Newspaper Page Text
101 TARIFF HURTS.
COTTONSEED MEN EXPECT RIS
5Hat? Dcpartmtnt Call? Attention to
Antagonistic Attitude In Expecta?
tion That From-? May Recon-udrr
Washington. Nov. 16.?The Ameri?
can cotton oil interests ar* greatly
perturbed over the prospect that the
French parliament will enact legisla?
tion greatly Increasing the duty on
cottonseed oil. which Is almost ex?
clusively an American product. The
American Cotton Oil company has
Uktn the matter up with the state
department, representing that the
French export tariff commission has
already recommended to the parlia?
ment that this action be taken and
that the parliament seems greatly
Inclined to favor this course.
According to Information received
here the plan of the French govern?
ment Is greatly to Increase both Its
maximum and minimum ratet the
producers In this country would still
be confronted with a practically pro?
hibitive rate. In any event, the duty
would be so high as practically to
prevent the competition of American
cottonseed oil with peanut i nd other
ttmllar oll? largely produced in the
In view of the representations the
etat? department has been obliged to
call attention of the French govern?
ment to this discriminatory attitude.
In the expectation that the French
government may reconsider Its pur?
The state department has also been
obliged to make vigorous representa?
tions to the government of Roumanla,
which It in learned proposes to as?
sess a double duty on American agri?
cultural machinery coming direct
from the United States.
Just whft the purpose of the Rou?
manian government la In thus dis?
criminating against American ma?
chinery Is not well understood here.
The Auctioneer's Hourglass.
An auctioneer of Philadelphia col?
lects all sorts of objects pertaining to
his ancient calling. He baa, among
other things, an Interesting set of auc?
tioneers' hourglasses. Tbe auctioneer
a century or so ago concluded a aale
got by saying "Going, going, gone!"
and rapping the counter with his ham?
mer, but It was his better method to
turn up a free running glass toward
the end of tbe bidding and to end the
?eis Irrevocably when the sand ran
owt This saved confusion and dis?
pute. The auctioneers' glasses in the
Philadelphia collection are picturesque
One la of tortoise shall anil mother-of
pearL Another la of ambtr and gold
A third la of teak and Ivor/.
A clergyman went to bave his teeth
fixed by a dentist. When the work
waa done tbe dentist declined to ac?
cept more tban a nominal fee. Th*>
parson. In return for this favor, Insist?
ed later on tbe dentist accepting a vol?
ume of the reverend gentleman's own
writing. It was a disquisition on tbe
Psalms, and oo tbe fly leaf he had in?
scribed this appropriate quotation:
"And my month shall show forth thy
Qavo Him a Pointer.
George Ade wss once stranded In a
email town. He went Into the bar?
ber's shop to get shaved and endured
oven unto the end. When the barber
had completed his operation the hu?
morist arose sod, putting a handker?
chief to his face, said gravely:
"Sir. you have missed your vocation.
You ought to be an oyster opener."
The waiter in the light lunch cafe
looked expectantly at the first of five
men who had just entered.
"Bring me a coffee cake and a cup of
coffee." ordered the first man.
"I'll take some milk biscuit and a
glass of milk," said the second.
"loa buns and a cup of tea, please."
remarked tbe third.
"A piece of coooanat pie and a cup of
cocoa," said tbe fourth.
The waiter passed on to the fifth
"Don't say It, don't say It!" he plead?
ed. "I know what you want. You want
a slice of chocolate cake and a cap of
"No; I do not," protested the fifth
man. "I want a plate of Ice cream and
a glass of Ice water."?Judge's Library.
A Subtls Hint.
A representative in corJgreas, who la
the father of several bright girls, tells
A story whereof one daughter la the
"For a long time," says the repre?
sentative, "I had the bad habit of
hanging about the lower floor when
the girls had men callers. One even?
ing I had settled In au easy chair In
the reception room Just off the draw?
ing room when one of my girls, who
waa talking to a bright chap from our
own state, called out:
?"What la It, daughterr
" It's 0 o'clock, the hour when Tom
and I usually go Into committee.'
afsybank A Co., cotton exporters
of Charleston, will largely extend
their docks to take care of their
GOT HIM CHEAP.
The Way a Famous Surgeon Waa One?
Sir Morel Mackenzie once received a
wire from Antwerp asking him his
charges for a certain operation. Me
replied ?530 and was told to come at
once. When he stepped upon the dock
he was met by three men in mourning,
who Informed him sadly that he had
come too late, the patient bad died.
"But," said the spokesman of the
party, "we shall pay you your full fee."
And they did. "And now." said the
man, "since you are here, what do you
say to visiting the city hospital and
giving a clinic for the benefit of our
local surgeons? It Is not often they
bare an opportunity of benefiting by
such science as yours."
81r Morel said he would gladly com?
ply. He went to the hospital and per?
formed many operations, among which
were two of a similar nature to that
for which he bad been called for.
When be bod finished all thanked him
profusely. On the steamer going borne
he met a friend, who had a business
house In Antwerp.
"Pretty scurvy trick they played on
you. Sir Morel."
"What do you mean?" asked tbe sur?
"Told you the patient died before
you arrived, didn't they?*
"Lies. Tou operated on him and a
friend with th? same trouble at the
clinic. Got two operations for one
A Study In Anatomy.
The brain is the headquarters of the
nervous system and contains the cen?
tral offices of the Anatomical Tele?
When the suburban nerve center
?ays, "Hello, central," the brain eltbei
replies "What number?" or "Busy" or
"Out of order," as the case may be.
Sometimes tbe wires are crossed and
tbe company falls to declare any divi?
dends, thus placing the entire brain in
the bands of a receiver.
From the brain Issues the spine,
which Is sometimes useful In matrimo-,
ny, although rarely strong enough in
man for practical purposes and con?
stantly growing weaker the longer he
On top of the head the hair grows,
or Is supposed to. In some cases, how?
ever, it falls to grow despite the most
In ladles there are two kinds of hair
?vis, be Imported and domestic. In
gentlemen also two kinds?namely,
permanent and transient The perma?
nent is seen In wild men, the transient
in civilized men when young.
At one time all the hairs were care?
fully numbered, but the practice has
been discontinued owing to great pres?
sure of other matters.?Llppiocott's.
The Father Pipefish. si
"The best of fathers is the pipefish," ,
said an angler. "He hatchea the little
plpeflrh. and after they are hatched
he carries them about with him till
they can take care of themselves.
"This fish has under his tall a sac.
In It he bears tbe pipefish spawn.
Thus the spawn hatch In perfect
safety. They are not decimated, like
the other fish spawn lying unprotected
on tbe bottom of the sea, by every
hungry passerby. No; they all hatch,
every one of them.
As noon as they hatch the father fish
splits or nature splits for him, the
sac, and all the little fish drop out Into
the sea, hut they cling to prpa. Wher?
ever he goes, like a gray cloud those
thousands of tiny sons and daughters
surround him, and on the approach of
danger they pop back again Into the
sac just as baby kangaroos pop Into
the sac, or marsupial pouch, of their
"The male pipefish Is, In fact, tbe
fernsle kangaroo of the sea."
Wills and Edmund Keen.
Irving used to tell with dramatic ef?
fect a story about W. G. Wills, the
dramatist, who, among other services,
wrote for him the play "Charles I."
When Wills was a boy ten years old
he wns taken to see Edmund Kean
play Macbeth. In the murder scene
he waa so affected by the realistic
power of the actor that, seized with a
severe attack of nausea, he hurried
from the box. Ten years later he was
lunching at a chop house In Fleet
street when a man entered, sat down
at a table near him and ordered a
meal. He was a perfect stranger to
Wills, who, after a few minutes' pro?
pinquity, was again seized with a fit
of nausea, from which he had not suf?
fered since as a boy he was at the
theater on the occasion mentioned. He
was obliged to leave the room. When
some minutes later he paid his bill the
waiter said to him: "Did you see that
gentleman at the table near you?
That's Edmund Kenn."-H. W. Lucy
In Cornhlll Mugnzlne.
Couldn't Fool Him.
A Morris Itiver oysterman attended
a band contest one winter night in
Morris itiver. The coutestunls blew
Into their great boms as if to burst
their l?ngs. Tbe drummers banged
their drums with might and main.
Cheeks were red and round like ap?
ples. Eyes almost started from tuelr
sockets. The oysterman enjoyed it
all. But bis attention was distracted
by a deaf old gentleman who in the
pianissimo passages put a large silver
ear trumpet to his ear. Whenever he
did this the oysterman sneered. And
at laat his honest hatred of anything
approaching sham overcame the man's
reserve. He elbowed his way to the
deaf old gentleman and said:
"Look here; that don't go here. Ev?
erybody knows you can't play that
with your ear. Put It away, mister.
You can't fool us."?Log Angeles Time*.
'Tis the mind that makes the body
A BOWLDER BRIDGE.
Probably Placed In Position by an An?
One of the most remarkable freaks
of wind and erosion known in the
west is to be found in one of the small?
er side canyous of the Graud Canyon
of the Colorado river In Arizona.
In a narrow gorge, carved through
centuries of flow of water and wind
driven sand down the little valley,
there lies a huge bowlder as big as the
average house moving van seen on o
city street. It Is held up solely by
friction on the sides of the gorge and
is entirely free from any solid connec
tion with the sides of the sandstone
From the sandy bed of the little
gor,?e to the rock Is fully seventy-five
feet The Indians who once roamed
over the Grand canyon country have,
of course, legends to account for the
locution of the big round rock, but as
a matter of fact it Is believed to have
rolled off the slope of a rocky and pre?
cipitous mountain about five miles
distant from the canyon and to have
been picked up in the path of some
cloudburst years ago and rolled to Its
present resting place.
The stone hangs only by a small
projection on each side, but It is so
solid that It forms a convenient foot?
bridge across the gorge over which the
pedestrian may take his way.?Kansas
There Are Sevsrsl Methods by Which
They Are Treated.
Fabrics ore waterproofed by Impreg?
nating them with metallic salts, by
coating them with oil, grease and wax.
by coating them with India rubber or
by treating them with ammonlacal so?
lutions of copper. The first process is
applied to sailcloth. The canvas Is
Impregnated with alum or calcium
acetate and then Immersed In a fixing
bath containing soap, which forms in?
soluble lime or alumina soap In the
Tbe second process Is used for rain?
coats, imitation leather, etc. The fab?
ric passes between hot rollers and
then over it cylinder of wax. etc.
In tbe third process a solution of
India rubber in carbon dlsulphide.
chloroform or other solvent Is applied.
This process Is used for mackintoshes
and bathing caps and Is applied to
In the fourth process, employed In
the manufacture of bookbindings and
Wlllesden canvas, cotton cloth Is run
through a solution of oxide of copper
In ammonia, which dissolves the super?
ficial layer and on evaporation leaves
It in the form of a uniform coating of
cellulose. Tbe process is completed by
passing the cloth between rollers.
There are still other processes, but
these are the most Important?Scien?
His Kindly Act.
In a Sunday school class recently
the teacher sought to impress upon the
small boys the virtue of kindly and
"Now," said she, "let every boy here
try to do some kindness during the
week and next Sunday report what he
Next Sunday arrived, and the teach?
er proceeded to listen to stories of good
deeds done. Finally she reached the
smallest boy in tbe class. His age is
"Well. Willie," she said, "have you
done any kindness for any one, any?
thing really helpful, during the week?"
"What was It?"
"I let another kid copy me Arithmetic
lesson off me book In school."
Great Britain clings to Its own nu?
merical system and regards a billion
as a million times a million. But
America differs, a billion In the United
States being only a thousand millions.
This Is perhaps the only instance In
which a thing Is bigger In the old
country than in the new. One has to
go only a little way from England?
to Calais?to find the billion lessened,
for France dignifies a thousand mil?
lions with the name of billion. They
are wasting a word In France in this
connection, however, Inasmuch as
there Is already a word, milliard, to
designate this number.?Chicago Rec?
Worked It Off.
Just what may happen to a man who
Isn't strictly honest was Illustrated on
a street car a few days ago. A man
handed the conductor a dollar and
asked for a strip of tickets. He re?
ceived his five tickets, and then the
conductor fumbled around for change
and managed to make a "mistake."
He handed the man two half dollars
Instead of 75 cents. The man put
awny the money without saying a
word and in a couple of minutes work?
ed his way to the front of the car and
got off. "Say, conductor," said an in
i terested observer, "did you know you
didn't give that man the right
change?" The conductor smiled com?
placently. "That's all right" he said.
"If he'd been honest and returned that
bad half dollar I'd have given him a
good quarter for it. I've been trying
to get rid of that piece of money for a
week. I guess he deserved to get
Llanos of Venezuela.
Venezuela received its musical name
from the early Spanish residents, who
saw a resemblance to Venice in the
sites of the inland cities. The llanos,
or bleak plains, on which the llaueros
live ? precurious life, have largely
changed their character since Hum?
boldt saw them. Then these great
plains of grass supported iunumerable
herds of cattle, but civil war led to
the destruction of the beasts to feed
the Insurgents. Tbe llanos are now
rapidly becoming a potential source of
Proved Hit Theory, but Died.
The acme of realism was reached,
though by accident, in ?. criminal trial
a number of years ago it Lebanon, ?.
Two men bad a personal encounter.
One of them after vainly trying to
draw his pistol from ills hip pocket
turned to flee. A moment later he fell,
shot in the small of the back. One
chamber of his pistol was found to
have been fired. His assailant was
tried for murder. The defense con?
tended that the man hud shot himself
while trying to draw his pistol, which
had become entangled In the lining of
the pocket, and that the prisoner's shot
had not taken effect. The prosecution
contended that such a wound could
not have been self inflicted. The defend?
ant's counsel, Clement. L. Vnllandig
ham, undertook to demonstrate to the
Jury just how the dead man's pistol
had hung in the pocket and just how
possible it was to inflict such a wound.
Suddenly there was a loud report, and
the lawyer sank to the floor. The ball
had entered the back almost in the
Identical spot where tbe dead man had
been shot The defendant was acquit?
ted. Mr. Vallandigbam died. ?Ex?
Westminster Abbey's Poete' Comer.
Turning from King Henry's chapel,
with its wealth of fancy's "fairy frost
work," to the poets' corner In West?
minster abbey, we are attracted by a
spell mightier than that of carven
stones In the presence of those "serene
creators of immortal things" who have
enriched our literature with gifts be?
yond all price. This "glorious company
of paupers," as they have been termed,
says a writer In Great Thoughts, have
won a fame In the glow of which that
of statesmen and warriors wanes and
perishes, "touched to death by diviner
eyes," Drawn together, as It were, by
the spell of Chaucer, "our first war?
bler," what Spenser calls "black ob?
livion's rust" has failed to tarnish their
golden record. We move entranced
amid the memorials of Drayton, Ben
Jonson, Spenser, Shakespeare, Beau?
mont, Milton, Gray, Addison and many
more, including the Impassioned peas?
ant singer, Robert Burns, and the great
Victorians, Robert Birownlng and Al?
fred Tennyson.?London Standard.
"I have a splitting headache," sighs
the beautiful young thing.
"Have you ever tried magnetic heal?
ing?" asks the obliging young man.
"No. What is it?"
"You rest your head, thus, on my
shoulder, and I pass my arm about
your waist in this manner. Now be
perfectly calm and see if this doea not
The position is maintained for five or
ten minutes, and then the obliging
young man asks:
"Does your head ache any more?"
"Well, I'm sorry I don't seem able to
He Is about to remove his arm when
she looks up at him chidingly and
"It seems to me that if you have any
confidence In your method you would
be willing to keep on trying."?Chicago
Why She Shut Down.
"A charming gentleman about four
years old used to pass my house every
day on his way to kindergarten," said
a lady, "and In course of time I made
his acquaintance and gave a penny to
him each morning when we parted.
"Eventually his mother requested me
not to give any more money to him.
The next morning I did not present
the usual penny. He did not seem to
notice the omission. The succeeding
day when the penny was not given to
him he said nothing. But on the morn?
ing of the third day when the penny
was not forthcoming he sidled up to
me and whispered: 'What's the mat?
ter? Ain't your husband working?* "
Uncertainty of Lion Hunting.
A lion is a fearful animal. Do not
run away with the Idea that he is not
dangerous. You may have luck to kill
twenty, but No. 21 will likely get you.
However careful and good a shot you
may be, there Is the greatest danger in
tackling a Hon. I remember Colonel
H., who had lived In Africa for nine
years and during that time had never
seen a lion, and the first lion he saw
he wounded and got badly mauled,
saying to me: "Here, man; you have
been here only sixteen months and
havo killed five lions. Chuck it, man,
while you are in luck. They are bound
to get you if you go on hunting them."
?Forest and Stream.
How Men and Women Face Death.
now do men and women face death
when the sentence is pronounced by
the doctor? A medical man tells us
his experience. Tell the man of higher
type and greater intelligence, he says,
that he 13 facing death and he begins
to fight, demands a consultation, talks
about going to specialists and fights
grimly to the finish. Tell a woman
the samo facts, and she lies back to
await her fate. All women are fatal?
ists. On the other hand, tell a man
that he has one chance in a thousand
to recover if he will undergo an opera?
tion, and he will trust to his own
strongth and endurance rather than
undergo the knife. The woman will
choose the thousandth chance and sub?
mit to the operation with astounding
"Thafs a very flue purse you have,
"Yes. My wife gave it to me on my
"Indeed! Anything in it?"
"Yes; the bill for the purse."
The Husband (during the quarrel)?
You're always making bargains. Was
there ever a time when you didn't?
The Wife?Yes, sir; on my wedding
DUC K MILLS TO SLOW DOWN.
Consolidated Company Suspends
Work Silt unlays.
The mills of the Consolidated Cot?
ton Duck Company, of Raltimore,
have been ordered to shut down on
Saturday of each week until further
developments. The reduction of the
weekly output of the mills is said
to have been made necssary on ac?
count of th shortage of the cotton
Mr. David H. Carroll, vice-presi?
dent and secretary of the Consolidat?
ed Cotton Duck Company, of this
city, said yesterday that his company
was not acting in concert with the
companies of New England and the
South, but from the same principles,
"The demand for cotton goods," he
said, "has fallen off since the latest
rise in prices. The shortage in this
year's crop is estimated at 3,000,000
bales, and the speculators In N^ew
York and New Orleans and the far?
mers themselves will not let the
prices drop. So we have to cut the
coat to fit the cloth and materially
reduce our output per jveek. If we
continue the present rate of produc?
tion it is probable that we would
have to shut down next summer,
throw our employes out of employ?
ment and break up the organization.
So the company thought It better to
reduce the hours of running the mills
now, which will enable us to run all
the year and keep our employes at
work at fair wai?es."?Baltimore
Punishment and Crime.
"She seems to l>e hav'.ng a pretty
good time now th it she and her hus?
band are separated." whispered the
three girls In the et rner as she en*
tered the room.
"I don't blame her." said one. "He
beat her. didn't he?"
They looked her over again.
"Well. I don't blame him for beating
her," the third declared, "if she dressed
like that That red Is awful."?Ex?
Cause For Regret.
"I licked the stuffin* out o* Dick
Smith this mornin'."
"You bad boy! Aren't you sorry for
"Yessum?awful sorry. I Jest found
out that he's goln' ter have a birthday
party tomorrow."?Cleveland Leader.
It Is to Smile,
In walking through a train a smile
always relieves the tension of the mo?
ment even if it is tbe train of your
hostess' best dinner gown.
A smile is frequently used to conceal
a vacuum. If it is a broad smile,
however, it defeats its purpose.
If your newly married friends Insist
upon your holding tbe baby, grab the
Infant firmly by the back of tbe neck
and smile. The parents will remove
the child at once.
If your dinner partner is talking
over your head, smile. He will prob?
ably grow uncomfortable immediate?
ly and change the subject.
If your rival appears to be cutting
you out with the only girl, smile. This
will rouse her suspicions at once, and
she will devote the rest of her time
trying to find out who "that girl" Is.
A smile is a handy thing to have
round, even when it is as broad as
it is long. It may square a long stand
Modest Dan Hayes.
An old playbill of the Kilkenny
Theater Royal for May 14, 1793. was a
few years ago reprinted in the West?
ern (England) Mail, and the following
is an extract from It:
"The tragedy of 'Hamlet,' originally
written and composed by tbe celebrat?
ed Dan Hayes of Limerick and insert?
ed In Shakespeare's works."
The playbill concludes with the in?
teresting notice that "no person what?
soever will be admitted Into the boxes
without shoes or stockings," It Is
probable that this Irish claimant to
the honor of the authorship of "Ham?
let" is not so well known as his as?
tounding claim might warrant
The March of the Caravan.
Perhaps the weirdest and most Im?
pressive of the many unwonted mem?
ories that the traveler carries away
with him from travel in the east is
the recollection of the camel caravans
which he has encountered at night
Out of the black darkness is heard the
distant boom of a heavy bell. Mourn?
fully and with perfect regularity of
iteration it sounds, gradually swelling
nearer and louder aud perhaps min?
gling with the tones of smaller bells
signaling the rear guard of the same
caravan. The big bell is the Insignia
and alarm of the leading camel alone.
But, nearer and louder as the sound
becomes, not another sound and not a
visible object appears to accompany
it. Suddenly and without the slight?
est warning there looms out of the
darkness, like the apparition of a
phantom ship, the form of the captain
of the caravan, ills spongy tread
sounds softly on the smooth sand, and
like a groat string of linked ghouls the
silent procession stalks by and is swal?
lowed up in the night?"Persia and
the Persian Question."
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always bought
Bears the /^Jr y^aJ
?ignature of CSut/Wf/CttC?^
STATE PROHIBITION SATISFAC?
North Carolina Executive Committee
Of League so Declares at Raleigh.
Raleigh, X. C, Nov. 15.?At a
meeting of the executive committee
of the North Carolina Anti-Saloon
League this evening, Clarence H.
Poe declined re-election as chairman
on account of the pressure of other
business, and a committee consisting
of Rev. J. O. Atkinson, Elon College,
Josephus Daniels and Mr. Poe were
appointed to nominate his successor
Resolutions were adopted declaring
that prohibition in North Carolina
has justified the confidence of the
people of the StaP? in its adoption;
that citizens are anxious only for a
thorough enforcement of the law and
rest from further agitation, that,
therefore, it is the sense of the exe?
cutive committee :hat the need of
the State is simply to keep intact the
policy of State prohibition with the
proper enforcement by officials and
that if the rights of municipalities to
regulate the near Deer evil is not in?
terfered with by adverse decisions of
the courts, no further legislation or
political agitation of the temperance
question should be necessary, the
policy being simply to hold and en?
force the present State law and retain
for municipalities the right to regu?
late the near beer problem. The com"
mitteemen report advices from ail
parts of the State indicating a grati?
fying condition of temperance senti?
ment and a greater success for the
prohbition movement than ever its
friends had anticipated.
Death at Pinewood.
Pinewood, Nov. 16.?Mrs. A. P.
Ra^.an died Saturday. about 11
o'clock, after several weeks' illness.
She was a member of the Methodist
church, and lived a quiet home life,
which was devoted almost exclusively
to her husband and children, by
whom she will be very much missed.
Mrs. Ragan Is survived by lier hua
bard and the following children: Mrs.
C. C. Chapman, Misses Abbie and
Nora Ragan, and Able, Preston and
Marshall Ragan. The remains of
Mrs. Ragan were interred at Calvary
The local chapter D. A. R. are
making many preparations for their
doll bazaar and oyster supper to be
held on the afternoon and evening of
November 30th. While there will be
other attractions in the way of a
fish pond, candy booth, etc., the main
features will be the beautiful display
of dolls and the tempting manner in
which oysters will be served.
KNOW IT WELL.
Fandliar Features Well Known to
Hundreds of Sumter Citizens.
A familiar burden in every home.
The burden of a "bad back."
A lame, a weak or an aching back
Tells you of kidney ills.
Doan's Kidney Pills will cure you.
Here is Sumter testimony to prove
C. H. James, 17 Dingle, St., Sum?
ter, S. C, says: "I can recommend
Doan's Kidney Pills as I have used
them with great benefit. I had kid
rhey trouble for some time. The kid?
ney secretions were highly colored,
confined a seoiment and I could not
retain them. I suffered from back?
aches and sharp pains in my loins,
could not rest well and in the morn?
ing my back was so lame and sore
that I could hardly dress myself. If
I straightened quickly, sharp, dart?
ing pains shot through my back. A
friend finally told me about Doan's
Kidney Pills and I procured a box at
China's drug s*;ore. They helped me
in every way and I have not had any
backache since, the kidney secretions
are clear and I feel better than I have
in months. I consider Doan's Kid?
ney Pills to be an excellent remedy."
For sale by all dealers. Price 60
cenu. Foste:*-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, cole agents for the United
Remember the name?Doan's?and
take no other. No. 6.
Said the OldMai?to
" i'fio (Vdy Watch that has given perma?
nent satisfaction to YOUR father, to MY
father, YOU and ME, is
Hit Watch De Luxe.M
*V}\y not be able to say the same to Your
?-< U.? Tell You About HOWARDS
We A. Thompson,
Jeweler and Optician.
Phone 333. 6 S. Main St