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ff Shoe Polishes are; super i or JAPANESE ART GOODS Consigned to church societies. W ri \e for terms. JAPANESE ART AND NOVELTY CO. 100 Prescott Ave.. New York City HOW DOCTORS TREAT COLDS AND THE FLO First Step in Treatment Is a Brisk Purgative With Calotaba, the Purified and Refined Calomel Tablets that are Nausea less, Safe and Sure. 1 Doctors havo found by experience that no medicine for colds and influ enza can bo depended upon for full ef fectiveness until the liver is made thor oughly active. That is why the first Btep iu tho treatment is tho new, nausea less eolomel tablets called Calotaba, which aro free from tho sickening and weakening effects of the old style calo mel. Doctors also point out tho fact that an active liver may go a long way towards preventing influenza and is ono of tho most important factors in en abling the patient to successfully with stand an attack and ward off pneu monia. Ono Calotab on tho tongue * Jl bed time with a swallow of water ? that's all. No salts, no nausea nor the slight est interference with your eating, pleas ure or work. Next morning your cold has vanished, your liver is active, your system is purified, and you aro feeling fine, with a hearty appetite for break fast. Druggists sell Calotabs only ia original scaled packages, price thirty five cents. Your money will bo cheer fully refunded if you not- find them delightful. ? (Adv.) r> - . ADAM DABNEY CLEMENT. Mr. Adam Dabney Clement fell asleep on October 8th, in the sixty third year of his age, at the General Hospital, Danville, Va., after a severe operation. Mr. Clement was one of the charter members and ruling elders in the Shelton Memorial Presbyterian church here, having faithfully served this church for thirty-one years. For a number of years he had also been superintendent of the Sabbath school in this church. His life is best described by the words: "Steadfast, unmovable, al ways abounding in the work of the Lord." "Blessed are the pure in heart, for they shall see God." V. G. Smith. MR. GEORGE GLASS. Mr. George Glass died at Berry ville, Va., August 14, 1920. He was born in Clarke County seventy-six years ago, and was descended from a promi nent Scotch-Irish family who settled in that section in 1732. He attended Hampden-Sidney College, Virginia, during the Civil War. Mr. Glass was very popular in his native county and held the position of County Clerk for many years. He was married three times. The first wife, who lived only a short time, was Miss Pattie A. Lynch, of Petersburg, Va. The second wife was Miss Rebecca Talbott, of Lutherville, Md., who died, leaving one son, Mr. Edward T. Glass, who is now living in Baltimore, Md. The third wife was Miss Kate Baker, of Shepherdstown, W. Va., who sur vives him. He is also survived by his niece and foster-daughter, Mrs. Mary Glass Chamblin, of Berryville, and a sister and nephew. Mr. Glass was a devoted and loyal Christian. He united with the Pres byterian church of Berryville in early life. In his young manhood he became an elder and superintendent of the Sunday school. In 1890 he moved to Roanoke, Va., and became an elder in the First Pres byterian church of that city. About ten years ago he returned to Berry ville and to his position as elder in the church. Mr. Glass was faithful and true in all the relations of life. He was a devoted husband, a kind father, a loyal friend, a true servant of God. "Blessed are the dead which die in the Lord from henceforth: yea, saith the Spirit, that they may rest from their labors, and their works do follow them!" RESOLUTIONS OF SESSION. Resolutions adopted on the death of Ruling Elder George Glass by the session of the Presbyterian church, Berry vllle, Va.: Whereas, God in His providence, re moved from us, by death, on August 14, 1920, our dear fellow elder, George Glass, therefore be it re solved by the session representing the church ? That we tender to the bereaved wife and family our sincere sympathy. That we put on record our deep ap preciation of Mr. Glass as a man and as an officer in the church. He was a consistent Christian and a capa ble and devoted worker in the church. For many years he was clerk of the session of the church. He was faith ful and zealous in the performance of every duty. He delighted in the ser vices of God's house and in the work of the kingdom. He honored God with his substance. We miss him much. That copies of these resolutions be sent to the family of Mr. Glass and to the Presbyterian of the South for publication, and that a copy be in scribed on a page of our Session Book as a memorial. Rev. L. L. Harper, Mod. Elders M. W. Jones, L. H. Ginn, JOSEPH 8TITH PARKER. Joseph Stith Parker was born in Sussex County April 7, 1842, and died June 21, 1920. He was the son of William Parker and Susan Nicholson Parker. Most of his life was spent on the farm. He loved his home and the farm life, endowed with indomitable energy, always busy with some work, his life full of loving service for others. It was impossible to know him and not recognize the many ster ling qualities of his character. Strong in his convictions, he stood like ada mant for what he considered the right. At the outbreak of the Civil War in 1861 he left school and enlisted with the Sussex Light Dragoons, a volunteer company, and later served in Company H, Thirteenth Virginia Cavalry, until the surrender at Appo mattox, giving four years of enthu siastic and loyal service to the Con federate cause. His only own brother, Harrison Parker, was killed in battle at Upperville, also James Parker, a half-brother. After the surrender Joseph Parker returned home to look after the farm and to care for his mother, and the tender and gentle devotion which cheered and comforted her in her de clining years is remembered by all who knew them. In 1888 he married Miss Sue Brown, a daughter of Dr. Thomas Brown, of Sussex County. This union was blessed with two chil dren, both of whom, with their moth er, survive him. They are W. T. Par ker, of Homeville, and Miss Sue Par ker. He is also survived by his sis ter, Mrs. Lewis Burwell. He was a member of the Presbyterian church and served his Saviour with a deep and humble Christian faith. His health had been failing for several years, and although he had the best medical attention and implicit confi dence in his physician, medical skill could not combat the disease. At times he suffered intense pain which seemed almost too great to bear, but his strong courage and patient sub mission was a daily inspiration to those around him. The influence of his strong and useful life will live on, and his memory will ever be sweetly cherished in the hearts of his family and by all who knew him well. W. M. G. HANSON. Whereas, it has pleased the All Wise Father to remove from us our loved brother and senior member of our session, Mr. W. M. G. Hanson, who had served this church for fifty years as member, deacon and elder, and for twenty-five years clerk of the session, therefore be it resolved by the session of New Store church, 1st. That while we 'bow in sub mission to the will of Him who doeth all things well, we deeply mourn his loss, and resolve to be moj-e faith ful to our duties, inspired by his ex ample. 2nd. That we extend to the bereaved family our deepest sympathy in this, the hour of their trial, and commend them to the loving care of the God of the widows and orphans. No One Need Buy Cuticura Before He Tries Free Samples Soap, Ointment, Talcum, 25e. mimlwu. Sample* fraa of Cvtlcnrk Laborttorlai, D?pt V, Maiden. Mala. 3rd. That a copy of these resolu tions be sent to the family, entered on the record and published in the Pres byterian of the South. Uk4 for more I Kan forty jears. TV benefit demed from it n rOK more than a generation we have been re A ceiving grateful testimony to the virtues of this thoroughly tested and proven treatment. It stops violent coughing, and difficult breathing, assuring restful sleep because the antiseptic vapor carries healing with every breath. Booklet 48 tells why the diseases for which Cresolenc is recommended yield to this simple and dependable treatment^ Vapo-Cretolene ia sold by druggiata VAP0-CRES0LENE CO.. 62 CortUndt Street, New York "Wasn't Getting An Egg-Now 10 a Day" "I received your 'More Kggs' Tonic and started giving it to my hens. I wasn't getting an egg, now 1 am g"tting 10 a day." So writes Mrs. Ernest Cambell, of Mineral, Va. Give your hens a few cents worth of "More Eggs." Hesults will amaze and delight you. *100 Package FREE If you wish to try this great profit-maker, simply write a postcard or letter to E. J. Reefer, the poultry expert, 9538 Iteefer Bldg.. Kansas City, Mo., and ask for hi3 special free package $1.00 offei. Don't send any money. Mr. Reefer will send you two $1.00 packages of "More Eggs." You pay the postman upon delivery only $1.00, the price of just one pack age. the other package being free. The Million Dollar Merchants Hank of Kansas City, Mo., guar antees if you lire not absolutely satisfied, your dollar will be returned at any time, within 30 days - ? on request. No risk to you. Write to-day for this s|>ecial free offer. Poultry Raisers Everywhere Tell Wonderful Results of "More Eggs" "More Eftfis" a Godsend 1 received your "More Eggs" Tonic and found it was n great Godsend. I was only getting 12 eggs a day, and now I am getting 50 per day. MYRTLE ICE. Boston. Ky. "More EfUts" Paid the Pastor I can't express in Words how much I have been benefited by "More Eggs." I have paid my debts, clothed the children in new dresses, and that is not all ? I paid my pastor his dues. I sold 42)4 dozen eggs last week, set 4 dozen, ate some, and had dozen left. MRS. LENA McBROON. Woodbury, Tenn. 1,200 Eftfts from 29 Hens The "More Eggs' r onic did wonders for me. I had 20 hens when I got the tonic and was getting five or six eggs a day. April 1st I had over 1,200 eggs. I never saw the equal. EDW. MEKKER, Pontiac, Mich. 160 Hens? 1,500 Eftfts I have fed two boxes of "More Eggs" to my hens and I think they have broken the egg record. I have 160 White Leghorns and in exactly 21 days I got 125 dozen eggs. MRS. H. M. PATTON, Waverly, Mo. Send No Money Don't send any money; Just fill in and mail coupon. You will be sent, at once, two $1.00^, M packages of "MORE EGG8." Pay the post-F V man upon delivery only $1.00, the extra pack-/ age being FREE. Don't wait ? take advantage! >3 of this free offer TO-DAY! Reap the BIGl Vy profits "MORE EGGS" will make for you. Y\ Have plenty of eggs to sell when the price is S) highest. Send TO-DAY? NOWI E. J. REEFER, Poultry Expert, "?MS Reefer Bldft., Kansas City, Mo. Dear Mr. Reefer. ? I accept your offer. Send ma the two $1.00 packages of Reefer's "More Eggs," for which I agree to pay the postman $1.00 when he brings me the two packages. You apree to refund me $1.00 at any time within 30 days, if both of these packages do not prove satisfactory in every way. Name.. ........................................ Address ..................... ............ If you prefer, enclose $1.00, cash or money order, with this coupon. This brings your order a little sooner. C. (). D. pneknges sometimes take longer to handle in the post office.