Newspaper Page Text
By REX BEACH
Author of " The Spotters,"" The Iron
Trail, ""The Silver Horde, " Etc.
Oopyright by uarpor a Brothors
"So do T," Law declared quietly. "IHe
treated he li ke ao Io-senlt mIe to tI he
IItitheI for1 a hand-out. Ta t sIlvks.
If I hadn't tilined d owt consierably
wtso litt years, I'd have-vounttcd him
up, right there."
Ferom benleathl his dr1oppinlg Ibis
Ellsworti regarded the Itangr (uII
ously. "You laive a bald temper, havei't
"I know. You were i violent boy.
I've often wonidered how you were get
ting along. Ilow do you feel when
It was t-he youtnger ma's turn to
he-sitalte. "Well, I donl't I"'.1 anlyting~
whenl I'ml mld, he( conifessed. "i
plu1h trazy, I gtiess. IBit I feel plelty
biul i fterw::
There wais I Ilieker of the judge's
Uave Went onl Imisingly: "I dlre siy
it's I nil-ritedoil. They tell me Ily father
was tie( saImtle. lit wasm-ai killer."
"Ys. lit wits all (if thiat.'"
novo lifted il i abst raiced gtze from
thl'ulmneal.t "I hardly kow
What 11 liuonn, Jud41ge. But11 you've had14
hu1111h1S. haveni'. youl? Didn4'l you
ever. know 11111 somellthinig you timaog-if
wis ltu w 1s' 1 tue at t ll? Well, I
never fllt as If I hld liil lol1i1l inl
tme. Aty mtote was Mxlean-"'
"All right. Ami, T Spninish? ltve I
any.% !"mlblh blod1 h in mleIl?"
"She idnilt't lo411k Slaittttsh. She was
lighl-vc1ingh14lxoned, for mne tingiio. Wej
bothI know p-lenty of pei-ple wit a
Latin1 strinin Il h1em41 who look Ilko
A\nglo-Sa xoIs. you were dunted toil In
lt Nirth, mit 'your hoyhood was spent
at school and colloge, aiwiy froim ev
"Talitt prottbatbly accouits for it," Law
agreed ; thent his fane lit With -n siiw
mil1e. "By the wtiy, don't tell 'Mrs.
Austin that. I'l i iort of college per
8on. She thinks I'm t red-neck, mnd
slit Sends me bioks."
Ellsworth laughed klently. "Your'
talk is to blille, Dave. lils sh sent
you 'The Swiss Family Robinsoi?'"
"No. Mostly good, sai rotmances
with an iftli-stories full of latces
at rest, ta WIIlle-boys Illn tinl swenters.
The good wome werte always heti
tifuil. 11o4, tmol tt' ill neverl had
a redeIntg traIt. It's it shimie himw
itilun1an tuilire ihas gilt ilxed up sinwo
then, Isn't It? ?"
"Alaire Austli's romaInte Is sauildlr
thaniui InIIy of those n'ovels."
Dalve nodled. "1u slit don'wit ry
ahtbout it."--si Then h dt t as gravely'h
"W-tihyI lidn'mt shye pltt n reai foeld
runo'd kne ' al ss he hm fh'
drut's niely ugge nu of lieilf?"
'"Whlat's the pituierI withyu ticiluilr
cied the lde"retli yosittn ith
Davetl laughed.i"Maybea Wh"
wuitn' oit t? Why downto ghet iorc
tha hm-whousluhtidb iteasy teou'
-dthen~o marryee ine who( coumd
rut intas almfs fot her?"'mecear
"A mane bout x ettreo
four" nedlySutted heajudg"
"T ht' h Alcture Il have n that.
t"eYedua thi'you cionuald bruna l'al
"Youe Iiti msltal'et neve emary, firmly
clard the sotlder makna "Yo'd make
clarad tiltsban, Dave." 't~,ltal i
shey oug tknwI ~hw to etarong
onithe work.sanb ti tm.
Thfe judthe'siitt fo t broadlendn ae
smile "'Thn hleaviteniong AEd 'a
the cinieso ta (sIteenge t ady lifey
set wiet is ae froml youri mersenary
basch e baefoeds." -oi
en ond ghero akcutes B 'ol lgi
teu.ven thpetinthbeen eveniti
tae than's sheer fe'otd. t wonly
had of11 Intoe bu teyillhti Ptre.
claoed terapar we res, eaingt
onethe wssralmlsfon.h al
rofed; the roi ould fortssle bd'be
moue wasig Ileadant hnugh littie ret
hertofmeic rtherag tnhaerdar thfe
Evrterhng bouary. rtasret
bIlntlyc suroundings ando ind itso
pintmigivitchen arrangment to trhe
tl-haarafwledaefste Anian wnhm
pie adthunad chueireronai
taity thdiats sher lfefro the wes
F entw seea nottoes ferown thenil
Ino thround ing hsand Ed Asieo
faint~ misivigs itwsnttag
DAVE LAW ADMITS THAT
TRESS OF LAS PAU
Synopsis.-Mrs. Alaire Aust
, PliuIls rn"ch, lost In the Texas
of David Lajw, state ranger, lyli
She Is forced to stay for 24 houri
otlher and escorts hter home. "y
I'ates his Wfe and makes insultir
finl iS secretly in league with M1
Austin encounters Gen. Luis Lc
goes to Lat Fer'in, her ranch in j
Lonlgorlo, a ba(d Inan1, falls in lovi
thief and suspects Ed Austin
becine indistinct and unrieall . Ti4
all too soon she realized that the pi
iose of her visit was accoimplishe
nlid that she had no excuse for r
inalning longer. She was now arnt
with suillelent. facts to imiake a defint
leiniind upion the federal governinet
The ioiewird journey wats a rI'
01ition of the journey out. Jose,
h'wfore, was newsgatherer. Hour afti
ihur t hey crept toward the border, Ii
il it last they were again laid out c
n sidiig for ai Indeflilite walit.
The ocecisiorj for this was made plal
when an engine drawing a single c
hoose appellred. Eveni before it III
come to a pause, a tall figure in spo
less tinl forin lenped to the ground an
strode to the wa ting couches. It wI
l.ils iiagorio. Ile wavetl a signal I
the coinductor, then swung aboard tli
Tli! gene'rli was till siniles as 11
entine down tile nisle, and bowed lo,
over Alaire's hand.
Dolires gaspwd and stiffened In hc
sent. like a woinin of stone.
"I eaven be pralisel ! You are saf
iind w(.li!" said tile newcolner.
halvn hhunctile mlyself for aillowing yo,
Io Iike this ahoininnble journey I
hav bween Inl tormenvit lest Solinethin
I"l-fall yol. E'Very nlilit I have pia'yel
M1ll. youi inight he silmred aill 1uen
WViI4.-n I received wordi that you wer
cornirig, I nuol1e aill speed to mneet youl.
"uiolores and I are griatly in you1
deb," MAtir told bill)n.
"Bult youl silayed So long!"
"There wats riore work than
thought. ( hinerl, You llive ruinied Ie.
Longriliio wils pa ied; i.s face ht
(.11 l iiefa Ii bly Sad. "Ilealse! I be
(if youl," he entrentted. "I have nli
rangedt for relmraition of that miisei
able inistatke. I shllwi See that you rt
veive justice. If the govermilent wi
not- pay, I will. All I possess woul
be too little to buy your happines'."
"You emhurrass me. I'm afrald y
don't realize whiat you say." Alaire I
ualied cool under the man's protesi
tions. "I have lost iore than a th<
siuiii helld of elittle."
"We shalll say two, three thousiu
anid the goverilnment will paly," LoIl
rio j4ert ed braze-nly. "I will vou
for your flgtmre's, 1an0d no one will 4iu
tIon themn, for I am it man of hlonlo
"No! I All I want-"
"It is doie. Let us Say o110 m1
a out ie hinfifir. SenlOraI I have thoug
of you every hour1'; the dIti'es that ll,
ie in Niuivo Peiblo were like Irksonl
clutils. I was in ma11idnless. I wou
have flowin to Lia Feria, but- cou
hret court'esyii to miie,"' AlireI manage
sit iveniess, andi his face betraiyed
lhint of im1patience.
"Yes, ye's," lhe aigreed ca rel essi
"'Si'nor Austinl 1and( I muilst kno14w en<~
otherii hette and'mut becomeiit friends.''
"Thallt is hardl p'h3'jossile at preser
When'm tile warl Is over- "
"liah I This wair Is no(tlu~g. I
where I please. You wuihi be' si
priised( to greet nuit alt Las Patlmas1* sor
"You Can Never Know What The
Two Days Have Been to Me," tl
day soon1, ehl? When you tell yo
husband whalt a friend I am, 1he wou
be0 glad to se'e mie, wvould lie not?"
"Anid why not? I have mnade inqt
rles, and they tell me1 Las Pailma~s
benutlful, heivenly, and1( thlatiyou a
the~ one who trainsformled it. I belies
themi. You have thle power to tran
form all things, even a mali's hen
anld soul. No wonder you lire caili
'The Lone Star.' Bunt wait.. You wi
ace how constantly I thinik of you
Lonigorlo dr'ew firomi his pocket sever
p~hotogr'aphs of the Austin ranchhoush
"Where did you get those?" Aii
asked in astonishment.
"Ah I My/secret, See! They n1
badly worn : Irendy, for I keep the
noxt to mhy t soml."
HE &$ SMITTEN WITH THE MIS.
lAS-MRS. AUSTIN HAS A
in, handsome young mistress of Las
deseA't, wanders Ilo the little caip
g in1 amaibtish for a Mexican murderer.
', u ntil Law Cql)tures l. his Imian, kills an.
ou ig Ed" Austin, dlrunken wastrel, be
g I isinuations about the ranger. Aus
,xiant rebels and horse thieves. Mrs.
nagorlo, Mexican federal, when she
ex ico, 10 collect war damlillges, ataln
wi it her. Dave Law kills a cattle
of 1rlaiinal connections.
'I "We entertali very few guests a
r-- Las Palmas," she murnured, unacoi
- "I know. I know a great deal."
i "It wotild scarcely be safe for yo
te to (aill; the country is full of Caidi
p- "Cattle!" said the oflicer, with
Is vaneltss shrug. "Did not that gre
t, poet Byron swim across an ocean
e a lovely lady? Well, I, too, tmta
n1 poet. I have beautiful fancies-sonig
of love run through my mind. 'ios
n Enaglishlmen know nothing of Iassiol
t- Yotur Amerlean men are cold. Only
d Mexietan call love. We have fire I
t- out' veins, senorta."
d To titese perfervid protestations Do
s lores listened with gvowing fright; he
o Vys were wide, an1d they were fixti
e bypaotically upon the speaker ; hie prm
Sented much101 the appeatlrane of a ratl
e hit (harmtiule(id by a serpenat. Bit to Loir
,v gorio sie did not exist ; shte wats a chat
tel, a servatt, and therefore devoid U
r soul or iitelligence, or use beyond that
of serving her mistress.
e lhinkhig to put an edil (o thits
Sbla(lislmenitts, Alire, utidertook to rT
turn the general's r'in g, with the prI:
I tense that site colsidereI it 1o 110r
thatn a talisimlan loatned her for the Winl
belig. But it was a task to nutake 1.ona
gorio accept It. Ile wats shocked, of
0 feitded, hurt; he decla red the ring to
be of no value ; it was tno morte that
at trilling evidenace of lhi0 esteemta. ]tn
A bilre was firm.
It wits an odd, utireatl ride. thirougli
I the lazin tag heat of the long afternon
I'mIgorio cast ol atill prelso anttd oplen
ly haid siege to the red-lired woNmanm',
haeatrt-all witlout offerinag her tih
smallest chiace to rebuff hin, tihI
sigltest gtound114 for 01)11 resetntmtent
so respectful and guarded were hI:
i advaices. Wheai the train arrived at
d its destination, his victim was well
tilgh exhausted from the strugglh
m After a good night's rest, however, alh
w- as able to smile at yesterday's advel
a. ture. Longorlo did not bulk so lari
u- now ; even these few hours had great
diilnisied his importance, so that I
id appeared amerely as at itmpulsive fc
. eigtner who had allowed a vomlan
-h turn lis head.
- Otnce back across the river shae d]
" covered that there were obstacles
a prolmpt adjustmett of her claim. T
re red tape of her own governametnt wi
hat as nothing to tlpt of Mexico. Thei
I( were a tIhouisand formalities, a myra
ip of maddeing detaIls to be observe
i :ant(d tlay called for the services of c
Id advocate, a notary, at jefe politico,
j(efe dle artmas--oilleimals without en
ar All of' thaese wvortles were Patient at
d poie btte displaayed a nlr
Indifeenc todelay, and respoma
is bility seaeed to rest naowhlere. Duri
n.. the day Alaire became bewildered,
a most lost int the matzes of oillicial par
ceduare, and was half mainded to tel
y. graph to JTudge Eiisworth.
shj Longorlo by no means shared h
disappoitttaent. Ont thec contrary,
at. assuared laer they weae making sple
d1id progress, and( he wavts (delighat
Swith haer gratsp of detail and haer knov
a.- edge of business essentials. At l1
~e word1 all Nuevo Pueblo bowed at
scratped to her ; heo arranged for h
an elatborate luncheon In his quatee
"You can never know whatt these tv
dlays haave beeni for me," thae gener
said as he and Alaire lingered ov
thaeir maeal. "They wvill afford mae soam
thing to think about all my life. It
a (delieious comnfort to -know that ye
truast mae, that you do not dislike ii
And you do not dislike mae, eh?"
r"Why, of course not. I have a gre
deal for which to thank you."
General Longorlo fingered lisa wir1
glass and stuaredi Into it. "I am n
like othaer tmena. I am a man of iron
yes, an inlvincible soldier--yet I ha
a heart, and~ a woman could rutle mn
"You stay you have a haeart." Alal
studie~d laer via-a-vis curiously asla
mt laer eyes witha his mournful gaa
"Ilowv Is it that I hear asucia strani
stories about you, general?2"
"Lies, all of them!I" Longorlo
"For Instance, they tell me that y<
eshoot your prisoners?"
"Of course I" Then, at her shock<
exchaiamation, he explained: "It 1s
tnecessity of war. Listent, senora I V
Lr have twelve million Indians itt Mexic
1(1 anda~ a few selfish menc who inacite tlpe
to revolt. To pernmit thec lower class
m to rise would result in chaos, black a
tarchay, Intd escr'ibable outrages againt
ti- life and property. Thecre is but oi
is wvay to pacify such people-extern
re nate them I Mexico is a civilized ni
,e thon ; thecre is tno greater in the wvor'l
s- but she must be ruled with an ir<
at hand. We shall drive all the tralto
'd into the sea, and Mexico shall ha
11 peace. But I am not a bloodthirs
." man. No, I atn a poet and a lover
sI hteart. As great a patriot as I at
e. I could be faillhess to my country f<
,e one smile fromt the woman I adore."
Alnire did no't color under the ardet
eo glance that wvent with this declaratlo
in She deliberately chtanged the subjec
"This morniikg while we we,.e In n
office of the jefe .1o' Atm," hike 4aid
"1 saw a poor wNimi with i bi.by
she was scarcely mlioro thanl a child
herself--whoseuba laiitldI in '8 prison,
1very day slie comes to plead with the
Je do arimis for her husband's life.
But lie will not see her, and the sol
diers only Ihiigh tit her tears."
"t NCommon101 story ! These womein
ind their balies are erY annoying,"
observed te geierial.
"Sihe says tt her husband Is to
"Very likely ! Our prisons are full,
Doubtless he Is a it n i."
"Can't you do soiething?"
"Eh?" .ongorio liftied hIs brows in
the frtnkest 111(iliry.
"That poor girl wiith her little, bare,
brown-eyed baly was pitill." Alaire
ieined forward with in earnest appeal
in her face, find l her host silled.
t "So? Timt Is how it is, eh? W hat is
"Iniez arel. The husbaind's name
u"() course. These peladors are all
- Janis. 1ou woil like to ippearl as
tin aigel of iiercy, eh? Your heart is
0 "ihistante! There is no imiore to ho
1 sidtl." Longorlo rose and went into
' tIe next roOi, where were certain
members (if his staff. After a time he
returnred with a paper in his hand, aind
this lie 1a1d before Alaiire. It was an
"We Promisel " Eagerly Cried the Pair
order for the release of Juan Garcia
e "The salvo conducto which will permi
y Juan and his Inez and their Juanito t
e return to their farm is being mad
r- out," he explained. "Are you sati
Alaire looked up wonderingly. "I al
deeply grateful. You overwhelm mi
You are-a strange man."
1o "Dear lady, I live to serve you. Yot
is wish is my law. HoW can I prove
C The strained, throbbing silence thi
followed Longorlo's last words di
more to frighten the woman than hai
his most ardent advances. He woul
ahave lingered indlefinltely over th
.tale, but Alaire soon rose to go, e:
"I must finish my disagreeable tas
now, so that I can go home tomorrow,
ig "Tomorr'ow !" her host cried in dl:
may. "No, no I You must wvait---"
"My husband is expecting mae."
This statemient was a blow;
seemied to crush Longorlo, who coul
er only look his keen distress.
10 As they stepped out into the stree
in the gutter stood Inez GarcIa wIt
her baby in her arms, and beside h<(
1the ragged figure of a young ma:
Is evlIently her Juan. The fellow wri
Iemaciated, his face was gaunt an
rworn and frightened, hIs feet wer
s. baire even of saandals, the huge peake
'o straw hatL which ho clutched over hi
al breast was tattered, and yet in his e~
er there was a light.
0' They hadl waited patiently, thies
is Garcias, heedful of Longorio's order:
ml and now they burst into a torrent C
e' thanks. They flung themselves t
theIr knees aund kissed the edge c
at AlaIre's dIress. General Longorio er
joyed this scene tremendously, anid hi
0- beamIng eyes expressed the hope thai
ot Alaire was fully satisfied with the m<
e "They look very poor," said Alairn
." arnd opened her purse; but Longorl
re wVould niot perilt her to give. Extrac1
eIlg a large roll of paper money from
., his own pocket, he tossed it, withots
e counting, to Juan, and then when th
onlookers appiutded, lie loudly calle
:S- to one of his ofmeers, saying:'
"Olga ! GIve these good frIends C
mu mine two horses, and see that they ar
wvell cared for. Now, Juian," he, ni
3d1 dressedh the (dazed countryman, "I hav
a one order for you -: 1very night of you
re life you 11ind your lpretty wife must sa
oa prayer for the safety and happines
ni of this beautiful lad~y who has induce
es me to spare you. Do you projise?
a- "We promise !" eagerly cried th
1e "Good I See that you keep you
~i. word. On the (lay that you forget fo
n- the first time Luiis Longorio wvill com
1; to see you. Arid then what!I" H
>n scowvled at themi fiercely.
rs "We will not forget," the barcla
I, The next installment covers
>r Ifurther exciting and extremely
Idistasteful advances en the
SIt part of General Longorlo. Alaire
3. [begins to fear the Mexican..
(TeO ma, mOeLrDr)m
(By E. 0. SELLERS, Acting Director of
the Sunday School Course of the Moody
(Copyright. 1917. Western Newspaper Union.)
LESSON FOR JUNE 10
LESSON TEXT-John 19:16-22, 25-30.
GOLDEN TEXT-Christ died for our
sinsi.-I Cor. 15.3.
We are compelled to omit a consider
ation of that dark, despicable trial in
Pilate's judgment hall. Pilate's weak
kneed subservience to custom and the
cry of the politician is one of the black
est pages in history. His scourging of
the man whom he, himself, declared
innocent, is practically without paral
In1. After the mocking and the scourg
Ing, Pilate said unto the people, Be
hold the man" (v. 5), and later in sur
casmn he said to the same people, "Be
hold your king" (v. 14). Teachers
should emphasize at the beginning and
'all through this lesson that Jesus
suffered and (lied for the sins of all
men, ours as well as those of his own
I. The Crucifixion of Jesus (vv.
10-22). It was about nine o'clock In
the morning when Pilate gave his infa
mous order that Jesus should be cru
cifIed. It was indeed a sorrowful pro
cession which moved itself along the
"Via Dolorosa" (the Sorrowful Way),
consisting of the Roman soldiers, the
tottering, physically exhausted man of
Galilee, and, Luke adds, "sorrowing
women." They took him to the place
of a skull, a hill about sixty feet high,
it the foot of which was the rock
hewn sepulcher in which his body was
later laid. The place was called in
Hebrew "Golgotha," the Aramaic for
skull. Calvary is the Latin for the
sale. On either side of him were
crucilled the robbers, which was an
evident effort to add to his shame as
well as at sailutary warning to the Pass
over pilgrims. Over the cross Pilate
wrote a title on a wooden tablet. Fol
lowing the usual custom, tils wias
naliled at the head of Jesus, setting
forth his crime. The words it bore
were, "Jesus of Nazareth, King of the
Jews," as though I'ilate would take
mallelous revenge upon the mob which
had made him perform a Iced he had
sought to avoid. Literally this sign
'meant "This mah is the kingliest of
all Jews, and see what they have done
t to him." In response to Pilate's ques
3 tioning, Jesus said, "I am the King of
a the Jews." Pilate knew that he was
i- Innocent, and sought to let him go free,
but, rather than incur the hatred of the
n Jewish authorities, he yielded to their
. demand for his blood, and became a
party to the murder of the Son of God,
r Men today take a part in his cruc
t fixion rather than surrender wholly
to him, and pay the price of open con
t fession. "They crucified him." HowV
a these words laid the pride of mien in
d tile dust. Human nature is the same
1I today as :t was two thousand years
e ago whlen tile world's bitterest hantt
. a wvreaked not upon a bad1( mlan but
upon01 tile best man1(, tile perfect man,
k the God-man. Tile pin,.Jesus5 suif
fered on Calvary wasil no imlaginahtion.
. He suffered it all for us (Isa. 53:0),
but tihe phlysical suff'ering wias not the(
most severe agony he bore (lPs. O0):20;
*t Matt. 27:40). Tile crucifixionl of Jesus
d wasl part of tile eternlal llipurpose of
God's love and redemption.
, L. The World's Darkest Hour (vv.
h 23-30). Each of tile Gospei writers re
rfers to the part the soldiers took in:
casting lots for is garments. They
dprophecy of Psalm 22 :18, and it was
from thleir number thlat one of the su
premne testimonies to the character 0f
sChrist came (See Matt. 27 :54). Tie
first thlree evanlgelists tell us of tilc
0throng of pilgrims who passed along
athe highway -from tile north, close at
ehand, and who wagged thleir healds in
imitation and mockery of the agony
of the one who was being cruicified,
But thlere were others who were spc
tat ors of this event, a group of Chrisi
lovers (v. 25).
s "It is finished." Thlese are remark
tab~le wvords. He had finished his suf
fering; lhe liad finished thlat for wvhieli
lhe caime into tile world wvhen lhe be
gan is ministry ; lie had finishled tilt
mission for whieh 1his father hlad sent
hlim into the world ; he hlad finished
a and1( fulfilled tile prophlecies concern
t ing his suffering and deathl; hle had
e completed tile work of the redemption;
the atonement wvas fimnishied, andt San
tan's power was fliihed ; the Mosaic
law was finished as far as its claim
upon the believer wvere coacerned
(Rom. 10:4; Col. 2:13; Eph. 2:15 and
a 16). Outwardly it seemed to be Sa
tan's supr'emue hlour. It was the world's
7 darkest hlour.
s The seven last words. These would
be an interestinlg stuldy for any class,
(1) "Fathler forgive thlem for thley
know not w1hlat they do ;" (2) "Today
thou shalt lbe withl me -in Paradise."
r (3) "Woman, behold thy son ; (4) "My
God0(, my God, why hlast thlou forsaken
mne?" (5) "I thlirst ;" (0) "It is fin
ishe~d ;" (7) "IFather into thy hlands I
comlmit miy spirit." Christ 11ad( power
5 to lay dIown his'life, ie hand' power to
take it up again, but lie laid it diown,
submitting to a burial in the tombli.
At thlat monment note the effect upon
tile malefactor, upon tile centurilon, up
on the elements of cloud and sky, up
oni the veil of the temlple, upon the
people and uipon his friends. What is
tile effect of tis story upon yourself,
teachrsm, and upon those whio are lie
'aninir to your instruction?'
LIFT YOUR CORNS
OFF WITH FINGERS
How to loosen a tender corn
or callus so it lifts out
Let folks step on your feet hereafter;
wear shoes a size smaller if you like,
for corns will never again send electric
sparks of pain through you, according
to this Cincinnati authority.
le says that a few drops of a drug
called freezone, applied directly upon
a tender, aching corn, instantly re
lieves soreness, and soon the entire
corn, root and all, lifts right out.
This drug dries nt once and simply
.shrivels up the .corn or callus without
even irritating the surrounding skin.
A small bottle of freezone obtained
at any drug store will cost very little
but will positively remove every hard
or soft corn or callus from one's feet.
If your druggist hasn't stocked this'
new drug yet, tell him to get a small
bottle of' freezone for you from his
wholesale drug house.-adv.
Doetor-Didi he take the medicine I
prescribed for him religiously?
Nurse-No, sir ; he swore every
Tetterine Cures itching Piles Quickly.
"One application of Tetterine cured me
of a case of Itching Piles I had for five
Bayard Benton. Walterboro. S. C.
Tetterine cures Eczema. Tetter, Ground
Itch. Ring Worm, Infants' Sore Head,
Pimples, Itching Piles. Rough Scaly
Patches on the P'ace. Old Itching Sores.
Dandruff, Cankered Scalp. Corns. Chill
blains and every form of Scalp and Skin
Disease. Tetterine 60c. , Tetterine Soap
'5c. At druggists, or by mail direct from
The Shuptrine Co., Savannah, Oa.
With every mull order for Tetterine we
give a box of Shuptrino's 10c Liver Pills
A Real Patriot.
"You olught to be iwold of your
"We are. Ie vol unt I ered to serve
his country without inlsistinig on be
Ilg enlisted Its an fil er.''
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
[RON. Ic acts on the Liver, Drives out
Malaria, Enriches the Blood and Builds
up the Whole System. 50 cents.
Much Too Much.
We eat too much. We lieat too inmcl.
We try too iich to beat too mnueh.
We growl too mueh. We scowl too
much. .We plty the midnight owl too
We ap1)e too much. We gape too
much, and dally *with red - tape too
much. We treat too much, and1(1 chent
too much, ainid fear to face defeat too
We buy too iuchi. We lie too much,
and snivel and deny to) much. We
save too munch, and shtve too mich,
with one foot in the grave too much.
We ,;it too munch. We spit too much,
Weir shoes too tight to lit too much.
We miiess too nmel and dress too
mucmh ;in sixteeni suIts or less to)
WVe slitie loo much. We fIght too
uchadseek the gr'eat while light
spee to muh, it opeanduse the
weed't'oo muchiiti'l. We dlrink too nmuch.
We' link lion imch. I thlink we even
think too lmucmh.-Osenr Schleif, in
"Gee, but shte's a tine-lookIng wIdl
"Of (courise! And1( if I wvere a widowv
you woul dnt't see me'."
IIt)luan-Thmat skir't wotild shock a
W~ife-Tt is *a bit homng.
isto change from
before the harm
- "There's a Reason" '4