes of . Williaton, Albert
Gilbert Kennedy of Union, 'M. Clayton
Orvin of Charleston, .George Dl. Shore,
Jr., of Sumter, Gebrge A. TehMley of
McOlelleeville, C. Granville' Wyche
Wstoh je~urn. from Convention%
O4p i~Miotd Watepn 'hau re~urgeO
t(& MbtttO vhl h9 hbis bee)
tatistice 4n6D led from the fiports
of tle insuranoe cownpanties for -year
ending December 31, 1915, shov that
the total investments in South Caro.
liia state, county and municipal bonds,
first mortgage bonds on 'real .estate in
the state and bank deposits in the
state equ'al $15,900,000.
The life insurance companies alone'
hold a total of $15,017,000 invest
ments. Of these $3,400,000 are in
state, county and municipal bonds,
$11,500,000. in mortgages of real estate,
$81,000 in bank deposits and $7,200 in
property owried in the state.
The fire insurance companies show
a total of $600,000 in state, county and
municipal bonds, $131,000 in real es
tate mortgages and $4,800 in bank de
The miscellaneous companies show
a total of -$148,000, principally in
state, county and municipal bonds.
This $15,900,000 invested in the
South Carolina securities indicated is
highly pleasing to F. H. McMaster, in
surance commissioner. It shows a
wonderful increase in investments
during the time he has been in office.
When he became insurance commis
sioner, the best obtainable records
show, the total investments by all
companies in the class of securities
named equaled about $325,000.
The commissioner states that the
investments are yet on the increase
and that since the reports were made
December 31 he happens to know that
the Penn Mutual Life of Philadelphia
has invested in $250,000 of South Caro
lina state bonds, in two instances in
real estate mortgages, one being for
$35,000 and one for $8,000 and that a
New York company has in the last few
days agreed to make two loans in Col
umbia, one for $12,000 and another for
about the same amount.
The commissioner states that his
advices from the Carolina Bond 'and
Mortgage Company, of which H. C.
Barron is president, are to the effect
that the company can handle any
amount of farm loans and city loans
for the larger towns to considerable
amounts. These loans are placed gen
erally with the insurance companies
licensed in the state or other connec
tions of the Carolina Bond and Mort
Another leading agency. that of
August Kohn of Columbia, also ad
vises the commissioner that it is find
ing no difficulty in placing loans for
insurance companies on real estate
mortgages where the collateral is sat
Manning Drops Two Compnies.
Gov. Manning signed an executive
order mustering out of service Com
panies E and K, Second infantry, lo
cated at Columbia and Elloree. The
action of the governor was upon the
recommendation of the military coun
cil which met in Columbia several
Said Gov. Manning: "It is a mattei
of extreme regret that it becomes ne.
cessary for me to issue the executive
order mustering out these two com
panies. I am deeply interested i the'
National Guard of South Carolina, and
am anxious that it be maintained at
the highest state of efficiency at all
"It seeitys that the two companies
referred to have niot been able tol
meet the requirements of the war de
partment, and the federal government
has withdrawn its support.
-"In addition to this, the military
council of South Carolina, after go
ing over the recommendations of the
wvar department, in their report to
me, recommended that these corn
panies be mlusteredl out of service
It then became muy duty to approve
"I dleem it of importance that the
National Guard of South Carolina be
maintained at all times at the very
highest state of efficiency, and this I
action is in the interest only of ef.
ficiency in the National Guard,"
Reports Progress in MIII Schools, r
George D. Brown, state supervisor
of mill schools, returned to Columbia
from the Piedmont, where he had gone
to complete his starvey of the mill<
achool conditions in South Carolina.,
Mr., Brown assumed the duties of this
office July 1, 1915, and since that time
lats visited -each of the 174 mill
schools in the state.
Many of them have voted special
tax levies for additional teaching force
and maintenance', and a considerable
,number have voted, bond issues for
modernly equipped buildings. in addi
,tion to this, scores of n-ight schools
have been conducted In mill villages,
which have' been a powerful factor In
creating sentiment for better day
school attendance by the children,
and equally influential in encouraging
patrons to invok~e the compulsory (ea
ture of the state public school law.
Work for special tax levies and bond
.issues for buildings and maintenance
will be .continued until the close of'the.
,school year, July 31. 'Much of tle
territory is covered in an automo~i,
hir.- Brown having driveni his machi.
more than, 14,000 miles within .ih
New Enter~rle Chairtered,
* lhe Spartatiburg 'Plumbing (5
leiatibg oompu~iy has -been chvV~l
j~capital of 35,000.'
*e iharleston0 Intetrstate ' .
con'oration has* been Cb op
Depattrment of Agri
E., J. WATS01
A Weekly Bulk
Interest in the scope, organization
'and methods of operation of this
StAte's Bureau of Marketing was fo
cused in Wasiington during the past
week at the joint heasTings of the Com
mittees of Agriculture and of the Sen
ate and House on the National Mar
keting Measure of Senator Sheppard
of Texas. well known as the Bill to
Establish a National Chamber of Agri
culture. This state alone furnished in
formation as to the practical and suc
cessful operation of the system that it
is proposed to establish on an ampli.
fled nation wide basis. In comment
ing on this Senator Gore, chair
man of the Senate committee, preeld
ing, said that such an illustration- of
practical and successful results was
worth all the theory in the world and
requested the preparation and filing as
soon as possible for incorporation in
the proceedings of the hearing full de
tails of the South Carolina method of
procedure with illustrative letters
from beneficiaries of the service.
It is not unlikely that the proposed
national measure will pass at the
present session of congress as Presi
dent Wilson and all -the leaders in con
gress realize fully the great demand
for such legislation. The South Caro
lina adaptation of the German system
is certain to be the foundation upon
which the National system will be con
strued. Hoke Smith of Georgia and
a few others are disposed to try to
build up a national system tacked on
to the present Federal Bureau of Mar
kets but owing to continuing cost and
impracticability this effort is meeting
with no encouragement and is oppos
ad by all save office holders interested.
The Bureau is in receipt of several
etters calling attention to the fact
.hat one or two offers or wants had
ot appeared in the issue in which
hey were expected. It is necessary
'or an offer or want to be in the office
)y noon Saturday in order for it to
appear in the Tuesday issue of the
)Ulletin and patrons are requested to
nail the offers in plenty of time to al
ow for possible delays in the mail.
'he work of the Bureau has increased
io that this is necessary in order to
;et the classification and listing of ar
icles through in.time to be mailed to
the different newspapers throughout
the state giving space to the weekly
Following is a list of the Wants and
3fferings of the week:
5 bushels Mammoth Yellow soy beans.
A thoroughbred brown male water
ipaniel pup at reasonable price.
2 bushels artichokes for planting.
One second hand good Acetyline gas
enerator, 30 light capacity. Must be In
rst-class condition and reasonable.
One horniess male goat for. breeding
urposes. Pure bred Dorsett Ram for
reeding purposes. Can~ exchange reg
stered Dorsett ewe for ram.
One bushel Yeliow Dent seed corn.
An honest, competent saw mIll man, to
aw and haul to railroad valuable tliber.
Vould -like to correspond as to compen
A second hand anvil and vise.
75 bushels sound Iron peas, $1.30 per
u., f.o.b. Bamberg.
60 bushels Brabham peas, $1.40 9er bu.,
200 bushels mixed peas. $1.16 per bush
1, f.o.b. Bamberg.
50 bushels fnne sound Iron peas, $1.2b,
or ' bushael f.o.b. Pollon.
Sound mixed peas, $1 per bushel.
100 bushels Brabham pens. $1'.50 per- bu.
50 bushels Tron peas, $1.40 per bu.
20 bushels 90 Day Velvet iBeans, $2.25
12 bushels Yokohoma Velvet beans,
2.25 per bushel.
8 bushels Mo mnmoth' Yellow soy beans,
2.00 per bushel.
A limited uantity of Spanuish seed pea..
mnt, $1 per bushel, f.o.h. DIllon.
6 bushels Hyrters Improved Prolinec
otton seed, $1.26 per bushel.
5 bushels pure Cook's cotton seed.
10 bushels pure Cleveland cotton seed.
One registered Jersey bull calf, 11 mos.
did. Descrint'on on application, $40.00
.ohb. Due West.
One regIstered Jersey cow. 6 years old,
o he fresh latter part of May (calf re
One grade cow, nearly full Jeorsey, 2
rears old, fresh, 3 gal. a (lay. $60 f.o~b.
Five full Jersey cows, not registered,
vith second calves, $60 each.
One 7-8 Jersey cow, fresh, heifer calf 2
veeks old, $60..
O)ne 7-8 Holstein helter, fresh in June,
()ne Holstein and Jersey cross bull calf
I months old, $20.
IExchange one bladk big gone gilt. 4
nionthe -old for Duroc-Jorsey gilt same
ago. Will Day difference.
i ure0 brd Berkshire pigs, 10 weeks
FIine lot of 80 P. c. ig 3 monthsod
sn tted to registration, $10 each with
edigree, or $10.50 eaoh registered f.o.b.
One fine registered .Duroc boar,
1 year old, 250lbs. -WIl exchange for
40 bushels corn, 25 bushels sound field
peas, pork shoats, 1 lb. for 2, or goos
miloh cow or potato platt.
5 Dac pigs en title toregistration,
'5registered Tamworth pigs, $#5.00 per
i.registered Hampshire pigs~ $25 per
.4pure bred Poland* Ohina. sow pigs, $7
Imh~pre bred bears $1Q .eaih.\Or will
ntg fo. sound corm 'delivered a.t
I*ltered Berkshire bear, U'cooneohee,
op 8th 201280, F'urther d4*cription
't PC On. application. P'rice reason
al pis.Durq 90 ~ # eks
$9,00 each, i
)ai' old rein
. O sw
Pure ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ - IninRne u(eg ,In*,,ch
11T - JV~ I tion
tin o If lntow
IPure Indian Runnew Duoi* eggs, so eachi
R. I. Red eggs, 50 eaOh, . One pair pure
white Pekin lucks, $2.00 the pair, .
Some fine R, I.- Single Comb cookerels
$1 oach. Lot of Indian Runiler puotp,
fawn and white crossed, 800 eadh. A nic4'
lot of- young fat hens. Make offer.
One peacock, full plumage, ~reasonable.
One Chamberlain incubator and, brooder,
30 Broilers, milk fed. Buff Rock eggs.
Eggs for hatching from fine White Or
pington; 30 for $1.59.
One 240-eg incubator, $10.00; 42 Barred
Rock hens, $2.00 each.
Indian Runner ducks, fawn and white,
one drake and two ducks, $3.00. Five fine
guinea hens. $1.75.
One large Bronze turkey gobbler and
one hen at $5.00 for the Imir. Would like
to exchange for 90 Day Velvet Beans.
Exchange for anything of value smok
Ten Pairs White and Belgian Rabbits,
$1.50 per pair.
Open air grown Earliana tomato plants
ten cents per dozen, post paid in lots of
three or more dozen.
A 600 lb. $85.00 Melotte CreamSe Para
torat a bargain. Some 5 and 10 gallon
cream shipping cans. One Indiana re
frigerator; cost $25.00; will take $12.50.
One 200 lb. calmlcty light oak woodlin
ed refrigerator McCray make, used very
little, $25.00. 6no three burner, wickless,
Iegless oil stove and oven, $5.00.
Second hand two-horse wagon at $30;
would exchange for corn, poultry, or pork
Pigs, a good milch cow or potato plants.
One two-horse Oliver Riding Cutivator.
rown410W .8sw$ b.hkcv..5wo.o D, J t-w
A 5x7 Eastman camera with complete
developing outfit, drying rack and about
75 mounting cards, $10.00 for the outfit.
Two Barred Rock Yearling Cocks. Bar
red Rock eggs. 15 for $1.00. One large
dark red Buckeye cock.
60 spring chickens at 80 cents per lb.,
Registered Duroc-Jersey 10 months old.
6 year old 7-8 Guernsey, 4 gal, milk,
1 1-2 lbs. butter, bred again to registered
Guernsey bull. Price without calf, $100.
Duroc-Jersey boars and gilts. 3 to 4
moe. old, $7.00 each, registered $7.50.
Extra fancy 18 months old, 7-8 .uern
sBey heifer, bred to registered Guernsey
One 2-year-old bred high grade Guern
sey helfer, fresh July. One 2-year old
high grade Guernsey helfer. One 2-year
old high grade Guernsey helfer bred to
registered Guernsey bull. One 2-year
old bred Guernsey helfer, fresh this sum
mer. One extra fine 2-year-old 31-82
Pure buernsey, bred to registered Guern
O ade Berkshire sow and 9 young
10 bushels sound speckled peas, $1.20
f.o.b. Pellon. 3 bushels Cal. Blackeye
slightly damaged $1.25 f.o.b. Pellon. Sam
ples will be sent.
10 bushels fine cowpeas. $1.25 per bus. -
f.o.h. Rantowles. Several bushels fine
"Two Crop s as $1.40 per bushel. f.o.b.
10 tons Penvine and crabgrass hay,
$16.00 per ton,
Nancy Hall, Dooly Yani, Norton Yam
and PunPin Yam potato plants, ready to !
sil, $1.50 per 1.000.
100 bags, 150 lbs. each, sweet potatoek.
$1.75 Per sack.
500 .bushels South Carolina grown 90
Day Velvet beans, $2.25 per, bushel, f.o.b.
True Pimento pepper plants, 18
Plants for 25c.
Large Yellow canna bulbs, 35c per dozen
delivered by Parcel Post.
50 lbs. comb honey in 1 lb. sections. 11o
per section f.o.b. Pellon. 15 Belgian Q
hares, price on application.
English rabbits and guinea pigs.
One 3-70 saw system gin outfit with h
engine an boiler. One 42-inch grist a
"Clementia Mineral Water,'' beneficial 1
n all cases where a lithia water Is indi- V
cated. Analyzed by Clemson College and
University of Virginia. Five gallon var
boy $1.00 f.o.b. Rantowles. .
The poet, Heine, is said to have baa 0
a pretty habit of standing before a
mirror and -cursing himself. This pas
time is heartily recommended to poets
of the present day. Having ample
the to devote to it, they could do
the job much better than the buny l'
man who must perforce give o~ttentLion
to his daily grind, no matter how cor
dially pleasure beckons.--Kansas City ~
The kingdom of the Netherlands *
dates back to 1815, when the congress I
of Vienna granted its national inde
pendence under the rule of the House i
of Orange. At that time the prey-.
inces known as the Austriani Nether. I
lands were united to Holland, but
there was little sympathy of national-1
ity, rnligion or racial inheritance. be
tween the two sections of the newly.
According to careful laboratory em
periments, white flour is .inore easily
digested, but whole wheat and graham3
flour have a greater amount of pro,
tein. White flour yields 1,160 calories
a pound and whole whcat only 1,140
calories. The best bread flour is that '
which takes the greatest amount of 4
moisture and the best pastrt floul f
that which takes the least,
Praise may puff up a shatto ~,
t'are, but it always britigs soietbing i
of humanity to -a deep ond, ' Love
ad commendationa aro s*tt but
just because they are wokth dQ
the true and 0Saynest i%~I"ihtti1
with a sense ofits oWg- AWtorh ness5
an it receives theuh,:(legisk to be
better fitted .ft4rthe trus rqpdsed i*n
it. It is not 'the diesh of scorn.but
the light. of 1pve that 91~s us '
ourlelves a a.tites~ U oC-ur best
wo~efp ee..~ ng. Land
ed~ and 2~~4
Is there in your home, anywhere
Within baby's reach, g saucer ot
arsetioPoisoned pajinfioatipg in
water, or a can with a Sweetened
During 1915, 26 cakes of fty poisoning
Were reported fr9fll 11 statest in 1914. 46
cases frogp 14 states, FlyP4on*718s mor
shAildren #qn all ahr #0gvecombined.*
Yet fly poison dll is left tlinguarded
except in the homes whoro mothers have
learned that the safe, sure, uon-paigsm.
effcient fly catcher and destroyer is
TheJournalof tho Michigan St
Society commnents thtis in a rep
imilar to those of tholera
doubtedly a number of caner
fantum were reallycases of ar
ing, but depth, it occurring, wi
"We repeat, arsenical fly
vices areodangerous and gliou.
Health officials should beco.
revent furtlier loss of life fro
ur Michigan Legislature. tht
Dssed alaw regulating the sals
The 0. & W. Thu,.
Grand Rapidi. Mich.
KODAKS 8 SUPPLIES
We also do highest class of unishing.
Prices and Catmlogue upon request
S. Caleski Optical Co.. Richaaea4 Va.
No "Alleged' About it.
A certain lawyer who was a candi
ate for a, municipal office went out
anvassing one day and knocked at a
ottage door. The door was opened
y a woman.
"Is your husband In, Mrs. - ?" in
uired the lawyer.
"No, sir," was the reply; "but I
now what you want. My husband is
ure to vote for you because you got
.in off for stealing that ham last
"No, no; alleged stealing of _he
am," corrected the lawyer.
"Alleged be blowed-" was the w
n's smiling reply. "We've got a bit
f it left still. Lemime give you a
andwich out of it, sir."
The Young Man.
Father-I like his get-up and go.
Daughter--I don't. I like his stay
Dr. Pierce's Pellets are -best for liver,
owels and stomach. One little Pellet for
laxative-three for a enthartie.-Adv.
Only a wide awake .author should
rinto a treatise on insomnia.
nd Foot ,
Save Your Stoc .
4a1 W xda, Foot Rot,
~ltueBleeding, Etc., Eth.
I#d8 Since 1846. EASI TD1OI
PrIce 25., 80. and $1.00
llA D OR WRVPUl
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