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not for Pe
to make ai
Praise to I
NNI. @AWL LIM09N As an en
L FL N. 2. Box 4#s Pe-ru-na h
0asil, Minnssota TABLETS OR
ON DISTEMPER AM(
At this rite of yea
( ifim;. A 4en4e-- D IST XI hl'Elt
"MPO1,0IN'.1" Is equal
wait. On sate at tt
XRD FOR 5 A
Wards Off Malaria and R
It 16t sold b, voa drugstt. writ.
Wfarly Spectkl Velvet $10toan s..It $1 bushel.
.VONWANNSFCIC NlS!. LIVEC ()AK, I.A.
FOiR AI.X-htAltittIlA tOCK COCKElEL..
rpilevta. h14n1, E~ggs f4:1 It.itcIng1 . Th110111)40n'.4
IklngI'tH. Suwalinen valloA. Iava4 ink. Fla.
1OFOR SAI-HIG TYI'C 'O.ANDI (llNA.,
-111 ag-s .Iileru tor bre-.l Iit-. l'rieos raason -
rible I.'WANNI-P PAlt.lA. 1.lv.! Oak. Fin
M1AKE HIM .1ONEY s-Iliing tlecireiooSa
uin l br-It. ( .oi foi 6 11p.o vire'iat ian of tht
bloos nd t :,1 Ithounltin1. Wrna ati t onle' to
P. H. It. .MOSS. CIIASE VITV, VA.
EASY MONEY SEL.S.INO 9'1t (4001).
Aik". $3 to $1; Ilcy. Men or wo'tien. Writa
qikl for tit ulhitr. liox 3 . - i - , Ark
Wanted to Buy: Hooked Rugs,
(Coverlet,. Iii N its. Sti.*EllalONII. VA.
Woin'en: $1.00 per hour selilig aIlk hot 'ry.
Nt ci-liverIng, no collecttlnt. Work whaiever
yoU can. Nt vxp. necesary. F1'leitt y ltisiry
CO., Iix 1. Titea Square. New York City.
SEi.1, OION CONCENTRATED FI.AVOlE.
iNON, Senmi 25e for natuple, tulli 1QtA1,1s
Agenccy PropositSuit onl liora thati 3o( Ouar
Itliuti roiiet A rtwice. etc. Muk aa roti S3 ti
$16 at tiay. The Orlion Co.. St. ',v Nil. N 4'
W. N. U., CHARLOTTE, NO. 12--1922.
White Spots on Wood.
The1- white Spots Iet't on theli woot)j.
'Work 0l ' it. I Wilihti i ei e nItiscia I
by th Is (' sap which 1p tN141 IS rn.
'l vaII itii Wootlvork, its h* iliko-Wiiri
'tie 111111cl, smny %,114114 01' feblniiing
powdlr Thesel Ilav n14 sotli ArII ar
goodH 411.1.1 relittvers.
Artist's WII' " ab. virneboily
1l o- gieyll 1bttink W n)t fhill
WAcpR NlyG ayr' "Bayer'
Usness you seethnae mak. ~t.ri~ai
no. . o W h
a PRU-NA 'OE EARS AG
s Medicine with Her for Safety
rA Linder, R. F. D. No. 2, Box 44,
nnesota, writes: "I want to thank
our kindness and the good your
[d me years ago. I am perfectly
isiting in Spokane,.Wash. Were ft
-ru-na I would not have been able
tis trip. I always take your medi
me for safety should I take cold.
tergency remedy for everyday ills,
as been In use fifty years.
. 8OLD EVERYHERE
ING HORSES Successfuy Treated With
horses art liable to contract contagious die
INFLUICNZA. COUoHs and COLDS. As a
these, an occasional dose of "81POIIN'" ji
o. As a ronery for cases already suffering.
ly ofgectivo. Give it as a proventive. Don't
COMPANY GOSUEN, INDIANA
Not Only For
Chills and Fever
But a Fine General Tonic
estores Strength. Try It
Azth P*War Co.. L~ulsvW.l. K..
Fig Pickers' Platform.
To usw it three-wheeledi latform, for
the iurpose' f' plkn('lg ligs, was the
tliiiely lilei of it groweir of tiat fruit,
it oretrlr to harvest Iis crop lilekly,
as lese'rlhi4 al in a svlentille .Jurna'111.
MOTHER, QUICK! GIVE
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP
FOR CHILD'S BOWELS
[v e n a sltek child loves the "fruity"
taste of "Califortlia li Syrtp." If the
hittle tongue Is coated, or If your child d
Is listless, cross, feverish, full of cold,
or has colle, a teaspoonful will never h
fall to open the bowels. In a few i
hours you can see for yourself how b
thoroughly it works all the colistipa- a
tion poIson. sour bile aid waste froai
the tentder, little bowels And gives you
a well, playful child again.
Millions of tiothers keep "California I
Fig Syrup" handy. They know a tea
8p'ofiil today saves a sick child to
morrow. Ask your tirtiggist for genuine
"Californa l'ig Syrup" which htas di
rections for ittiles and1(l cil dren of all I
iges priited Ait bottle. Mother! You
1ituist sity " 1t imrnit" or you mnay get
untita ltionl lit syrupi.-Advertisemnent.
Ihl hon1ls of his homrse sense."
11)m (. Xr is it kicingi At
everyt hing."-- I il Isv Ille Co murlr-Jour
when you buy Aspirin.
Bayer" on tablets, you are
ni prescribed by physicians
aie by millions for
>ago Pain, Pain
which contains proper directions.
- \!o bott l's of '24 and 100--Druggists.
a'tua, .of Stonoacetiec(d~enter of Salleyticacid
HIS FIRST LOVE.
Synopsis.-With his grandfather.
small Rainsey Milholland is watch,
ing the "Decoration Day Parade'
in tle home towil. Tle old gentle
nan, a weteran of the Civil war,
endeavors to impress the young
ster with the significance of the
great conflict, and many years aft
erward the boy was to rememnber
his words with startling vividness.
In the schoolroom, a few years
afterward, Ramsey is not distin
guished for remarkable ability.
though his pronounced dislikes are
arithmetic, "Recitations" and Get
man. In sharp contrast to Ram
sey's backwardness Is the precocity
of little Dora Yocum, a young lad?
whom in his bitterness he denomi
nates "Teacher's Pet." In high
school. where he and Dora are
classmateS. Ramsey continues to
feml that the girl delights to mani
feat her superiority, and the vin
dictiveness he generates becones
alarming, culininating in the reso
lution that some day he will
"show" her. At a class picnic Ram
sey, to his embarrassment, appears
to attract the favorable attention
of Miss Milla Rust, a young lady
of about his own age and the ac
knowledged belle of the class.
"I don't see It," he nurniured husk
y, afraid that she might remove hel
and]. "I can't see any fish, Milia."
Sie leaned farther out over the
ank. "Why, there, goosle I" she whis
ered. "RIght there."
"I can't see it."
She leaned still further, hending
own to point. "Why, right th-l-"
At this muoment she reioved her
an( from his shoilder, though inwill.
1gly. She Clutched at hiu, in fact,
'ut without avall. She had been toc
A loud shriek was littered by thronts
Lbler to vocalize, Jiust then, thin Milla's
or in her great surprise she said noth.
ng whatever-the shriek catue fron
he other girls as Miu left the crest o
he overhanging hank and almost hor
zontally disappeared into the browi
water. There was a tunultutous'splish
Ind theni of NIIa Rust and her well
(nown beauti'ulness there was nioth
ing visible In the u11r(1'ivial World, no
rpc-n the stirface of that creek. Th
vanishinent wits total.
"Save her !"
Several girls afterward inaitte
having used this expression. and littl
Miss iioy WI1iiinaus. the youngest an
asnallest member (of the 'iss, wn
unable to deny that she had said, "M)
God !" Nothing could have been Inpr
natural, and the niatter need not haisv
been brought before her with 'such it
sistence aninI trequency, during the tw
renaining years of her undergraduat
Itainrsey wars onre of those who hear
this ex('laninaton, iater so fant~ous, an
perhraips it wias whlat r'oirsed hun t
hrer'oisrn. lie dlived f'romn tihe bain,
h eaduil1ng. rnid tihe stran ige t hourghtr
M s iiinid wars "r gmuess thils'ilI slim
ilonrn Yoeurtir !" lie should have bee
thInk ig of Mlliinii, of ('ourrse. at sure
:t timre, pa'ticurirlIy rifler tire littIi
anchanjlitinient just hl lailrpnr hita b
illJht r's touch iindu M IIin 's 'uiris; anr
'r knrew wellI ernourgh that Milss Yot
wars ri at a itonrg the4 spectato'rs. Sir
wans halif a rrilre awiy, aus it haptipetten
)ae (of tire tea'mchiers-w~ ih'ih was hei
iden of wlrnit to do at a plenreit
hr.arisey str'uck thre water irard, an
i tihe sam re lnstan stri 5uck sonhinI i
aIse Ihard er. W~esley Her'riiis hiundi
if books hadl ghenr him r no suchr shoi'
as hre re'eiv'ed now, nard if' the er'iei
biottoml had1( not bee'n (of murd, ju~s
ther'e, the( top of iris yorng hread miigi
have dtcl lied thet st rainh. I nli'lfstunnet
:hnking, spliutteing, ire sornehrow floun
tiered~ to) his fee't ;i ancd whenr hei col
get his eyes a lit tie ('1en1red of' wamtt
he founad himself wraverinig frwe to I'ue
withI a blrred vislin of M illa Ituns
She had risen upl out of tire Irnial anr
stoodi knee deep, like a lovely di'enchre
flgure in a fourrtalur.
Upotn tire baink ablove them',~ WiIll
Parrker was jumindrg urp and do-,vr
liestiurlat ing ail sho11 utg fierci'
~'Nowv I guness you're siatislie'd ou
l1ii' Is spoilt ! Whry'nr't y'Ot J iste
rme? I told you it wansnr't rroru'n thre
foot deep.! I andr~ llinir wndvrred ri
Ilver tis cree(k gettlin' our b ait. Yorr'r
a pret ty sIght !"
Of Alliin lie spoke unwilti'AYtint
literal truth. E'venr wtith hr' haiir thu1
mrer'irhrsion lung anid lpre'(ltler thia:
ever rinrd sire wars prr'ttIlest (of al
lessly to llamrnsey and h'lie led hr' rr
1)1t ot' thIe warrtel's. Th'Iey haid len'rty :
assistnenie to se'i riie to lthe top1 C
tile bank, and Ithere M lilla was sinl
rounrde'd and( brnre awiry w ih a grer,
eiinketlnrg iandt till t . Iliamrsey ani
.1 pon then gras's ini thie sun, rub'd li
iead, .neid e'xpieimient ed with hiiis nee'
toi see' 'l it w~ould~ "wir'k." Tihe sur
shlne wr's str'ong and hola ; in halr f it
hour ire andt iris cloitheas were driy--o
Frt least "dr'y enot.gh."' ars he sa ii an'
excep'[t for some sor'eniess of headr~ aln'
ure('k, ind iithle genrera rriel cr ri'dnss
Ihis a rel~ir', hei 54'eemed1 to be~ ini il
wayiS irrih aiis ursunail en Shuts an
wvhistlintg4 sumnred( rr.'ilithe part'y
:eimcheon, at thei( r'endelzvous. Th'l
-hrrti'e t'ri madite Imn dii'fierenit wn
Yet somreting mu1)st have becen seer
for evClOrrn nnappeard tn ta t t
IIlIIIIIllIIggIlliligti IaliiIIIIlIIIgmn iuu
w lllgiggliglgligill iIllllllltltIlliiiliiii
granted that he was to sit next to
M a at the pastoral Ieal. She her.
self underktood it, evidently, for she
drew in her' puckered skirts and with.
out any words mallde a place for him
beside her as he driftingly approached
her, affecting to whistle 'and keeping
his eves on the foliage overhead. He
still looked upward, even in the act of
"Squirrel or something," he said
feebly, as if in explanatioi.
"Where?" A111la asked.
"Up there onl a branch." He ac
cepted a plate fromi her (she had pro
vid(ed herselt' with an extra one), but
he (idt not look at it or at her. He
continued to keep his eyes aloft, be
cause he iagined that Il of the class
were looking at han and Milla, and
he felt uariable to Ineet Such pubileity.
It was to hin1 as if the whole United
States had been scandalized to atten
tion ly this act of his in going to sit
beside Ailla ; he gazed upward so long
that his eye-halls Iecamne sensitive un
der the strain. lie )egan to blink. "I1
can't make out whether it's a squirrel
or Just some leaves that kind o' got
fixed like one," he said. "I can't nake
out yet which it is, but I guess when
there's a breeze, if it's a squirrel he'll
prob'Jy hop around some then, if lie's
alive or anything."
It had begun to seem that his eyes
must remain fixed In that upward
stare forever; he wanted to bring themn
down, but could not face the glare of
the world. But finally the brightness
of the sky between the leaves settled
matters for blim he sneeze(d, wept. and
P . H . I
S H R
. and Stood Knee Deep, Like a Lovely.
Drenched Figure in a Fountain.
ti foir a little niaIne~tnt agalin faied his
' Iellownienl. No one waIs loo)kingt alt
V hi i; ever'ybodey except lliin ha 1l ot her
: i hinigs to) (do.
I ay vIlig sleezedl involta ntaily, lhe
11 aiuicied a spell of cougilig for whliebi
, there wit 113 0IE ta4'iessity. "I guess'5 [
i ii tI't been'I wruntg,"' he4 initlltered thaieIkly.
r "WhIaot abot, lta tsey ?"
I! influmite tiinbelity he4 I tuned his iheade
4' 1lwer, thait it eias44ineeErtedl in, and4
k he4 dlP))roppe at "d4rumist h" of' fried
k'i hIckenl, welI41) dtted with aniits, tromii
t hiis plat e. Seiarle1t lhe pieked it up, but
411id not eat it. i''or the first tiuie in
l, his life lie felt that eating fr'ied~ cluck
ti- held In the4 lmngers was not to be
I t'ru h of. lie1. replace th' I1le "diniii
r' stic'k" uiponi his plhite atndl allowed it
4' to re'inatin 1ther'e unmt ouiched, ini spi1te of
3. great1 hunger for it,
I Ilatvlig loiokedl downi, he now fotundl
Il tiIuty in look Iing up,) butt gaz4'4l
s1'tnilly att his pla1te', andi( in to tils
a limited1 circle of vision camie AMljl's
,1' delate and r114 sy.5 lingers. hearing ia
.I ift. "Tee sheX'5it saiu4 in a moth1 ier'y
r li ttle vo4lee. "'It's at tomai~to matyonnat~ise
sandmiiwich and1( 1 madte it mnysel f. I
I HiIs own lingers app~roached'4 trenmu
e lonsuiess 1as 1h4 n(ceiitedi thle tiaek sand-il
wich fromn her'i and1 con~ve'yed'i to 1 his1
e' mth. A~ nimment latter his sou)l fill4e
,s withi hiorror, for it spuart 4of mayonnii laise
-ldressintg had1( clatmsed a enastroplhle the
'1 scenle o)f which ociedI~t( no1 inconislder
I aible ar mea of' his rightt cheek, wh'ich'
-was tile (cheekl townard Mli i. lie
f chItiefC but1 cotuld not 111nd It ; lhe hae loist
f' It. Xtuddeni detathI wld~i have1 been'I re
.lef ; lie wvas suare thiat atfte'r such gro
I tesqurie'4 tiIJln ('ould( never hiear to
t haive anuythlinmg tnnre to do witlh him;
s he was rulinedl.
k In hi s angtish lie felIt a 3pae nap
-kIn plre'ssed' genttly 1into hIs hlandli; a
so44ft vo)(' ice aId In hIs ear, Ipe ''1le off' It41
r. withI this, llatmsey. Nobodly's no4tle-i
l Si0 thIs inicredilyl c'hainh'ile (creaiturIe
fwas still ablef tol be1 his fiend14, e'vent
I i fltr seein tg hht mtatyonniaIse'4 Ium
I hijy mlairvelIing, he did4 as5 shte 14)14 himt,
lit but avo4ided1 ail fuirthler' risks, lie ate ;
I' noting mtore4.
s lie' sIghed his first sigh of ine(xpress.
Ibleniess, hadi a clhi l' r so along the
,spine, and at intervals hais brow was
r j bedemod.
:opyrlght by Doubleday, Page & Company -
Within his averted eyes there dwelt
not the Milla itust who sat beside him,
but an Iridescent, fragJe creature who
6a become angelic.
He spent the rest of the (lay daw
tiling helplessly about her ; wl*erever.
sie went he was near, as near its pos
sible, but of no deliberate volition of
ils own. Something seened to tie him
to tier, and IMIlla was nothing loth.
lie seldom looked at her directly, or
for longer than an instant, and more
rarely still did he speak to her except
is a reply. What few remarks he
ventured upon his own initiative near
ly all concerned the landscape, which
le commended repeatedly In a weak
oice, as "kind of pretty," though once
te saidi he guessed there might be bugs
n the bark of a log on which they sat;
and he became so immoderately per
tonal as to declare that if the bugs
)ad to get on anybody he'd rather
hey got on him than on Milla. She
mid that was "Just perfectly lovely"
>f lin, asked where he got his sweet
inture, and in other ways encouraged
tim to continue the revelation, but
lamsey was unable to get forward
ivith It, though lie opened anl closed
Its niouthi :a great mn)Iny times in the
ffort to (1o so.
At five o'clock everybody Was sum
uoned again to the rendezvous for a
-eremony preliminary to departure;
the class found itself In a large circle,
taanding, and sang "The Star Spangled
Bianner." Ordinarily, on such an open.
air and out-of-school occasion, Ramsey
wotild have joined the choris upwoar
ously with the utmost blatancy of
Which l)ls vocal apparatus was capa
)le; and most of the other boys ex
pressed their humor by drowning out
te serious efforts of the girls; but
lae sang feebly, not much more than
iumiming through lils teeth. Standing
beside Milla, he was incapable of his
'ormer inelegancies and his voice was
[it a seni-paralyzed condition, like the
rest of him.
Opposite hint, across the cIrcle, Dora
Yocum stood a little in advance of
those near ier, for of course she led
thae singing. Her clear and ea'rnest
voice was distinguishabje front tall
others, and though she (lid not glance
toward Raamsey he had a queer feeling
that she wias assuming more superior
ity thaan ever, and that site was icily
scornful of hit and Milla. Tie old
resentment rose-he'd "show" that girl
yet, some dlay I
When the song was over, . cheers
were given for the class, "the good ole
"iass of Nineteen Fourte.en," the
school, the teaclie's, and for the plc
tile, thus officially concluded ; and then
the pilclckers, carrying their baskets
and faded wild flowers and other sou.
vitrs andi burdens, moved towiard the
ig "express wvagons" which were to
take thienm back into the town. Itam-.
si'y got his guitiar case, and turiied to
"Why, no," said Mill. "Anyway,
not yet. You c'an go back in Ithe samte
wago'a with me. it's goinlg toa st op at
lie 5(chool anmii let us all ''ut theure,
andi( thlen you coultd walk hiomune wieb
me if you felt like it.''
"'Well-weJ I, I'd heQ paerfect ly will
iltg," t nisey sai. "On)uily I liearid we
all hiad lo goi bacIk ini '1-hatever' wigion
t1Sluuia m e wlit you*~t, so.-"
3Mi1la Jaii.uge and11 leliledl townrid himn
a little. "'I ialreadyv 'tenldedl to that."
she sid con i'idtiially. "'I aisked
.J'dihne I iske., that en11n1 out ini my
wngon., to go bock in youris, so tha t
maikes rooml for you.''
"Well-thlen I guiess I could dho it,"
lie mioved 'toward lie wngon withi her,
"'I expect it donil't maeuke Inulch diff'er
Encc one0 waty or the ot her.''
"Anad you ennu carr'uy miy hasket if
youl wnit to,'' she said, alllig solleit
4)1sly3, "unless it's too heavy when you
alIreadly got your guitar case to cau'ry,
ThIs thirughitfulness of her's almItost
oveu'cameil. hi m: she seenlgd dlivine.
"'l-I'llI be ghld to car ry the hmusket,
too," he faIter'ed. "It-it doni't wuelgh
"Wel~'l, Ilti' 'ry, so's we cuan get
T1heni, as she amaeuver'ed him
Ihrotugh thle little crowd tabout the
walgon, withI a soit push t his way and1(
at genitle pumIIlil tha, and14 hiurIed him ump
the imprl)Iovisedl steps iand found1( a place
wh'lere there was r'oomi for them both
to sIt, llamnsey had anaothaer breathless
sensation11 her'et of"re unkunown to him,
lie foundaq bi nsel I' Ialken under a dove
hike protectiorshilp; ai wonder'ful, inex.
pressIble Beinig seelnued to have become
"Isn't this juist Iperfectly lovely?"
she saidu coziily, close to his ear.
lie swuaullowedl, but founid no words,
for' lie huad no thoughts; he was onl'y
anl Iicoherenit taumlult. This was hIs
coy/ v'oice l'ad juiist the hInt of a re
proneoh. "TI)omn't you th itnk it's just
lierfect ly lovely, la misey?''
Thes acquaintance progresuea,
Ramsey andi Milla openly
" keepnu; company."
(TO BE CONTINUEDi),
SPENT HF HER
TIME IN BED
Farmer's Wife Tels lqow Lydia E.
Flnkham's Vegetable Compotui f
Made Her a WeD Womn
Carter's Creek, Tenn. - Three year
ago I was almost an invalid. I Bpent
p4aw i half of my time in
e; bed, bein aflicted
with a trule whichi
women of a certain
age are apt to have.
I took Lydia E.
and used Lydia E.
Wash. I am a well
c woman nowand have
been for two years.
can work aswela
'any one h s one and as I am a
farmer towf I h n for
cultivate MY Own garden, raise mary
chickens and do my own housework.
You may publish tIs letter an I
rerdy to do anything to help other
women as I have been so well and ha
since my troubles are past. "-Mrs.
GALLowAY, Carter's Creek, Tenn.
Most women find plenty to do. If
the are upset with some female ailment
and troubled with such symptoms as
Mrs. Galloway had, the sma est duty
seems a mountain.
If you find it hard to keep up, if you
are nervous and irritable, without ambi
tion and out of sorts generally, give the
Vegetable Compoun a fair rial. We
believe it will help you greatly, for it
has helped others.
Kidney, liver, bladder and uric acid
troubles are most dangerous be
cause of their insidious'attacks.
Heed the first warning they give
that they need attention by taking
The world's standard remedy for these
disorders will often ward off these dis
eases and strengthen the body against
further attacks. Three sizes, all druggists.
Look for the name Cold Medal on every box
and accept no imitation
Be Eased Quickly
Dr. King's New Discovery wil (do
that very thing, easily and quickly.
Don't say, "Poor little kiddie, J wish
I knew what to do for you!" 'When
the cough first comes, give a little Dr.
King's New Discovery as directed, and
it will soon be eased.
It's a good family cough and cold
remedy, too. Loosens up the phlegm,
clears up the cough, relieves the con
gestion. No harmful drugs. For fifty
years a standard remedy for colds,
coughs, grippe. At your druggists,
60c. a bottle.
Dr. Kin 's
New Discgy r'
For Colds and 2ou g fs
Constipated? Hiere'sRelief !Cleanse
the systemi, with Dr. King's Pills,
'I hey prompt free bile flow, atrr up
the lazy liver and get at the root of the
trouble. All druggists, 25c.
D POMPTI WON'T GRIPE
fronm a Bone Spavin, Ring
Bone, SplInt, Curb, Side
Bone, or similar troubles and
gets horse going sound. It
'.. acts mildly but quickly and
good results are lasting.
Does not blister or remove the
Page 17 In pamphlet wbt wred.
bottle tells how. 92.50 a bottle
delivered. Hoerse Book 9 A free.
W. F. YOUlNG, Inc., 310 Temple St., Springfield, Mus.
For CROUP' COLDS,
INFLUENZA & PNEUMONIA --
Mothers should keep a jar of Brame', Vaponerv
mnona ahreatentthIs del htlul ealve rube irer It
the throst. chest and undecr tbe arms, will relIeve the
choking, break congestIon and promote restful sleep.
wiut0or STAut mr.~ clamrEs
Bramo rug Co. N WebrN.C
IClear Baby's Skin
Soap and Talcum
Seap 2, Ointment 25 nd 5c, Talun 25.
anbrurnioa or seal yis
Cltin nnornss useMthl
147 wavsrly Pie eaB
d .OV .n "i JI--W t bao enoetht'iIn to gOIiv