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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, August 23, 1922, Image 3

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ERSKINI
THE YOUNG CHIEF
SYNOPSIS.-To the Kentucky
wilderness outpost commanded by
Jerome Sanders, in the time linme
diately preceding the Revolution,
comes a white boy fleeing fronit a
tribe of Shawnees by whom he had
been captured and adopted as a son
of the chief Kahtoo. lie is given
shelter and attracts the favorable
attention of Dave Yntndell, a leader
among tle settlers. The boy warns
its new friends of the coning of a
Shawnee war party. The fort is
- attacked, and olly 'aved by the
timely appearance of at lairty of
Virginians. The lender of these is
fatally wounded, but in his dying
nlonients recognizes tle fugitive
youth as his son. At led Oaks,
plantation on the James river, Vir
ginia, Colonel Dale's hone., the boy
appearr with a message for the
colonel, who after reading it intro
duces the bearer to his daughter
Barbara as her cousin. Nrskine
Dale. Erskinie meets two other
cousins. larry Dale and Ilugh Wil
loughby. Dueling rapiers on a wall
at lied Oaks attract Erskine's at
tention. lie takes his first fencing
lesson from Hugh. Yandell visits
Red Oaks. At the county fair at
Williamsburg IErskine meets a
youth, Dane Grey, and there at
once arises a hitter antagonism he
tween then. Grey. in liquor, in
stilts Ersklne, and the latter, for
the moment all Indian, draws his
knife. Yandell disarms him.
Ashamed of his conduct in the af
fair with Grey, Erskine leaves Red
Oaks that night, to return to the
wilderness.
4 CHAPTER VI-Continued.
-7
'H1arry," said Colonel Dale, "earr
your cousin my apologles atnd give hi,
FPirefly on condition that lie rIde hini
.tek smie day. Tell him1n thi Is home is
his"-the speaker halted, but went orl
graive!ly and firmly - "Whenever li
plealsesi."
"And give him mny love," said Bar.
bnra, holding b iek her tears.
At the river-gate they turned tq
WIavte a hist gooh(ily and diSnppearead
In the woods. At that hour the boy
fair over in the wilderness ahliea(d of
them had cooked it sqrIt'r('l that he
ltd shot for his iireaikfast and was
gnntwiln It to the hones. ,Soon le rose
and M t 1 rot spedl oin toward his home
lIeyoitl the Cumbeilx'rhiand. And with
him1, ethled with lild nt the steel of
his1 rain sped two ima1lges-Barhara-'s
fIace Its he hast saw it aInd the face of
young Daine crey.
Tite boy's trieks wr ,asily to be
seei In tile sindy ronl , and from thiemit
Dave .judged that le must have left
long before (IayhIglit. And lie was trav
Cling rapidly. At sinset Dove kInew
that they were not fair bhiind hi, but
when dhirkness hid 1hie lid's trnteCs
iave stopped fir the night. Again
1'rskine hald got the start lby going on
lforte day, and it wits the Illiddle o.f
fihe foreinoon befrore )tve, iissing tlh
t ricks for a hitmfldred yarls, halled antd
'turntil hak to where it lit tie sirenitm
'rosse-d the roatd, anti d noismited, lead.
Ing hi Is horse and scritinizing the
grotnd.
"HIi's fen uts tr aching lu 1111 and he's
dlouhledo(In us aimd is tIracklng us. I
expect le's looking it Its froiim some
\vhere anrounad here.'' And lie hallooed
at fte toip of' his voice, whtichi ratng
'lowni thIe forest atisles. A witri-whloop
nnswered almiuost In thir I ear s thait
mnade thle blood I199p in buoith lie boys.
lEven Dave whieeit'ql withl cocked rifle,
anud thle litd stepipi ed fronm b ehilnd a
bush scatreely ten feet beoh ind themmi.
- "Well, by guina," shouted D~ave,
"fooled us, after aill.''
A faifnt grin of triumiphi waos oat tihe
ladt's lIIps, bult In lis eyes was a w~att
ing inqir di'rect ed att Ilatrry aind
hugh. They spr'anig for'waird, both of
'thtemi with their hiaids ouftstretchied:
"We're sor'ry !"
A few mInutes later Hugh wais trains
Verr-ig hIs saddle firomi Flrefly to lis
'owvn hioirse, wvhieh had gone a trifle
litme. On Firefhy, lIIarr'y buckledl the
hay's saitdle and1( moitione(d for lhuimto
climb up. Tlhe biewilidered laid turmned
to htve, who~ liughied.
"'it's all rIght.''
"THe's your htoirse, cousIn," said
1131rry. "'My failte senitthimi to you
andi Vays lis hiomte Is youtrs whtenever'
you ple'ase. Anad flaban i'tsent hter
l ove'."
At natmost the samie huri In the
grent house on ft' .1 lmes the old ite
gre-.u was ('arrmyinig firoim thle boy's
room to Colonel 14lade In thle library a
kinglj~y dltetd that It' laii hiad left he
hind lham. It was a r-udel serniwI tin a
shteet oif pap~er, signetd by fte boy's
Intditan namiae ind hi s f oftemi imrk-a
bflo1( lilerced by ali iitro w.
"It make ime liagh. I hiavte no uist'.
'I giv~e hole dam a phmi t ishun Harhoain.'
Thius rend th e srnwl!
CHAPTER Vii
I.ed1 by Dave, sometimes by thii hoy
1te four followed the ('ourset of ivers,4
luiwatrd,. aiwatys except whenl theoy dt'
'cenlided sonie mountain which thio3
had to cross, and then It wais soon uip
Wairdi agatln. The two Virgliht hulb
found themselves, much to thieir chnt
grin, as helpless ais children, butt thety
wereC nlt.pupllils iand so0on heatrued ft
maike a fire with flint and even w! I
-dr'y~ tle'ks of wood.
Three days' journieying brugh
themr to thte broad, beautIful hloistoi
rIver, pnasing over the pine-caresfted
whhtite-ocked summit of Clinch iiituia
lain, and eine to thle last ottlyIng foir
of the wvestern frontier. Next day fit',
tfrted on the lonug, long wilderne's
tritil toward thei Cumbier-loand r'aing
On lie t hilrd daiy t here'fromi te gra,
waltl oif the Cumbilerhlnd that ranf wit
frowining innccesslIlity on theIr righ
gather'ied Ifs flnnks Into steep gna
('liffs and dhipped sudtdenly Into Cuni
berland gna Upn thsthy.ili
7DALJE
*' By John Fox, Jr.
Copyright By Charles Scribner's Son's
On the suminit they went Into Camp11),
and next morning Dave swept a long
arm toward the wild expanse to the
west.
"Four more days," he cried, "and
we'll be there!"
The two boys looked with awe on
the limitless stretch of wooded wilds.
It was still Virginia, to be sure, but
they felt that once they started down
they would be leaving their own he
loved state for a strange 11111(l of un
knclown beasts aind red 11n4-n who people
that "dark and bloody ground."
Before sunrise next morning they
were dropping down the Steep and
rocky trall. That night they slept
amid the rocky foot-hIlls of the range,
and next morning looked upon a vast
wilderness stretch of woods that un
dulated to the gentle slopis of the
hills, and that night they were on the
edge of the blue-grass lan(l.
Toward sunset Dave, through a
sixth sense, had the uneasy feeling
that he was not only beiig followed
but watched froin the el lff's alongside,
and lie observed that Erskine too had
more than once turned in hils saddle
or lifted hIs eyes senrehingly to the
shaggy flanks of the hills. Neither
spoke to the other, but that night
when the hoot of anlt owl raised Dave
from his blanket, Er'skine too wias up
right with his rifle in his hand. For
half an hour they waited, and lay
down again, only to be awakened
again by tie snort of a horse, vhen
both sprang to their feet and crawled
out toward the sound. But the heavy
silence lay unbroken und they brought
the horses closer to the fire.
"Now I know It was Indians," said
Dave; "that hoss 0' mine (nn smell
one further'n a rattlesnake." The boy
nodded and they took turns oi watch
while the two boys slept on till (lly
light. 'Te trail was broad enough
next morning for them to ide two
abreast-ave and Erskine in advainice.
They had scarcely gone a hundred
yards when tin lIndlian stepped into the
They ad Sarcey Gon a Hndre
YadsWhn n ndanStppd nt
thI ahTetyYrsAed
pahtet yadJha.Isicie
lyDae hewhi ife p bu rkn
caugt hi arm TheIndin ha lite
hishan--plm lnvrd "Shwnl !
sadThe Had, Sacs twonmoe appeadred
frhm th Twsenty Thareys Afhe two
1)inth teyirolus conullIstiy.Tve
ato Ers are--and onl ro the1( liad'd
hice l1i-whleh suriseil wlanuccde
fnomsth cushey. 'Pieses ofa the t
turnledae oysgrwhem. n~ bt
clos'he-father-guns onvlsebig he,
the Ekin--as ony ilr, a tIse me1s
fiage, inoughtby thrrie was that'Ers-e
knes should the back to t trie gand
be'ome cief la the chtieskoney
dughe wao dleadadi.nlo
hbeen kiled notyi the lefa'es. They
kg nw that ~i te lieh (lat te Ills
trie akilgw1 id ill Shawne1 his tor
mentr, fiiorgi thy knwthes tarrtow,'
whieh skll 'in had t hadIli trime' ton
wlit hdraw.2 Thei (leand hawnee'll so
hadther---Croled Lyihtning-acs w'ith'
khewho tht inay lbefore, an ithley hadt
Eke hIndro killainEsinehi tfrm
itohe bush ' At that mket ea grgan
wIc Eavage stepped from1( tie tosh
'VTe bry's frae qu('ieed staight
beot laroeh turnedt nh-wm wIth
belan bo tha ie Ha efre, and14 Hugh'y
the lseven DAve atchloen higien
ticravged forpe1rt the ladrasIndanno
nThe bodhe's frantilverl wsraiout
hisd ghules Hegi1 saut hei thsle ma
kiint gndapoe ata iJn . on thanked~t
-nIn el faicnd hmsl butcinem tsly
bwano to die wbyl thal'and lugwa
that, forve Daved wtheod chime n
his tsiedr mther land brthe nd nio
1211r, anied the tribe hiadit alw'about
k ki2 nd olm. Tha the hadg ittled his
-he father awnd the hudge t vags-t
. i:s k1 in de by that bihaters and nowf
PIONEER
he loved them). lie had fled from the
Shawnees because of the cruelty of
Crooked Lightning's brother, whoml he
hnd slain. But )f the Indians were
falling into evil ways and following
evil counsels, his heart was sad.
"I will come when the leaves fall,"
he concluded, "but Crooked Lightning
must pitch his lodge in the Wilderness
lintil he canl show that his lheart 's
good." And then with nll Iperious
gesture he waved his hand toward the
West:
"Now go!"
It was hard even for )ave to realizI
that the lad, to all purposes. was letu
ally then the chief of a powerful tribe,
ind even he was ia little awed by the
Instant ohedience of the savages, who,
without a1 word, nielted into the bushes
and dmiappeared. Dave recovered him.
self with a little chuckle only when
without a word Erskine clucked Fire
fly forward, (uite unonsclously taking
the lead. Nearing sunset, from a
little hill Dave pointed to a thin blue
wisp of smoke rising far ahead front
tihe green expallse.
"There it is, hoys!" he cried. All
the horses were tired except Firefly
and with a whoop Eraskiie darted for
ward and di sappea red. They followed
as fast as they could and they healrd
the report of the boy's rifle an1d the
series of war-whoops with whIch he
was herlding his approach. Nobody
in tie fort was fearful, for plaInly it
was no unfriendly coming. All were
gathered at the blg gate and there
were many yells aind cries of welcome
and wonder when the boy swept into
the clearing on a run, brandishing his
rifle above his head, and pulled his
fiery blnek horse ip in front of them.
"Whar'd you steal that hoss?" shout
ed 1,4ud.
"IAok at thema clothes !" cried ,Tack
Sanders. And the women-Mother
Stalders, Mother No' and Lydia and
Honor and I'olly Conrad-gathered
about hIn, laughing, welcoiing, sliik
Ing hands and iskinag (ltestion1s.
"Where's Dajve?" Tiit wts the
chief qluestion and asked by several
volves lit the saune time. Tihe boy
looked gravi'.
"Dave ain't comin' hack," lie said,
ind Oen seeing the look on Lydia's
face, he sililed "Dave-' lie had no
further t, go, for Dave's rifle cracked
and his Volce rose frotn the woods,
and he and liarry indl Il ugh galloped
into the claring. Then were there
inore whoopings and greetings, aind
Lydia's startIng Iitars turned to snills.
Dave had to tell about his trip tind
HIrskine's races- for the lad would say
nothing-and in turn followed stories
of killing buffalo, deer, pailther and
wildelt duriig his abence. Early the
Women disappeared, soon the inen be
gau 14) yawi un(d stretch, and the sen
tinels went t tl witch-towers, for
there had beet. Indian signs Ihat day.
1this news I trilled Ihe asternii inc1s,
anlld they too tirneid- into th Ie saile bed
bitilt ou1t froii thie vdl of one of tle
eithinls anld covered wfith hearskIdin.
And I ltrry, just before his eyes closed,
saw through tl'e open door 'i-skinle
svated iloll, the cinnetliag-liInk he
hetweenl the tidedvw; n'i' Iirislont Is and
t htese ri1ide pionlcetrs, bt weenl tese
hne(k,444ktd'ite anetl thle sitvaige 4'ne
tiules ollt in ihe black enc(ircling wXil
dernttess. And1 that boy's brain wia in
a turiniml-what was to tbe his fte,
there, herte1, ort out there where Ite htad
prtotnilsed to go itt the next falling of
the leaves?
* * * * * * *
'lThe greenl of the wilderness duhled
atnd burmst into4 the yel low of thle butck
eye, I te s(carle't of tnnl nd' th1( 1le rus
set of on1k. 'li s glory in turn dtulled'4
itnid the leaves, like Petals of withered
ilowers, began 14) drift to the eiarthi.
PThrottghi the shiowver of tin went
lErskine and1( Firefly, who h111d becoine
3a5 used( to the wilds as to the smniling
bainks of the far-away Janmes. Andl
the two tnow were (tie in nliutual ifec
tion andt a nia ndrtIdigta
Trhe hoy was31 the sonl of a king again,
andl as such Was oin his way in tntsw~er
t4) the wishi of it king. F'or food hte
cairriedl ontly a lIttle satck qf satlt, for
his rifle would bring 1him1 intent laid
tho forest wouldc give li uts at 9ind
frtuit. Wh'len the stun was neatring its
the tru'tnk of a he t(ech; Iowar 1 stnset
ma fat .htensiint flutfteredl frotm the
grounmtd t4) a low lI1mb and lie shot its
head14 off andl camped for thle nigh.
On the se44cn daiy tic reached the
tbroiid btutff1lo 1trail Itat led 1t lie 53111
licks an on(I) i to tie river, atndt then
miemies 4'enme114. l1e roeebeed at
place where1'4 thte Indians had en iped
after they lhnt enalured himself tand
his m114thler. In his miind wats ut faInt
iletture of hc'r sittIng against a tree
andl weeping antd oif on Indian striklng
her to make tier stop and ofl'imtiself
itettping at the siivnrge like a little wIld.
cat, wher-ent thle 44thiers Iautghied li ke
chiildrten. Farther ant, next da1y, was
thte spot whtere Ite Indhins had sepn
rated themi 311nd he saiw his mothter nto
more. They told htimI that she latd
been taken hoe(k to the wteltcs, tbut hie
wvas told bItelr thait they hadl killed
ther becnuse in t heIr flight froini the
whites she wits holding Ithemt hback too
nmuch. Farthot' (mn wats al spot where
they hadl hutrried frotn the Itratil and
thrust hin ilto a3 hollow log, hnarring
the exit witht stonecs, and had left him
for- a clay uand a tiighit.
l~"Black Wolf, son of Crooked
LIghtning!"
(TO lE10 mNTINUhCD.)
I'ortliggni contin on11 ly113 two cien
Lisbon and Opot ', wIth populatier.a
in excess of mi
WORLD'S CHAMPIOS
RECENTLY AR
Al or having travelel more than
(8tallilg) anal L, Kun(11 (at w heel) re
now toured through the U. S. A., Cana
trili, a nl are to Start ol tle coitinent
tour untill 19.1.
PROPER CARE OF
MOTOR BATTERY
Corroded Terminals Are Fre
quently Source of Trouble,
Says Prof. Brokaw.
FLOW OF CURRENT RETARDED
A. ter Corrosion Has Formed Best Way
to Get Rid of it Is to Scrape the
Terminals Until There is
Bright Lead Finish.
Corroded terimils are lithe cilef
soul(ei' of hattery trouble, necordilnig
to H. Clifford Brokaw. techni len it Irve
(or of the West Side Y. M. (.X A. Auto
Mobile schoolsP. Ie expin Ins Ih1t1t
ovenlsiolially the self-stiariter will not
work while the lights, horn and IgiI
tion operate Ismioothly.
"Thi1. condition many he traved.", h1e
ad"ds, to girrloded or polorly lit II11u
Ito ttery ternals whiIlh will only 'II
low a suilIi'lit amiiiounlit of current to
pass to operate the 1 glt s and horni.
As the start ig mot or ti ah is a largetr
aiioiunt of (irrelt, the resIstaonce myity
he great enough to plreveint It from
operatig.
To Remove Corrosion.
"Corosioflln Is formed by the ation
of the electrolyt e 4ir aield II Ihe hat
tery. After it has formied, ti iost
satisftieturiy way to get ri of it is to)
scrape the terminals unt Il there Is a
bright leml finish. Washing the uer
minals1b with amin1onlink - or. somle other
alkalint14 solItutin vill neitraliz.e anly
nelid that Inny be( present an1d prevent
1do(1( n, it t I I ae I rk u I Isho hI heIt I a Ike t . n nI
Iof thits sohgl 14on gets into4 thei batlery.
scrapedI('i aun~th (Im 1rt s assembuileidi nre
shiotl he' taken to see It ii' in-t'r
aninal1 s tmakie ('(iltnet for thet fiull area
of thleira sur'face. A (Irma antd full i'in
tanet Is rtiuiredltoCi i supply thei aont
of (turrentt fat' thle starutinug matort.
Somue mti'st s iciint ghlt t erilnaIs
ven'lt thie nleld fromt comning in cotntt
with the joint.
Lights Burn Out Entirely.
"'If' the cotrroionlt hei'amiis too gret
or' If t h(e contne1it from tany other'i rin
54on hecomesi' puotr, (lie li1ghts are apt
to flnre up to excessIve bright niiss, anil
If the~ continet is so) poo1r tht til eur-"
rent enni pass or It' the wIre shoul
tery, the lights wvili burn o'ut ent Iirely
in mtost suystemis. Tiis Is heenuse 154 the
generatorii wh Ieh ch arges the'1411 b tery
Is designaed to dell vetr suitilclent cur-t -
rent to charge the hattIeryv at lo4w
spieed, and when the engti Is speed-'41
edl up It ill deli vetr miore thani is nec- 1
essairy. The systm of regutlating
t he( viltiige In mioust entses Is such thlit
in keiepiing thle voltaige from0i iIn'' g to
nIh pint'111 ~ whi i4t iebun totth
"'Usually about (lie only tattent Iun a
baitterty r4'uliires Is to keep~ t hi' ilatlsi
en(vered'i wIth an electro4 lyle ibIy add Ing
ninierails mliht damnage the htIter or' ,el
ait lietst interferei' with Its pr''oper ne4
tion."'
LESSON IN GENTLE BRAKING
No Quicker or Certain Way of Sending
Tire to Junkman Than to Stop
With Jerk.
Apply the brakies considert'ly13 andii
the car Will soon show it S gralt litudE',
hectiuse gente brakt't e app111lilntion4 re-i
duices the strain omn Itires, wvhteels,
sprIings and othIer parts. If th lit
brakIes atre appliedu wi(th fitll for'e lit
beast one,' If not bhi et ht wheel' v trs are'u
lIkely to Ioc'k, and1( In sliding along utie
grouti a not iceable amo~unt of rubbtletr
is scraptled fr'omt liin tire tt thei piti
whlere' It continets wIth Itheti gtround.
There Is no (lule(ke'r notr morte eerti'i n
wnyi oif sending ItreS 4 clekly3 to ai rub
lush hiectt or thie Jhttunmn. llii'sh
bru:ke' 1111plent Ion w'earis thle brake lIIn
in 11m14u11y and( putllIs atnhd rnek, (lie
whlei enr t. M1uchi gr'eateir economyi willi
be ohutinied andit much(' less tr'otuble willi
'he l te'perienced' Itf the brakes are used I
n(a sIJi'ngiv nu InnuathlIa
TRAVELERS
RIVED IN LONDON
'ently arIrivedl In Istidon. They halve
du, South Anmeriei, Alexleo and Aus
it onCO. They w oill nt complete their
YOU AUTO KNOW
'That ordinatry Soap houl(i not
he used (On the highly polished
surfiae of tihe boly of the ear,
becnuse soap usually contiins
free alkall or lye which enatbles
it to cut the dirt and grease
loose, but, at the same time, in
jures the varnished surface and
wears off the attracti ve gloss
which Is the pride of the new car
own Uer.
The best mnethod is to use a
hose alone, removing the nozzle
.0 that the flow of water comes
out slowly an(d does not tear the
grit agalist the gloss of the car.
If a hose is not avaiaible, a large
sponge and a pall of water 1inn1y
he used, but eare should be
takemi to rinse the spoiige after
practleally every stroke, in order
to avoid scratching the finish.
A mixture of a gullon of linseei
oil with a hllf-pint of gomi var
nisl mnkes an excellent renewIal
agent for a surface whilh lias
begun to dull. As this is die
signed only to freshen up the
varnish, the minxture shuh1i list
he sticky, but sufilie leitly oily t4
Inailrt a luster without cnteh
log duSt.
k1opyright, 1922, by the Wheler
Syndiente, Inc.)
BUMPER WILL PROTECT AUTO
Recently Invented Device May Be
Attached to Any Vehicle-May
Be Readily Applied.
The selent11ifie Airnerlenn1, lintll
tratluig aid des-ribiig a biiuimnper, lie
invellivin of 1. Rtosenlberlg, I - SN 1t.
NicIhllt s ItVenu, New York, Says
Them iunvention halos for its objeitct toi
rh(ume it Whc' .Roebr
Has Built a Plurality of Springs.
eandl when in use wUill proi tett
41t, te veh~iit aind thle objec't st ru~c,
nothier obljec(t is to) proividte a humpl~ier
vbiereini1 1 piurim ty of' springJ.s ar ie
>ro~vi tied to pre(sent n gn dual inecrens
nig resistae wI14'~ heni the binnpiller
ike unISII obljet'l. The' devi ce may
it read(ily appillied or r-emi~oed.
JXINT5 %
'hildlren -indl do~gs are~ not r'espl.tl
i-'h:ike graphlite moixed wvith ordinary
ubrientinug ,il to' th lcon4lsistency43 of
liier is ail~ bloriI-nver.', a rust prevent
v4 and4 anl 41m4Iny of scIluenks on1 a mo1
* * *
'TeCL enrhret or should 1 hijust ed
or suinoer dlriving so that tihe inix
uire w~1iili e ioner than~i in cold( wen'hth-)
r. Onlay an exipert, however, should
C)ok atfter this.
* * *
In xIuaier thle radliator has to be
Ilied oifteerI Ith In other Seaisons he
ituse wate 14 vapI iorate more14i0f quick ly
n hot4 weauthier. At intervalaq It should
4'I m lsed1 out.
* * *
Th'lrowv out the chit&q he-fore giIing
'"er a1 hum11 in thei rond11. The) 4ar theni
nerel('y (coasts o)ver the inionndi, the
>f tihe car.
* * *
K~nockinez in) 11n enIginle i.'- most) ('im
n)only3 enused4( by loose hini.s. inrhiiin
I) E'y1iaders, eningim pre-~htbroilo, ii
<nCI4(kin~g at high sparkL- ein~g the
brottle' too luickly or driving with
mnark tooi liar ndenneh Iled.
WORN OUT AFTER
SHE COOKED
A MEAL
Took Lydia E Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound
Read the Result
Cincinnati, Ohio.--"tI ered for a
year with nervous troubles and irregular
ities before I took
Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vege table Com
pound. My back
pained all the time
and I was unfit for
II housework. I was
worn out if I cooked
a ieal, and was un
able to do my wash
ng y girl friends
and my sister told
me if I would take
yourVegetable Com
pound and Liver Pills I would be re
ieved. After taking the first bottle I
felt better, and neglected it awhile, but
found I could not do my work until I
was stronger. So I took the Vegetable
Compound again and now I am the
mother of a 19 months old boy. He is
fat and healthy and I am sure I could
never have carried him if it had not
been for your Vegetable Compound. I
recommend your medicine to all women
although I am young to be advising some
one older." - Mrs. CHRIST. PETROFF,
318 W. Liberty St., Cincinnati, Ohio.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound contains no harmful drugs and
can be taken in safety by any woman.
When It Pays to Be Bad.
Mot hitr-.JoIttity, I want you to staiy
InI the'.-.o o :ind ut iust. lihy 'til I get
back.
.litiy--I woildn't 'viso you to let
lun 'slite11v with me. imother; I ain't
aI very*~ ~ good exa inpe
Summer Find You Miserable?
Is a lame, achy back torturing you?
Does the least exertion leave you tired
weak, all worn-out ? You should find
the cause of your trouble and try to
correct it. More than likely it's your
kidneys. Miserable bachalche with
hteadacles, dizzy sIells and annoying
urinary disorders are commtnon signs of
kidney weakness. 'Ihere is danger in
delay. 1legin using Doan's Kidney
Pills today. Doan's have helped
thousands. ''hey should help you.
Ask your iteighbor!
A North Carolina Case
College Fet., 'IhonmtF
ville, N. '.. .4 i N : i4:
"My kcidnReyS wereI
(dIsortdered. I w 3 .
never free from se
vere banethes. I
was awfully dIzzy -
and objects. floated
beforo Iy eyes. Th -
netion of Im kid nyS
W a s lrreuir. I
used Dhoa n's Kn111lv
iltls and t( hey 4'nml
put 114 me o my feset.
The hacknihe not a
dizziness le-ft and
mny kidneys ated -
regularly."
Get Doan's at Any Store, 60c a Box
DOAN'S KLNW
FOSTER-MILBURN CO.. BUFFALO, N. Y.
BETTER
DEAD
Life is a burden when the body
is racked with pain. Everything
worries and the victim becomes
despondent and downhearted. To
bring back the sunshine take
GOLD MEDAL
The National Remedy of Holland for over
200 years; it is an enemny of all pains re
sulting from kidney, liver and uric acid
troubles. All druggists, three sizes.
Look for the name Cold Medal on every box
Freckles Po sv aiy e oe
Frec oklesD Pitverr Coy1 emcia vehcg
HAY FEVER
Sufferers from this dlist ress!ing comnplaint
enn accure (luiek reiiet by using OltiCI5N
MriNAIN AST~IMA COM4.
SY I' tLNtJ. U~sod (or 66 yeat.e
and(( resutt of long e'xperlencn
Sin t rontment af throat and
tung disonses by Dr. J. it,
AS! ~A and T'reatiso mant upon 10
ciuest. 25c and $1.00 at drug
__ gints. J. 11. (JUliA) CO.,
- JL.UPEIR, VICMONT.
J'Cl-iXI~t J1A HIT'K A (JOOD ''ONli
And Druives ttilarint Osui of hte !ystem(i.
i~.( r~u 'Habetk' nets like mage: I h:a
given) it to numerous people in Jmy par ii~l
who1 were AuItYaring with chlills. mnalarint
andl fever. 1 recomndt it to those wiho a
su1fferers. and in need OF nL goodi oni'.''
11ev. S. 8'zymalnowski, St. Stephen's < hur(Ch
Penrth Amoy, N. J. IElixir Jnhek, nal
drulggista or by Paorel Post, prepaid. fraom
Kloeze'wsi & C(., washiton. D. C.
EYES HU ,?
o trher dr n

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