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BU?Uliu BU * KO PI LI?, for twcntr-flarti
retn regaidcal *? Beit. Safett. Alw?y? Sellable.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS
time PVPRYM/MFRP worth
1.1. Haraaa Janas W. Hansa? I. ClauM rsftst
HARMAN & POBST
W. I. IIphmih T. C. Kswfs
HENSON & BOVVEN,
Will prartiee Is the essrts of Tssewell
?nil atliolsias rtuutlt**.
J. H. SMITH, M. D., D. D. ft.
f When you bring" your
watch and jewelry to
us for repairs you will
bt>? assured of < three
things: Good work,
honest charges, guaran?
teed satisfaction. Fine
J. W. WHITLEY
North Tazewell, - Virginia.
N^W Norfolk & Western
ec .????ni?! iu Kfleci Msy?26, 1U12.
1-nvt farewell Daily for bluetield
11 t,6 ?. tu. ?:3'J (a. ui.
il:44 a. ni. 3:04 p. m.
l.KAVB liL. *ri?LD.
9:15 a. IB. for Koatiuke, Lynchbur?*,,
Norfolk auci poimt on ttueuandoah DivL?
'on. Pullman Bleep?/ to Norfolk. Cuit:
(Jar SO t^o&uose. Puiluiau sleeper Kotu
ntcsto N?rs Y.irit. v,a iiagerslowu. Dining
c-ir. Parior oat Koanoke and Kichmond.
7:20 a. m. daily for East Kadford, K.ian
ws i ju Norfuik. Pullman Parloi
*af Koanoke ami Kichmond.
2:30 p. m. daily tor Koanoke, Lynctibnr??
Mid intermed?alo stations aud the Khan
jii.ia.ali Valley. Pullman sleeper Uary
Philadelphia via Hagerstown. Cafe car
9:23 p. in. far Koanoke, l.yuchba-c.
Kichmond, Norfolk. Pullman aleepet to
S >rfolk. Koanoke to Kichmond cafe OST.
&10*. in. for laeger and U:5J a. m.
I .. ?Villiain^on.
8:10 a. m. for Wolch, Williamson, Ge?
nova, PortBiuoutti, Columbus and po:ula
vv ?sat. Pullman sleeper to . Columtms
Qttt dinln? cam.
2:00 p. m. for (iary and intermediate
! aliona. Pallsaan sleeper. Cafe car.
8:20 p. m. for Welch, Williamson, Ke
>va, Port?iuoui!, Cincinnati, Columbus
' i. ?/.'.u.? and the West. Pullman aleept-?*
il rjlldifisll ami Ool.iml'tw. Cafe cat.
i''or sill?nh?? I information, apply at
?ctei oihee or to
W, B. BKTILL, W. C.SAUNDEK8.
i'u.*. Ai-t. Ass't ?Jen'l Pass. *</'
MONEY TO LOAN
Wo will consider applications for
loan? in amounts of from $1,000 to
$10,000 for one to five years on
pood Karma, Dwellings, Business
Properties and Improved Real Es?
tate with good ?title. Correspon?
VIRGINIA REALTY LOAN COMPANY, Inc.
JAMES R. LAIRD, Manager,
Tazewell, Vs. BluefieM, W. Vs.
RAvtN RED ASH COAL CO.
RED ASH, VIRGINIA,
J. B. F. GILLESPIE
Succeed when everything else tails.
In nervous prostration and female
weaknesses they are the supreme
?. remedy, as thousanda have testified.
FOR KIDNEY, LIVER AND
It is the best medicine ever sold
over a druggist's counter.
HELPIKG THE WOMEN
The cream separator Is one of tha
tew ?toUigs walah spsetflaally aUsvl
ate the drudgery of the woman whose
lot has been cast on the farm. No
better argument can be advanced for
t the Increased sale and ?xt*od?<i use
of these machines. The man 4rho
places a separator on a farsa haa dons
[ somethlug for humanity. In the city,
I when a housewife has ?sooked ths
' meals, washed the dishes, and other- ?
\ wise cared for s little Oat with run
j Ding water, steam heat, and elect rio
lights, her .whole duty toward man la
done. Whereas, In the country a I
i woman's work Is never finished. Gira
j ths average farmer's wife only the
housework to do and she would think
she was on a vacation. It is this ln
I equality of labor which starts ?country
girls cityward. It Is a lamentable
commentary on the lack of chivalry in
men but, lu every rural community in
which the writer has visited, the
average head <af the house always has
moasy to buy labor-saving machines
for himself sad sobs. 11s is thor?
oughly up-to-date In that, but when
ths patent washer, the flreless cooker,
ths carpet sweeper, the water system,
and the llgbtlag plant are advocated
by th? Junior partner, funds are always
low. This coaditloa Is net so bad as
It used to be ?prosperity has opened
ths purss strings- but there are still
opportunities for betterment. Ths
cream separator Is ou? of them. It
fills a aeed felt by eveay woman from
Leah down to the 1911 Ames co-ed,
and even if It did not Increase the
farmer's dairy profit one iota, It is
worth Its weight In gold for the labor
It saves the met hors, wives, aud sis?
ters on ths farm.
THE SELECTION OF A OREAM
By T. F. Wn i oucHBT ?f the I H C Servie?
The selection of a separator Is not a
difficult matter if the farmer will
bear In mind a few simple facts.
Cream and skim milk are separated
In the cream separator by the action
of centrifugal force. Centrifugal force
is a force exerted outward from the
center of the separator bowl and Is
produced by revolving the bowl at a
high rate of speed. Just what the
action of ?ntrlfuual force Is can be
best explained by a simple and often
When a hall attached to the end of
a string is swimr around in a circle,
the ball, because of Its weight, will
exert an outward pull. The force
exerted on ths ball, which makes it
try to get away from the central point
around which It is whirling. Is centri?
fugal fore?. When whole milk enters
the separator bewl it Is acted upon by
centrifugal force and the heavy milk
solids are throws to ths enter wall of
ths bowl. Ths butter fat, which Is
ths lightest part of milk, Is not so
strongly affecte*!, and gathers near
the ?senter of the bowl where it mixes
with a small amount of skim milk and
Tb? interior o? ? modern separator bowl
Ths amount of centrifugal force
exerted outward from the center on
the- milk in a separator bowl is deter?
mined by the speed and diameter of
the bowl. As the diameter of the
bowl is decreased the speed at which
it is revolvisd must be increased or ?
there will be a loss of coiitrifugal
This can also be illustrated by
swinging a ball attached to the end of
a string in a circle. The greater the
length of the string, the greater the
pull exerted. As the string Is short?
ened, It will be noticed that the pull
it exerts decreases nnless the speed at
which It Is whirled Is increased.
Therefore, in a bowl, which has a com?
paratively large diameter, the maxi?
mum centrifugal force Is secured
without running the bowl at an sx
ceaslvely high rate of speed. This
means greater durability because it
reduce? the strain upon the operating
Centrifugal force la what causes
separation In all cream separatoi
bowls, but there are several conditions
which affect ths thoroughness of its
work. Ths first separator bowls made
were hollow and centrifugal force was
required to act upon the milk en
masse. It was necessary that these
bow la be revolved at an excessively
high rats of spsed to insure sufficient
centrifugal ferae being developed to
force the aallk solids, other than but?
ter fat, through the thick wan of milfc !
to ths rater ?dge of the bowl. Fur?
thermore, the results were uncertain?.
A Log On The Track
of the fsst express means serious trou?
ble ahead if not removed, so does loss
of appetite. It means lack of vitality,
loss of strength and nerve weakness.
If appetite fails, take Electric Bitters
quickly to overcome the cause by toning
up the stomach and curing the indiges?
tion. Michael Hessheimer, of Lincoln,
Neb., had been sick over three years,
but six bottles of Electric Bitters put
him right on his feet again. They have
I helped thousands. They give pure blood,
strong nerves, good digestion. Only 60
cents at all dealera.
as there was n? ;>r >.IMoe made la
these bowl? to prevent the Interming?
ling of cream and skim milk that bad
Most aepur ?tor bowls are now equip?
ped with an iMlMi-ior device composed
uf a central nuik-feedlug shaft and a
number of ?inks. Th? disks ?l?vida
ths milk Into thin layers or sheets and
centrifugal force act? upon each sheet
of milk iuiiciHsndont of the others.
The diaks iuci-eaae the capacity of the
bowl an? redoes the speed at which It)
must b? revolved by eliminating the
necessity of forcing the skim milk
solids through a thick wall of milk.
The use of tlUivs has now tx-como a
standard feature of separator con?
While it is true that the separator
bowl does the actual work of separa?
tion, the mechanism which revolves
the bowl is of the utmost im|>.>rtan<:e.
In fact, tli,: d:?jign and construction
of the operating mechanical will <le
termise the ieugth of time the ma?
chine will do good work.
Good material and workmanship are
necesaary to a separator. The truth
of this Is often overlooked when the
machine is new, but the fanner who
buys ?high grade separator will appre?
ciate It after he has used the machi tie
a few vears as he will realize that lie
has a machine that will do good work
for many years. That Is the real t? si
of a separator after all. Any separ?
ator that will develop centrifugal force
will do good work for a time, but for
Spiral fear? of a cream separator
long service It must contain the high?
est quality of material and workman?
ship and be designed to accomplish a
thorough separation of cream and skim
milk without tearing itself to ple<^3.
Spiral cut gears are now used In the
best separators because they run
smoothly and prevent jarring, loose or
unsteady motion, or back-lash. They
do this because they have four teeth
In mesh where spur cut gears have
one tooth In mesh at a time. Ths
slightest Jarring or unsteady motion
in theg ears will be transmitted to the
bowl and will cause it to vibrate and
do poor wfjrk. Hence, the value of
smooth-running spiral gears can easily
The quality of material used In
making the gears will materially affect
the amount of wear they will stand.
Tough, close-grained Iron Is the best
material for this purpose as It wears
smoothly and does not grind or cut.
The shafts, spindles, and frame of a
separator are among the most ?expen?
sive parts of the machine and should
be protected from wear as much as
possible. In the better grade of cream
separators, phosphor bronze bushings
are usexi to protect the frame and
operating mechanism. This is a very
smooth, tine-brained metal which docs
not cut the parts moving in It. It is
slightly softer than the steel shafts
and spindles which move in It, and
consequently bears the burden of wear.
Herein lies its value as the bushing
can be replaced at a very small cost
whereas it would be a considerable
expense to replace the shafts, spindles.
The bowl spindle or neck bearing of
a separator Is one of the features a
farmer should carefully Investigate.
The purpose of this bearing is to keep
the bowl properly centered aud to pre?
vent shocks or vibrations from being
transmitted to the bowl from the
gears. This bearing to be satisfactory
must be strong, simple, and free from
the necessity of difficult adjustments.
The fewer parts the bearing has the
better, providing, tho parts are prop?
Every farmer naturally wants a sep?
arator that is easy to turn. By ail
mean a separator should be easy to
operate, and many of them are, but
unfortunately for the purchaser this
quality is often secured by building
the machine light ? by sacrificing
durability. It is poor business sense
to buy a light, flimsily constructed
separator 8lmply because it is easy to
turn. Such a separator will not stand
up under the work for a long enough
period loliei profitable Investment.
Milk as it comes /rom the cow is one
of the purest articles of food, but it is
also very easily contaminated. There?
fore the separator bowl must be kept
in a clean, sanitary condition. Don't
judge the easy-cleaning qualities of
a separator by the number of pleoea
the bowl contains. What Is Infinitely
more Important is the construction of
the parts. A plain, smooth surface la
easily cJsamad, whereas, intricate crev?
ices and corners are hard to get at and
will often be Improperly oleaned.
In selecting a separator do not be
misled by the price. Those who try
to sell a machine and use as their
strongest argument its low price, often
use this argument because they have
no other. Th? man who is selling low
priced machines is making Just as
mach profit as the man who sella a
high grade machine at a slightly higher
price. The difference Is in the quality
of the machiut?.
'ihey are better not confided to the
child lest he loses confidence.
They teach that the human heart is
Dot always an Infallible judge.
They consist largely in lack of firm?
ness, cool-headedness, fairness and
They sometimes are the result of
laziness, adoration, weakness of char?
acter, or all put together.
WOGTROW IS MAKING A GOOD RUN
?Johnson is Baltimore American
WILSON ON LINCOLN.
Charles D. Hllles, chairman of
the Republican national commit
t?3A, has issued the following:
At this time, when the negroes
throughout the United States are
celebrating In various ways the
fiftieth anniversary of the first
proclamation of emancipation
and when the Democratic candi?
date for the presidency. Woodrow
Wilson, is appealing to the peo?
ple of the western states to sup?
port him. it is fitting that the
chairman of the political commit?
tee organized to further the cause
of the candidates of the Repub?
lican party for president and vice
president should call attention to
an expression of opinion by Gov?
ernor Wilson at a period In his
career when posai til y ho never
dreamed of being a candidate for
a political office.
That expression of opinion was
made in his capacity of historian,
and It adds to the cumulative tes?
timony that he was until he be?
came a candidat aa and that he is
now un-American lu hl? views of
public questions and at heart
contemptuous of more than one
class of American citltena and
out of sympathy with their aims,
their purposea and their beliefs
It was on Sept 'it. 1882, that
President Lincoln issued a proc
lamatlon giving formal notice
that unless the southern states
returned to their allegiance to
the Union within a hundred days
he would declare the slaves with?
in their bordera froe, and it was
on the 1st of January. 1863, fol?
lowing, that a ?1? llnito proclama?
tion of emancipation was issued.
Of (his crowning event of the oa
reer of the immortal Lincoln.
Woodrow Wilson says in hla
"Hlatory of the American Peo?
ple," written forty years after
"The proclamation when it
name was no law. but only his
(Lincoln's) deliberate declaration
of policy for himself and for his
party, and changed, as he meant
that it should change, the whole
air of the struggle and of politics
It Is safe to say that not even
the most radical unreconstructed
southern man would attrlbuto to
Lincoln this motive which it re?
mained for the historian Wood
row Wilson alone to discover,
that Lincoln abolished slavery
to further his own political ambi?
tions and those of his political
party. The statement adds proof
to much already at hand that
Woodrow Wilson forty years aft?
er the war was and presumably
still is devoid of sympathy for
the motive and results of the
The quotation from the Demo
cratlccandidato's writings proves
that he is not a reliable historian
nor a fair commentator. It goes
io show what has been often as?
serted, that Governor Wilson is
not at heart an admirer of or a
. believer in American institutions,
as his other writing!? and speech?
es show that he la not a eulogist
of American Industries nor a de?
fender of American labor. He
continuously slanders millions of
adopted citizens from abroad
who have become good Ameri?
cans. He sneers at trade unions,
and apparently he would if he
could close every American mill
and buy in forelRii markets, be?
cause in the first place he is an
aristocrat born and bred and be?
cause he wants the American
people to buy where they can
buy the cheapest.
Everything that can be lea-ned
about Governor Wilson from his
writings, from his speeches and
from his manner of living indi?
cate that he is not the type of
mas who can successfully appeal
for the support of the American
Woman as a Horsethief.
Boise, Iriaho?Mariain Kirkpatrlek,
a young woman of tv<:nt> two. U un
der arr. rh*r*r< of i. Iran 1
Saves Leg Of Boy.
"It seemed that my 14 year old boy
would have to lose his leg, on account
of an ugly ulcer, caused by a bad
bruise," wrote D. F. Howard, of Aqu
cne, N. C. "AH remedies and doctors
treatment failed till we tried Bucklen's
Arnica Salve, and cured him with one
box." Cures burns, skin eruptions,
pilos. 26 cents at all dealers.
HONORS TO LABOR MEN
Positrons of Public Trust Filled
by Members of Trade Union?.
Washington?The Trade Cn
lonlst, the official publication of
organized labor In th?? District
of Columbia, say?:
"Representatives of labor aro
taking high place In public af?
fairs?official, commercial, pro
fessionul and civic. ?fifteen
members of the house of repre?
sentatives ?Republicans. Demo
crats and one Socialist ? are
proud possessor? of "working
curda" In tho craft union which
claimed thalr cITort? before en?
tering upon the largar duties of
a wld?r flelrj of ?nrtseitH R?*
cently th?i president of the Uni?
ted States, derlrlug a w Is?, kmiii.
sag:u!t".is. prnctlcftl private sec?
retary, found his ldi.'Sl In Mr
Carnil A. Thompson of Obi?.
"Mr. Thompson coiutt? of a
family of unionists, hi? father
and six uncles h.dng mnmburs
of the Mlnars' union of hi? na
Uve ?t?te, Carnil aa a boy 'and
man working beside hla father
In the bituminous coal veins of
tho Hocking valley. In his oarly
manhood Mr Thompson attract
? ?1 the attontlon of the leading
public niuii of ths ?tale because
of hi? wide knowledge of work
tngtucii and raro Judgment li.
matters pertaining to Industrial
conditions His advance In pub?
lic Mfo was rapid, keeping paos
with his developing popularity.
He was elected t?. local and city
offices, hold Important posts by
appointment of the governor,
and was secret .try of state of
Ohio. When appointed secretary
to the president ho was assist?
ant secretary of th? Interior.
"Mr Thompson Is genial,
kindly, sympathetic, and has lost
none of hla Interest In tb? labor
cause by promotion to command
Ing positions in the public serv?
ie* W. N. B."
Under freo trail? the man who earns
$20 a week now would be forced to ac?
cept either $15 or $l?. The dlfforonco
of $5 or $S, which now goe? for cloth?
ing, rent, an occasional cigar or a th?v
?it?r ticket, possibly a delicacy for tbo
home tabte. win not be at his disposal
Think of the several line? of trade
that will loso millions of dollars every
week by buch enforced economy!
Mow Use-d ?a a Clrcu? Ground.
?.From tho Atlanta Constitution.)
dome any that AniKigt-ddou la "on
the other side of Jordan" and others
that It Is a boat landing on Salt river.
Mr. Farmer, are you getting too
much for your corn and cotton, meal
und produce? II so rapport Wilson
nnd low tariff.?Bokoshe lOUa-J Ein
A vete for the Democratic ticket thia
full Is a vote for free trade and all thai
free trade stands for. A vote for tbe
bull moose ticket Is a vote for some
thing which no one, not even Its pro?
moters, can give any light upon. A
vote for the H< publican ticket Is a
vote for protection to honest American
toll, and protection Is n synonym for
prosperity.?Newport i N. H.) Cham?
When Wilson Wilt Cat Worse Left.
Woodrow Wilson ?ximplalued that
his private car was !*ft several hours
behind by tho Chicago expre??. That's
nothing to the ?ray he and hla fret?
trade crew will b? lift behl? d by tbu
Tail Repttfilttsan expresa on Nov. 5
$100 Reward, 100.
The readers of this paper will be ptaaaasd
to learn that there if at least one t??ailed
disease that science has been able to cure
in all its stages, and that is cafsnh. Hall's
Catarrh Cure is the ouly positive cure
now known to the medical fraternity.
Catarrh being a constitutional disease, re
quii es a constitutional treatment. Halls
Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting
d'rectly upon the blood ami mucous sur?
faces of the system, thereby ?It-stroying
the foundation of the disease, an?! giving
the patient strength bv building up the
constitution anil aseistintr nature in doing
ils work. The proprietors hav? so much
faith in its curative powers that they offer
One Hundred Hollars for anv case that it
fails to cure. Send for list of testimonials.
Address F. J. CHKNKY A CO.,
| Sold by all Druggists, 7?Sc.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
COLONY HOUSES PROVE BEST
Have Many Advantages Because They
Can Be Moved From Place to
Place With Little Trouble.
I like colony houses because they
can be moved easily from place to
place and thus Insure c'ean surround?
ings for the chicks. They also enable
one to take the broods from an unde?
sirable place such as the dooryard or
the garden and keep them in a field
where there )s plenty of insect food or
scattered grain loft by the binder or
the reaper, writes W. J. Judson in the
orange Judd Farmer. In such surround?
ings the chiiks can save considerable
outlay for food by converting into flesh
what would other? ise go to waste.
Young chicka'ns can be removed from
the house or the brooders when about
six weeks old. If utken from 'hens,
they should be dur ?! thoroughly for
lice at that time : i if not already
Raarkt d nhould be marked with a poul?
At first they should be coi.lined to
a temporary yard by wire netting
not less than two fee' high. A con?
venient slzo for this yard is I
each way. Of ?-our.--, the larger the in
closure. the more grasa there will be
for the chicks. Il Is best to keep
them here for three or four day?, or
a week, depending i:i>on their age
and the distance they are removed
from their former location. When
they become accuslo:.ied to the place.
tli" fence may be removed by using
hopper.? which cout tin one half to
one bushel of feod. but sors'.iornble
Front of Colony House.
time may tua saved In feeding. It be?
ing necessary to BU the hoppers only
ones or twice a week.
A very convxsnlent sized n?'..
50 to 70 chicks Is showa In U
companylng Illustration. It Is six by
three and one half ft et on the ground,
three feet high in front and two feet
behind. Iron roofing <>r building paper
ma> be used, both on the top and on
the aides. For flours, one-Inch match
ed stuff Is beat. The bottom may be
made of rough boards, the upper side
planed. In the summer the chicks
need an opening about ten Inches wide.
running the entire length of the front.
This may bo covered on the Inside
with one-inch BMSh poultry wire.
Where the door is full high, three f;-et.
It is much handier to have a screened
opening on the top, ten it,
width, aa shown In the drawing Two
men can carry such houses from place
to place or one pers.n cau shift them
by moving one ond at a lime. Uy us?
ing colony houses, 1 believe the farmer
can produce healthlei chicks \. .
exi!?.u.-u and Letter than by I i
nary methods practiced ou moat latins
Frederick Townsend Martin, npro
poa of the extra v.? cancos of the Idle
rich, sa'd at a dinner In Now York
"It is bad enough for the rich, who
can afford It. to b- extravagant, but
what of the extravagance of the mere?
ly well to do. who can't?
"How many a poor, struggling bro?
ker or lawyer or proi oter slave? him?
self Into nervoos pro trntlon in order
to gratify the extravagant tastes of
"I heard of a car-e la j-o^t fester
day. The wife of rr overworked pro?
motor said at bren1 fast:
"'Will you post ilits letter for me.
dear? It's to the Farrier counter
mandtnp my order for that ?!??0 snb!-o
and ermine atole. You'll be sure to
"The tired eves of the harassed.
shabby promoter lit tip with joy. IT??
eelled a skipping roi*e that lay with
a heap of dolls and toys in a corner.
and. going to his wife, he said:
? 'Here, tie my rijrht hand to my
left foot so I won't forget."
A Molt Qencrous Nature.
They bid leoa married but
tlm?, and their ampptaoni was Idyllic.
Her sllg?::i>>t wish wa? i?w; his mer?
est whim wis gratified.
And all this on f 60 a week:
"Today," his w?.- wife murmured,
ee they aat together after their even?
ing meal. "T saw th? loveliest laoe cur
tains." And she sighed. "But 1 know
you wished to economize, so I didn't
get them "
And again she sighed.
"Dearest." he murmured fondly,
"everything you want shall be yours!
Anything wlhch adds to your happt
ness, and brings gledaoas to ycur dear
eyes; anything that Hghteaa your do?
mestic cares, my darling, and gilds
the lowering cloudr-; anything ?heb
horders the thorny path of duty with
| sweet, fragrant loi e-?. an*' sp^Hla?
i to your noble, sea hetic nature, you
shall have, my love.l one: you must
i have It, if"?and his voice broke a
?little with the itress of emoi
' It doesn't co.st nmc lhan <
pence !"?London Tit-Bits.
Multitudes of People
take SCOTTS EMULSION regu?
larly to repair wasted vitality and
enrich the blood to withstand
winter colds and exposure.
It contains the highest grade*of
cod liver oil. n:?.<!ica!ly perfected;
it is a cream-like food-medicine,
scrupulously pure and In?altliful
without ??rug or stimulant. En?
dorsed and advocated by m?sdie<U
SCOTTS EMULSIONdrives out
colds?nourishes the mcribrnntfS
of the throat and lungs and keep?
Nothing equal? SCOTT'S
EMULSION for lung and bronck'al
Weakness? sor?, tight chest* and
all pulmonary trouble?.
Equally good for infants,
children or adults, but ycu must
: -irufield. ??. J. 12-S6
EXCELLENT FF.EO FOR HENS
Turnip? Nailed to Poard With Cut
Sid? Up Afforc Fow's Green
Truck Needed n W
Turnips make an excellent _
ford for l.-iyin-f bens'during winter.
The best way to feed them 1s to cut
Turnips for Hen?..
them in I Uve?., nail them on a
boa tl ?it! ?; eld? up, Bad place
i ? t fr? .? access.
Of grass and
b? had In
!n col up and
la to p: rent the
win.- Tl ?
fee.tin/ in '.'?
din ar. ? i
An oyster may be crossed In love.?
It Is pood to love the unknown.??
The s?v, test j , and wihlest woe
'TIs what I love determine? how I
Love understands love; It needs no
talk.?F. R. Hav?
Sure the shovel nfd totips.
To each other belong.
Then ? for only they
Conquer love '.'..Ht run away.
True love is like ghosts. wh??u
everybody talks about and few have
seen.?De la Rochefoucauld.
To Chloe'l hi east young Cupid slyly
nut ho crept in at Myra'a pochet hole
What will not ? : *_!o woman
When strong affection etlrs her spirit
HUMOR IN ADVERTISING.
For Sale?I"!aby carriage slightly
used. Going out of business.
No person having once trie 1 one ot
these coffins will ever use any other.
Wanted??A laborer and a boy; with
for two goats; boih Prot?
What is More
Terrible to Mothers*
than the every-day accideni i?cuts,
bruises, ?cratches, etc.?tli.it,. hap?
pen to their children ?
Ntiah'.s Liniment stops tho Wood,
deadens the pain, takee away the
danger of blood poisoning and heals
the wound. It is antiseptic.
Ls the besl single preparation any
family can have in their home.
It is a pain remedy
for internal use as
well ?is a liniment for
pfoah'a I.inim? ?it
Ls excellenl for ?
coughs, sore throat
and toothache i
Had? in liichmoml.
Va. I>y Noah Keine? I y
Co., and oKl hy all
dealers in medicine.