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Tazewell Republican. (Tazewell, Va.) 1892-1919, September 26, 1912, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95079154/1912-09-26/ed-1/seq-3/

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UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA.
HEM OF PUILIC SCHOOl SYSTEM OF VIRGINIA
DEPARTMENTS REPRESENTED:
COIUGI. GR?3?*I?. Law. MEDICINE.. FNCINEEHIMG
LOAN FUNDS AVAILABLE
to deserving students. $10.00 cover all
coats of Virginin students in the Aca
'?II h rtananta*. Send for catalogue.
Howaki, WlMTSoN, Registrar,
University, Vs.
I. ?. Miraan MBH W. Harinas H. C?a??? Fatal
H A ri M AN & POBST
ArYEHS
Li. VtateiNIA
Lynch Building.
T. C. I?im?n
HUNSCN ?Sc BOWEN.I
?jra-nt-Law,
h, VIB8INIA.
th* eamrta '-f raseweil
'" .
j. t?. SMITH, M. D., D.D.-S.
DENTAL SURGEON,
Richlands, Virginia,
i
| Watch
j Repairing
4 When you bring your
<i watch and jewelry to
?us for repairs you will
beS aasured of " three
t things: Good work.
& honest charges, gnaran
? teed satisfaction. Fine
| Engraving.
t
t J. W. WHITLEY
? North Tazeweil, - Virginia.
NrfrW Norfolk & Mfestftr.)
'?!?? May.2ti, li-12.
I .-uve i ?-..?Il Ua?lT Ru ti
,.:;ii i . m.
I .. K
.
B*. 'EflBLn.
" B .?.IND.
B ochbcrg
oi dlieiiaiidoah Di**V -
,ii. fnlii 'i -?? opa - to Norfolk. L.?
,r ..... arnilman ateapanr Roac
: .ail Dining
j.-: iiiiioiiil.
->r Bant Bedford, Kuan
Ik. Pul?anse Pari?.
Richmond.
?i Koano&e, Lynebbi i
itattone an i Uta Shu.
1"' ?.' ?N:.r
1'hilad- -Iphia ri? .agerstnwn. Cufecxr
Koanoke, Lyncnbbi,
Poll_B , steeper to
to Riclimunil eats oar
C BOUND,
rt:10 ager and U:f>:i a. u?.
, a j\ illituuaon.
?7?-Uh, Wiilirtiii.aon, tke
. Colnmbaa and pointa
Want. Pi. eleuper to Colamhue
2 UO p HhTy and .nLeruiodiatu
eleeper. Cafe car.
??'? ten, Williamson, Kt:
-ovu, i Cincinnati,Colnmbaa
Visit. Pnilman sie"., eta
Oolnmhoa Uufe <*ar.
information, apply at
ioket ol I
W. C.8AUNOEB8.
Aan't ueii'i !'??-*. hfl
iok?, Va.
MONEY TO LOAN
,;' .We will consider applications for
loans in amounts of from $1,000 to.
$10,000 for one to five years on.",.
i good Farms, Dwellings, Business: j
Properties and Improved Real Es-^s
t?te with good' title. Correspond j
?dt-nce invited.!"
VIRGINIA REALTY LOAN COMPANY, Inc.
IS JAMES R. LAIRD, Manager,
Tazeweil, Va. Bluefield, W. Va.
- RAifcN RED ASH GOAL GO.
RED A^H, VIRGINIA,
Sole Producer?.
SOLD.BY
J. B. F. GILLESPIE
North: Tazeweil, Va.
phones;
House 15-A ;Office^8 B
Oecfricf
-Bitters
Boeesecl whi-n everything else tails.
\ In nervf.iis pluWaaioa ar.d female
< weaknesses tfewy are the supreme
janda have testified.
| FCR KIDNEY.LIVER AND
1 STOnAAOH TROUBLE
?j it is tne beut medicine ever Bold
1 over a druggist'? counter.
THX BUSINESS Or KAR'MiW<T
?7 J. E. Wagooi?. el the I H C Same? Burtmn
A groat deal ha* bwn ?aid In a joo
ular way alyoufcth? razor-back hog and
his sun splitting abilities, but It lu a
very encouraging fact that he is rap
Idly becoming extinct. Ills happy
hunting grounds eousist now of only
a small part of the total hog produc?
ing area. He has been BOOOSSdst] by
tfas mure domesticated and in?>re
highly developivQ type of hog, which '
someone ha? properly dnbbed "the
mortgage raiser." Many farmers can
easily attrlii,it?B the possession ?if
bomSS, wealth and all that gTWstbsrs
with.toth <i?im?stlcat. ,I1k>^. Misplace
in Hi?? schein? of industrial progress
bas baton won not 1>> any unusual trait,
hut is largely due to the fact that his
profitableness isa result o? instinctive
economical habits. ity nature he
seems to lit Into the whole scheme of
farming as a utilizer, to the besl pan
slbla adran! a, of man* of the farm
products that wool?! otherwise be a
total ?a B.
We can draw a very raluabl? less m
from tiiis all but artistic animal,
whom <?nly Language is bis squeal of
disapproval and his sturdy prurit of
Satisfaction. He saves where others
waste, and makes his living by rooting
around - sotuettmss In place, where
wanted, sometimes not. If there Is
anything within reach that ho likes
li?> usually finds it and proceeds to
wake good use of the opportunity
without any manliest concern or ex?
citement, lie seems to uiak.' 11 bas
business to look after small things,
even the holes In the fence if the out
Eide lixjki more inviting.
Profitable farming Is beoomlngmors
ami more a business proposition la
which it Is necessary to look after
the small things and to use tothebest
advantage every opportunity to pro?
duce more economically. The best
and most profitable farmers have
adopted systems of farm accounting,
or, in other words, they have become
bookkeepers,?hare kept such com?
plete records as t<< enable them to <!e
termine which fields were profitable
and which were not. To begin with,
it Is not absolutely osossssry to follow
up all little details, but it is a good
plan t?i ?loso as completely as possible.
If we were to g?> into a manufactur?
ing plant, one of the first things to
impress us would be the system of
doing things and the strict principles
of economy that are followed. All
products that can be ust.l for other
purposes are saved, properly stored,
and used when the time comes. At
the end of each month, ami possibly
each day, the manager km
exact status of affairs ? the amount of
stock on hand, and the ?iuaiitit> ?. f
finished product ready for tho market.
Kvery part of a great machine la
numbered and each must be accounted
for.
If the same unsystematic methods
were practiced In factories asare used
on some farms, they would soon loso
j their Identity with the world's pro
I gress, and become nothing but Idle
monuments to some man's failing.
On careful consideration It is plain to
see that with farming it is as import?
ant, if not more so, to keep definite
and strict records of all expenditures
of time, mouey and labor.
The space allot ed to this art lelo
will not permita detailed explana!ion
of all the possibilities of an account?
ing system on the farm and what it
will accomplish, but carefully kept
records will be an index finger I
i the farmer to loop holes through which
I the profits are now slipping, lie
would know which are the profitable
liolds; which are the most profit
producing crops; whleh cows were
boarders, that he might at the end of
the seasun sell such animals
their boan.1 bills; he would know
whether he was utilizing his boras
power to the best possible advantage.
In this connection it might b
that one of our foremost universities!
has just found that'on a lttO-acre farm,
equipped with six splendid head of I
work stock, the average dally labor
per horse was only a little over three j
hours for the entire year ? s rery
small average labor record, Indicating
a lack of efficiency.
Well kept accounts would enable us
to determine the most satisfactory
I way of utilizing our dairy products. |
j Experiment Stations have found that
the cream separator redness tin- I? as
j of butter fat per cow to on;
i that of tho deep setting; ODO-twenty
, first of the shallow pan, an! one
: thirty-third of the water dilution
! methods of cream separation. This
| 6hows that with the ordinary fanner
who is milking ten average, cows,
figuring butter at the market prl? e,
will save more than the pri?e of ?
! separator in a single season. It not j
j only is economical from the stand
I point of obtaining more of the butter
fat from the milk and other methods
of cream separation, but makes it
possible to utilize the milk before it
lias undergone the action of detri?
mental bacteria, to which it is very
susceptible. Kvery farmer knows
that milk as it comes fresh from liie
separator is in the most wholesome
condition for feeding young pigs and
young calves.
We hear a great deal said nowadays
about maintaining the fertility of the i
soll. We all know that if grain Is
6old direct on the market that we ?
deplete the fertllit\ of the lam! very '
rapidly. The nt^ft best system of ;
farming is stock raising for meat pro?
duction, and the best of all systems ;
for maintaining tho productivity of
the land, and at the same time reap ;
profits therefrom, is dairyin
selling the whole milk but selling
butter only.
Only by following some system of
farm at-coiinting can we know Uli M
things and be able to weigh in the
balance the returns from ea?-ii Held
from each kind ?>f stock and from
every farm operation. ,
The Men Who Succeed
as heads of large enterprises are men of
great energy. Succ?s*, to-dny, de?
mand? health. To ail is to fail. Ira utter
folly for a man to endure a weak run?
down, half alive condition when Electric
Litters will put him rig-ht on his feet in
fhort order. "Four bottles did mr
i ore real good than any other medicine
I have ever took," writes Chas, fi
! Allen, Sylvnnia. Ga "After years of
suffering with rheumatism, liver tron
I He, stomach disorders, and derange?!
k idneys, I am again thanks to Electric
Bitters, sound and well." Try them.
Only 50 cents st all dealers.
FEEDING CALVES
Reply tu ??*. T. Tuhmv. Chile. O.
We have your letter of recent onto 'r
nlr.'h you ask foi aoane Information
on feeding ?? ilv? ?-. bul jrou do not stale
hon old your calve* are. Young
ahouid be ted on whole milk for aoane
time, and chang* s m tlieir reed slim;'?!
be anade gradual!) Aft ra ?reek 01
tea daya 11??- whole mill! feed ma* be
i to one of half ?kirn und
ball ?hui?- milk. Decrease the win I?
milk uni ?1 \ani :u. ? he ?-.'.'.!
??ni Irelj mi adcim milk 11 i- .
have a quantity ?>: grain conrenl? it
so that the calf ?in have an
t mi it y t?> learn to eat as early in
possible. It probablj ?rill no!
?.?at grain ror Borne little time. This
may be hast? ned, however, bj mixing
a small amount of bran with ill? milk,
or jrou mat add a bui.ilI quantit) of
low-grade Hour.
sk i m milk eontatna somi more
protein and carbohydrate than whole
milk, so tor feeding it Is best to pick
a grain that will not supply large!
quatnl i ties of these materials. In some I
Instances calves ma* do ver* well on |
highly-concentrated r,"l. imt these
re usually very expensive, and
then arc Uli.- ! substitutes tl
Just as good. ' Bually no better results
can be obtained from high-prir*
cent rates than from feedlngsuch i
as corn, kaitir com sorghum, barley or
oats. The following mixtures have
been found to give verj good
faction:
Whole onts and bran.
Whole nuts, corn, barley, and
bran.
A mixture of 16 pounds of whole
oats, 8 pounds of bran. 3 pounds of
?iorn meal, and 3 pounds of linseed.
meal is alaoa rerygood feed foi
Together with these concentrates
the young and growing calf shoulttl
have plenty of fresh water, and Ixi
allowed to play in the mm. It should
also have free access to good clover or
alfalfa hay. If these are not avail?
able, timothy hay and corn fodder are
perhaps the nexl best n you have a
sll?>. small quantities of ensilage ?rill
keep the. calf in good condition during
the winter months.
If the calf does not gain when taking
Um whole muk.it should be ?>??
Try half skim and half whole milk for
awhile. Sometimes the addition of a
spoonful of lime ?rater to each feed
will correct th<
Calves may suffer from scours when
put on grasa but usually there will bo
very little difficulty if they are allowed
to feed laut a short time at ti?St. then,
gradually Increasing the period each
day until they become accustomed to
the change. Buddei of f<??d
arc not good and should be avoided.
DISEASES Of CUCUMBERS
Ki: ply to C. V. Fox
"I have trouble with my cucumbers
dying too early. They get some kind
of yellow spots in the leaves and the
vines die before they got done bearing.
1 have been using Bordeaux mixture.
1 used blue stone. Is this the sanio
as copper sulphate? When should
lime be added to the soll?"
The disease attacking our corre?
spondent's cucumber vims is know n .s
"downy mildew," a. parasitic fungi.s.
Bordeaux mixture is the best remedy
you can use: but this will have no
effect if the fungus has -rained con?
siderable headway. Bordeaux mixture
ahouid l>e made as follows:
For young plants 3 lbs. copper sul?
phate, 6lbs. lime toSOgailonsof wat? r.
When the plants get older,-use 4 lba.
copper sulphate, ti lbs. lime to ,'>u ga'.
loiis of water.
Hlue stone is the commercial name
for copper sulphate.
The beneficial element In lime Is
calcium, and it should be applied oil
soils that are :u-i?l in nature. Onsoils
that are not in this condition, lime
will lie of little or no benefit. The
acidity of the soil may be determined
by the use of litmus paper, which may
be obtained at almost any dm
the moist mu? around the blue
litmus paper for ten or fifteen minute i
If the paper is now red or pink In color
it will indicate that your soil is arid.
There are eight or ten different kinds
of commercial lime, but where il is
possible to obtain finely ground lime?
stone, this is the m..-; desirable form
to use. It suppllei the uecassary cal?
cium, and yet the action "ii the vege?
table matter is not as severe as it is
wit h ot her forms of lime.
We regret to sa* that the Service
Bureau does not have Farmers' Bulle?
tins for general distribution, :
will lie able to obtain these by wilting
the U. S. Department of Agriculture,
Division of Publications, Washington,
D.O.
If wo can be of further service at
any time, we will be pleased,t0 Ue&r
fi'Olil ? ou.
? .. .7
ROTATION OF CROPS
Reply to a Michigan Correspondent
"I am growing sugar beets and my
land seems in be decreasing in produc?
tion. What rotation can I use?"
In some localities it has been found
that beets do laest following alfalfa,
corn and ?mall grains. A very good
rotation la as follows: first, wheat;
second year, tieets: then clover for two
years, last crop being plowed under;
then potatoes, and tho rotation re?
peated. If H?alfa can be grown in
your locality It is a g-i?>d plan to In?
clude this In the rotation.
In Montana I be best rotation for
bast raising i, as fallows: Wheat,
clover, oats, sugar beets, barley and
peas. In I'tah the following rotation
gives good saiisfai-tloii: First year,
sugar lieets: second year, peas and oats
for rouage* third year, sugar beets;
fourth year, natal, ?ceded to alfalfa;
filth year, alfalfa
want? (1?A yoiinsr man to take caro
of a pair of.mules of a Christian dis?
position.
Just received a fine lot of Ostend
rabbits. Persons purcbaatM will ho
sklamed and cleaned while they wait.
Want, il?A eompetent person to un?
dertake the sale of a new medicine
that will prove highly lucrative to tho
undertaker.
MEOW-W-W?!
?Schilder in Indianapolis Star
"SPEAK OUT! SPEAK DUT!"
Democratic Stomachs Revolt Against
Wilson-Marshall Mush.
"Speak out! Sptsak out!" is the al?
most desperate cry i>r tho New York
World, the newspaper chiefly re?
sponsible for the nomination of Wood
row Wilson In 1U12, as it was for the
tsoa of Alton B. Parker In
It'tii. Day alter day. It seems, the
World lias been waiting with ears to'
the windward for som? point, some
virile, vital expression from Its latest
presidential jaek out of the box ou
questions of the hour, some solid
positive utterance by the candidate,
which it could grab and lay about :
with as a campaign shlllelah. It has j
waited in vain. Rounded ptsri?
dreary drivel, psalBl.IS.IOSl COI
places thai might have come out of
a third reader and which had about
as much relation to is.?uts of the cam- j
palgn as "It is a sin to steal a pin"
has to Metropolitan opera, have been
fed to curious crowd?? and to editors
waiting with whetted pens for red
hoi meteors of iusplratlon.
Disappointment and disgust are not
confined to the World office. "We
asked you for bread and you gave us a
is'tone" is paraph rased In Detnocratio
[sentiment by "We asked you for
[meat and you ?ave us mush." Naneo?
ati'if with Wilson they turned to Mar?
shall only to find him as aperient o?
vacuous platitudes as his coadjutor.
It's a hopeless appeal. As well try
to seise the elusive tall of a greased
pig at a county fair as expect to get
anything definite out of Wilson. Ho
was definite enough when he said in
his "History of the American Peo?
ple" that "the Chinese aro more to bo
desired as workmen, if not as civi?
lian "the coarse crow crowding
in at eastern ports"?that is, Imu.i
Krauts from Europe. He wns definite
enough ?n saying in tho ?ame book
that congress had "dealt very harshly"
in passing the law excluding Chinese
from the United state.-?. He was defi?
nite enough In denouncing immigrants
from Poland, Hungary and Italy.
Evidently Wilson can speak out If
he \\..nts to, and the inference is that
afraid to. On the issue of a
navj powerful enough t<> d?-fend the
Interests and uphold the honor of the
United sia'.'s ho is silent for fear of
offeudinK tho Democratic majority in
congress oppoeed to strengthening tho
navy. On the tariff he Is, to quote an
Old comparison, "neither a man. nor
a mouse, nor a long tailed rat," but
more like one of those ancient Egyp?
tian monstrosities curved on the mum?
my cases, with h?BSAS looking contrari?
wise. On one point he Is definite?ho
wants to be president, and ho doesn't
care much how he gets there. He Is
willing to slosh through a sea of bosh
to the White Mouse, and now that he
has the nomination he counts upon
tho world and the resl of the whang.
do? dies to follow, whether they like
his stylo or not.
Perhaps they will, notwithstanding
grimaces of disgust and protesting
cries to speak oui
Hut the people -they want a man
for president.
The Perverse Husband.
John Collier, the secretary of NV'v
York's Hoard of Movtosj Picture Cen?
sors, said th<? other day:
"It's no good getting up objections?
bio picture plays. We ne\.r pass
them. In fact, we, tu m them down so
Invariably that It seems to 1m1 th*
composers of such plays nr?. ani?
mated by a spirit of perveralty. They
remind me of old Uncle Jethro Husk
"Uncle Jethro sat flshiii? on the
bank of a tiny rivulet, when a stran?
ger stopped beside him and i-ald :
'"Is It possible that there are any
fish In such a small stream as n at1'
" 'Nc, there ain't none,' Uncle .1* tu?
ro grunted.
"'But you're fishing?'
?"Yep," said Uncle Jeth.
?"What. then, la your object?'
"'My object." said Uncle .nth. Is to
show my wife I ain't got oc time to
sift the ashes.' "
Afraid of His Past,
"^fhere are you going to locate your
law offic<B?In WlntervIlleT"
"No."
Why not?"
"I sanx a tenor solo with our col?
lege ?lie club in Winterrille and I'm
they haven't forgotten me"
? What We Never Forget
according to science, are the things as?
po? la;?-?! with our early home life, such
as Kuckten h Arnica Salve, that mother
or grandmother used to cure our burns,
boils, scald soreH, skin eruptions, cut??,
?prams or bruises. Forty years of cures
prove its merit. Unrivaled for piles,
c? rns or cold sores. Only 25 cents at
all dealers.
BOUGHT HIS SOCKS IN
SCOTLAND.
Governor Wilson Is a free
trader and Is so recognized by
the rank and tile of hin party
The truth la empaaalsedi a little
by the fact that ho buys his
so<?k:i In Scotland.
H?3 apparent tndtffereno to
th ? condition of American
laborers may be duo to his abil?
ity to g*t along without belns
obliged to oat brtxid In the sweat
of his brow.
lie has been extremely lortu
nate In this respect. Ills uuto
eracy has been deep!;, tl
with aristocracy ?iuriiiK his en
tire car? or as an educator unit |
dabbler In literature.
He has neither by personal ox
lifiieuee or observation ac
quainted blmertf with the actual
struggles and leeds of the or?il
nary ???auf- ? amer.
During th:n tryin? times that
this country was under the
blight of free trade In 1S04. "?5
and '96. Woodrow Wilson wa
enjoying a liberal income that
was in no degree affected by
deplorable conditions surround
?tig the laborers in thin country
Mr. Wilton Is not to be eon
damned for bis ?ood fortun?
On the contrary, wo should h
disposed to congratulate hir:
hut in seU Interest th." less
lunate should protect th? ...
against the enforcement of hie
tariff theories and policy, a tria1
of which has been given m >r
than once with deplora!)!.' efl
upon the Industrial life of il.i
ouhtry. Ti ? . 'tto
The Patient Walter.
Prof. W. Lawson Tall, apropos of
the n??w serum cure for hay fever.
said at a BMdical buuquet in !><;nver:
"This cure is the result of patience.
the result of much patient toll In?
deed, when I think of the patient
waiting Involved in the perfecting of
this euro, I am remlnd??d of Dr. Bob
Sawyer's ante-room.
"Dr. Bob Sawyer stepped proudly
into his anteroom one day. There
were quite oight or niue persons
there. And Dr. Uot. looking from one
face to another with complacence.
fiaidi
"'Well, who come? first? Who's
been waiting the longest'.'"
"'Here, doc that's me.' said Snip
the tailor, rising and nourishing his
unpaid bill 'I've been waiting over
cightrMMi months!"'
Spare the Red.
Parents take notii-e
The advocates ol whipping as a
mean? of dlsclplln. . ;:.. d to
quote King SoIoiiiol as saying: "Spare
the rod aud sputi the child." What
Solomon did say was: "He that spar
eth the rod hni.th bis son." But the
word "rod" In that connection doea
not necessarily mean corporal punish?
ment It simply mean? parental au?
thority and guidance The same He?
brew word la ustBd ha Paalms, xxiM.
where David says: "The Lord is n>y
shepherd; I shall not want: hi? rod
an?! i.ts staff the) . nafort me." The
rod was the symbol of authority and
power, not a raw! He, a ruler or a
hickory stic'.i ? Ex?
Even ii >?'u hav? n't a good opinion
of yourself, see thai others have.
Ever notice how deaf people man?
age to hear the things they shouldn't?
It Isn't a man's love for Bowers that
makes I,im throw bouquets at hliu
self.
When love Chang? S to indifferenco'
matrimony is on the verge of bank?
rupt? y.
There Is more catarrh In thtesection of
Hi?, country than all othf* diseases put to
..'?tlier, and until the last fee yearn ?a?
supposed to !><? Incurable. Km s great
ninny years doctors pronounced it a local
ihsssse nn?l prescribed local remedies, ami
by Constantly failing lO cure with local
treatment, pronom leei I it incurable.
Science bas proven catarrh to tu s eonsti
i itional disease ami therefor? requires
.'iiiiNiitutii'iii'l treatment. Hall's Catarrh
1 lire, mai lUfsotltn ?1 by t. .1. Clien.'V .?.
Co.. Toledo, Oblo, i- the only ooi?ntu
non ?I .-lire ?m the marks) I? Is taken ii
ternaljyta .??.s from 10drops t.? a'? .
-l>.K.iiilii." Il ;.cls ilin-cilv on the bl nod
and iiiii'Diis sot ... I bey
i nVr on.-iiiiuilreii dollar? fnr an]
Fails to core. Rend for circulars and lesti?
moniale. Address:
K. .1. Cit.M hi, Ohio.
Sol.) by driasgists,
Take Hall's Family Tills for constipa?
tion.
Scientific Management.
On? cold winter day ?ome railroad
officials, while making an tna*pe?etion
ot a larg- van!, stepped for a moment
Jiixldc a switchman's shanty to get
warni. Among them was a general su?
perintendent ?ho was known to bave
B maul? for b' lentiQc management,"
and the reduction of expenses. A?
th??y wir,' leaving, the switchman
aakea" th- traveling yardmaster, whom
he kuew:
Nov.. can re be tellln' me who thot
'mon la?"
"That's tho u-enerai superintendent."
the yardmaster replied.
"What <!?< jrou think o' thot? He's
a foln?' lookln' mon, und yo never
would believe the tales ye ar?? alter
hearln' about tm."
"What bave you heard about him,
Mike.'" '.van trie curtbu question.
"Why. they dvi say that u?< wna at
, the funeral of Mr. Mitchell's wolf?*.
and when the ?It pallbearers come out
he raised his bund arid said: 'Hold on
! a minute, 103 ! ess get
al?n? without two of thlin."?Every?
body's Magasine.
His Wife's Accomplishments.
"Naturally, f am sind thai raj wife
1 Is a good h?>usekeepsr, nevertjaeiOSS
! tike flaunting 01 her accompli
btacomei somewhat lug at
times." -alt tha- middle-aged globe
trotter
"Shortly before utartlng lack tq
' America we watched tho rhu
I the roj on?- mon
! Buckhiufcam Pnlao? It wr.s an Im
preealve ceremony. Loyatl Bril
aryi thetlc vial torn alike stood lci?-'
ested a;:>: silent Presently t!:.- n<
rank* formed and the okl guard, pre?
ceded by th<' Caihls'rotim band.
niar?jh??d away ta.? the bu 1 rack? Then
my ?rife spoke:
" "Well.' said she. 'I'm ?.'lad 1 came.
If I hadn't seen It for myself I never
woul.i have believed tha' tl?? queen
has sori r>i sash ourtalna |uat 111 id'.-'
hanging at three ?if her front win?
dow?.' "
Advertising "Cur Town.**
no you take a pride la your town?
kiim o! II and working for It,
do jrou ? ay 'our
. ur town."
: ? ' differ) 1.1
what II
iwn."
Pi.1. !
can pi-..- it a musical and attractive
.
? tho ti 11? lo;
'i'li. re is a bip d a
ids by the
.
ran saj "< < roe In" In a 1
sa? out :; ore than it rti ?
in ap< ?king of j our to*? n,
even wni
1 Its all
Retail Men b. : ?
Uss'el Su' settlor.
Lord LutT.ngtan (v u ?ulr) ?The
blawste? HI Boon have
us out ol bt;?!r*as entirely, bah Jove!
WhatT
Lord Punlelgh?Taaa, b?h Jove!
We'll i" f-u' be
last reoreatloo paer^
Many Driven From Home. ?
Ever; year, in msnj p-irts of the
country, thousaxds are driven from
tha-ir ho., ea l-y cought and lung;:
- ar>- l.-fi behind for
other climates, but thifl is costly ai?ri
not always sur,'. A hotter wav the
way of multitudes is to use Dr. King's
New Discovery and euro yoursilf at
borne Staj, right there, with your
this H.-ife medicine.
Throat and lune; trouble lind quiek re?
lief and r.?a!th r.-turns. Its help in
cold-?, grip, rroup, whooping*
cough aril sir?- !ui gs make it a posi?
tive blessing. 50c and $1.00. Trial bot?
tle free. Gua'ant?-ed by all dealers.
CHIGKESTER S PIUS
DIAMOND ?StV^ BRANO
Lai?ie
A.lc ???? I
1 U llKANI
.? BRAND l-ILI.s id Ki'li iml/A
in metallic I ?<-v scald will? Blue<?f?y
?Sa Bit rf l?n v/
??-???i nil a?k ri?r ? 'Mi-caacawi ?-as v
I) n? ?i Mi bija \?i i-ii is, for : w<-titT-S??S
. .?. t s v .- Alw ? < K- 'iabl?.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS
NUTS TO CRACK
Fair play doesn't always win fair
lady.
The naked truth gives lots of us
cold shivers.
Tombstones never seem to blush
for the lies they tell.
A peck of trouble has como out of
many a half-pint flask.
It takes more than a pair of Jacks
to o[?cii a bank account.
' salads and all women are im?
proved by French dressing.
Even tho most astute police official
cannot arrest the flight of time.
I.uck Is merely a case of the right
opportunity meeting the right man.
Many a man loses a little reputav
I tion trying to stretch it into a big
! one.
You can't down the man who can
aha;s find a blue spot in a black
| sky.
It Is rpilto natural that when a girl
! has pood points the fellows should get
j stuck on her.
About the only people ?who have
; time to think twice before they speak
aro those who stutter.
You don't realize how many shock?
ing things there are In the world un?
less you happen to be a prude.
THE GENTLE CYNIC
Tho man who Is his own worst
enemy needs no others.
The one luxury some rich people
can't afford is a clear conscience.
Even the people who marry for
money sometimes repent at leisure.
The world must tie full of spar?ed
rods; there are bo many spoiled chil?
dren.
Pome people believe only half they
hear, oven when they tell it them?
selves.
To get the better of an argument
always make tho other fellow hunt
for proof.
It i^n't always safe to Judge a man's
character by the way he conducts
himself on Sunday.
A mero man is apt to wonder if
women ever rosily mean^ it when
they kisa each other. " "?*??_
MOTHERS' MISTAKES.
They precede wisdom.
They bring caution and light.
They prepare for future emergen?
cies. ?
They jruide to independence ot
thought and action.
They are all right so long as they >
are not repeated.
Uncle Ezra Says.
"It don't take more'n a Rill uv effort
to git folks into a peck of trouble" and
a little neglect of constipation, bilious?
ness, indigestion or other liver derange?
ments will do the same. If ail ng, take,.
Dr. King's New Life Tills for quick re?
sults. Easy, safe, sure and only 25
cents at all dealers.
Why Mar an
Evening's Pleasure
and suffer tho terrible agony of
m uralgia when a tew applications
of Noah's Liniment will relieve
you?
It has helped others. Read what
two former sufferers say and profit
by their knowledge.
Noah's Liniment \ 1
Penetrates and drives this terror away, giving immedi?
ate relief.
It is also an excellent remedy for sore throat, tooth?
ache, coughs, colds and asthma.
Noah's Liniment relieves tho aches, frightens away
the pains. Sold by all dealers in medicine, 25c-, 50o
and $1.00.
Could Not Sie??.
"I suffered about
five fears nun
neuralgia and pain
In m\ side. Tho
pain Was go
I coubi not Bleep.
I tried Noah
inu-nt and the Bret
application mude
m<- feel better
than i bave lu
many years.?Mrs.
Martha A. See,
Richmond, Va."
Suffered Tear?.
"My wife suf?
fer, it for severa]
years with m iral
a-lit and t ox Hi ache.'
She used about
half a bottl. of
Noah'a l.inmient
and got immediate
relief. 1 m ould
not be without It
in my house at
any coat.?J. 8.
Fisher. Polica-msn.
Hodgea, a C."

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