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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1909-1911, April 22, 1909, Image 1

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Entered'April 23, 1903 at Pickens, S. C. an second class matter, under act of Congress of March 3, 1879
39th Year PICKENS, S. C., APRIL 22, 1909. Number 3
iHow'To 4
Persons have been known to
gain a pounda day by taking an
ounce of Scott's Emulsion. It
:s strange, but it often happens.
Somehow the ounce produces
the pound; it seems to start
the digestive machinery going
properly, so that the patient is
able to digest and abso h
ordinary food which he could
not do before, and that is the
way the gain is made.
A certain amount of flesh isl
necessary for health; if you
have not got it you can get it
by takg
Send this advertisement, t(- oer with name
of paper in which it apper:,. your address and
four cents to cover postage, and we will send
you a "Complete Handy Atlas of the World."
SCOTIT & BOWNE, 409 Pearl St., New Yoek
BonI grows desperate as his meal
ticket vanishes.
Do you know what an "id-determin.
ant-biophole hypothesis" is? Neither
do we.
Now is the time for the patient Fil.
ipinos to turn the other cheek to the
sugar trust.
Often The s Are
~~' e ken MW orL
WNeaklen Mer
U ealthy KidneyseMake Impure Blood.
Weak and unhcalthy kidneys are re
sponsible for much sicknessandssuffering,
therefore, ii kidney
trouble is permitted to
continue, serious re
sults are most likely
to follow. Your other
organs may need at
tention, but your kid
neys most, because
they do most and
- should have attention
. .......first. Therefore, when
your kidneys are weak or out of order,
you can understand how quick-your en
tire body is affected and how every organ
seems to fail to do its duty.
If you are sick or " feel badly," begin
taking the great kidney remedy, Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root. A trial will con
vince you of its great merit.
The mild and immediate effect of
Swamp-Root, the great kidney and
bladder remedy, is soon realized. It
stands the highest because its remarkable
health restoring properties have been
proven in thousands of the most distress
ing cases. If you need a medicine you
should have the best.
Sold~ by druggists in
fifty-cent and one-dol
lar sizes. You may
have a sample bottle
by mail free, also a
pamrphlet telling you Hone ot awamp-Root.
how to find out if you have kidney or
bladder trouble. Mention this paper
when writing to Dr. Kilmer & Co.,
Binghamton, N. Y. Don't make any mis
.take, but remember the name, Swamp
Root, and don't let a dealer sell you'
something in place of Swamp-Root-if
you do you will be disappiointed.
A Slander Resented.
H~e could not stay away long from
the abode of his ladylove and called to
make inquiries about her on one occa
sion. She had charge of the dairy, but
her master answered his timid knock.
"Howv Is the milkmaid?" asked the
bashful one falteringly.
But the farmer angrily replied as he
shut the door in the stranger's face:
"Our milk isn't made. It's got from
the cow !"-Pearson's Weekly.
~- ~ A Lazy Liver
May be only a tired liver, or a starved
liver. It would be a stupid as well as'
savage thing to beat a weary or starved
man because he lagged in'his work. So
In treating the lagging, torpid liver it is;
a great mnistrke to lash it with strong
* drastic drugs. A torpid liver is but an
indication of an ill-nourished, enfeebled
body whose organs are weary with over
work. Start with the stomach and allied
organs of digestion and nutrition. Put
them in working order and see how
quickly your liver will become active.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
has made many marvelous cures of "liver
troubli " by its wonderful control of the
organs of digestion and nutrition. It re
stores the normal activity of the stomach,
increases the secretions of the blood-mak
ing glands, cleanses the system from po0i
sonous ace umulations. and "so relieves the
liver of the burdens imposed upon it by
the defection of other organs.
If you have bitter 0r bad taste In the morn
ing. poor or variable appetite, coated tongue,
foul breath, constipated or irregular bowels.
feel weak. easily tired, despondent, freqiuent
'headaches, pain or dist ress in"sml of back.'
gnawing or distressed feeling in stomach,
perhaps nausea, bitter or sour "rIsings" in
throat after eating, and kindred symptoms
of weak stomach and torpid liver, no medl
cine will relieve you more promptly or cure
you more permanently than Doctor Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery. Perhaps only
a part of the above symptoms will be present
at one time and yet point to torpid liver or
biliousness and weak stomach. Avoid all
hot bread and biscuits, griddle cakes and
other indigestible food and take the "Golden
Medical Discovery " regularly and stick to its
-use untIl you are vigorous and strong.
The "Discovery " is non-secret. non-alec
holic, is a glyceric extract of native medics
nal roots with a full list of its ingredient.s
printed on each bottle-wrapper and attested
under oath. e Its ingredients are endorsed
and extolled by the most eminent medical
writers of the age and are recommended to
cure the diseases for which it is advised.
Don't accept a substitute of unknown
composition fer this non-secret MEDICINE3
ek sreograp, opyrtsk, by Underwood a Underwed. I
Latest photograph of the German mona
his royal uncle, the king of England.
to of
Tabby Uncovers the Furnace Shaker of th
with Which a Man Was Th
Slain in a Hotel in year:
Orange, N. J' term
ly te
Orange, N. J.-Llke the cat in Ed- ly
gar Allan Poe's story which led the agai
police to the bricked-up chimney be- te
hind which was the body of a murdered bit
woman, a cat has led to the finding of natut
the weapon with which Frederick R. incre
Romer was murdered in his room in alan
the Park hotel last December. Th
The weapon was a heavy furnace that
shaker, 18 Inches long, and terminat- tsa
ed in a socket with a sharp end, destr
which was covered with clotted blood ing t
and pieces of hair, which mutely told Iust
the use to which it had been put. It gu:
was discovered behind a piano in the spec:
east parlor of the hotel by John Had- I
den, the night watchman, while he boun
was chasing the hotel cat- in ti
The cat ran behind the piano, and to sl
Hadden, in trying to poke It out with a sm
an umbrella, struck a hard object. He with
pushed the piano aside and saw the and
shaker. An examination disclosed the of th
blood and hair on it, and he at once dead
notinied the police. They- took It away,
but on instructions front Prosecutor U
Young declined to comment on the U
find. Ta
After the discovery of the murder Ta
Detective Sergeant Drabell, who had
charge of the case, made a thorough Ne
search of the rooms in the neighbor-ha
hood of that occupied by Romer, but plot
immediately after he started out on plork
the case left the rest of the search Yr
to be conducted by Chief of Police o
Washer. The chief admitted that the n
parlor had not been seardhed, be-Ithea]
cause it seemed such an unlikely tep
place for a weapon to be hidden- arepa
The finding of the Instrument indi- aeah
cates that the murder was premnedi- eigh
tated, and disposes of the statement ishe
made by George Wilson, who has been cte
indicted for the murder), that the kill- city,
ing was done with a. clubbed pistol were
drawn on him by the murder man. fo
Romer's will has been filed in the T
surrogate's office. The will was found conc
In a safe-deposit bmox in East Orange the
and was examined by Prof. Riker sev- ml
eral days ago. The document was exe- sn
cuted October 20, 1900. Bessie Her- son
rich is named as guardian of the tes- man
tator's daughiter, Margaret J. Romer' forgi
and Is directed to, pay the child $1,000 T
a year until she becomes 21 years of vulg<
age. Nellie Jones and Margaret Jones estiti
are named as guardians should Mrs. ma
Hexrich die. ly u:
In the event of the daughter d~ying exs
before she is 21, Romer decrees that exusi<
$6,000 should be given to his wife's bs
mother, Mrs. Margaret Jones of New
York, and $2,000 to Miss Herrich. The C
balance of the estate is to go to his
natural heirs, "with the distinct un- Defe
de -tanding, however, that no heir, or
descendant, or any one related by
blood to my mother, Julia E. Romer-, At
shall receive any part of my estate." nun
By a codicil added to the will March busi
3, 1905, the $6,000 bequest to Mrs. to P
Margaret Jones is also changed to Mrs.
$2,000 is raised to $3,000. toP
Breaks His Toes in Dream' was
Marquette, Mich.-Because of a pe- the<
culiar mishap a well known resident Di
of Negaunee is confined to his home neig
with two fractured toes. He had a on t]
dream during the night in which he ered
imagined he was being murdered, and 'there
in the struggle to free himself from ~
his assailant he kicked a hole through -pear
the wall at the end of his bed, fractur- dr
ing his toes by the force of the blow. whel
Sues for Lost Beauty. :it wi
Tauznton, Mass.-Miss Marie Vieira, .Judj
acknowledged to be the prettiest girl ser-v:
In town prior to an explosion at the jMrs.
Taunton dye works several months and
ago, in which one girl was burned jthe
fatally and Miss Vielra lost her hair smo<
and was scarred badly, has brought Tied
juit against the company for $50,000 state
rch who recently paid a visit to
iington Offers Bounty for "Cotton
Tails" That Eat Crops.
rth Yakima, Wash.-The state
ig been overrun with jack rab
the next legislature will be asked
fer a bounty for the destruction
e pest.
e appropriation of hundreds of
ands of dollars made in past
in the successful war of ex
nation against the coyote is like
be duplicated in the campaign
ist the rew foe.
ille the coyote ruled the plains
was no chance for the jack rab
o exist, but of late years, his
al foe having disappeared, the
ase of the rabbit has become
e rabbits have increased so fast
often tries a whole season's crop
ned by their depredations. They
oy the young fruit trees by eat
he bark, they eat the young grain
sending its first shoots above the
ad, while vegetables are their
al delight.
is believed that the proposed
ty will greatly help, as the boys
Le country districts find it easy
ioct the pests or trap them, and
all bounty, say ten cents a scalp,
what they can get for the skins
meat, will encourage the youth
e state to go after the rabbits in
t in Heart of City, Unoccupied
Since Indians Owned It.
w York.-The curious discovery
just been made that there is a
of ground in the heart of New
:which has never had a building
,and has consequently produced
eturn to the owner since the
.d of Manhattan was inhabited by
ndians. Nor is it a freak lot ex
in thIs respect, but a respectable
60x90 feet. Located at Fifty
:h street and Eight avenue, which
uth of Central park and just about
center of the population of the
the plot has through centuries
ined idle, while adjoining lots
selling for thousands of dollars a
e unearthing of the information
erning this unique lot is due to
recording of its transfer by its
onaire owner as a free gift to his
The former owner held it for.
years and always refused offers
, although tht4 were frequent and
Le present holder refuses to di
his plans concerning this inter
g piece of ground, and so it re
is to be seen whether an absolute
nproductive plot will continue to
in the center of the world's
ast city.
ndant Tries it on to Prove It and
Jury Agrees with Her.
la~ntic City, N. J.-Jurymen, whose
er included several well known
aess men, blushed when called on
ass on the fit of a gown made for
Madeline Wolff of Cincinnati, a
or at a local hotel, who refused
ay a local tailor for the frock be
e of her claim that it did not
erly cling to her figure. The suit
brought in the district court on
:laim made for pay by the tailor.
sgusted talesmen, drawn from
boring business houses to serve
he jury, growled until they discov
the nature of the case. Then
was a general rush to serve.
hen the handsome matron ap
ed there were smiles from the
box and her case was already won
a she offered to try on the offend
gown to prove her assertion that
as a msfit. The private offices of
e Ingersoll were pressed into
ce as dreS~ing rooms, and when
Wor appeared before the jury
smilIigly cadled their attention to
tact that the "plaits did not fit
>thly across the hips" several mar
men voiced their approval of her
r-+ental t. t1ailor1 lost his case
Death Rate Reduced Thirty Per Cenl
Since Passage of Act of 1891.
London. - What a wonderfull:
healthy place London would appear t
be in spite of its black spots is show1
by a striking report from the pen o
Sir Shirley Murphy, medical officer o
health for London county. In compal
Ing London with other towns, hov
ever, it should be remembered tha
the metropolis has a health act, passe
In 1891, which gives the local authori
ties far greater powers than thos
possessed by the sanitary districts ij
the provinces.
How valuable, indeed, how necei
sary are these powers. is proved b:
Sir Shirley Murphy's statement tha
ince the act was passed the Londoi
death rate has diminished by over 31
per cent, and that this means a savinj
In each of the last two years of ove
19,000 lives, which, In its turn, mean
an addition to the life capital of Lon
don of three-quarters of a millioi
years. The London death rate Is fo
the year under review 15.1 per 1,000
which is less than that of any othe
town with more than 200,000 inhat
itants, except Bristol and Leicester.
An analysis of the London figures
however, reveals that -the changes o
life are much greater in some part
of the metropolis than in others. Thi
death rate varies from 9.4 in Heml
Btead to 20.7 in Finsbury. The Infan
mortality figures tell the same story
the death rate being 77 per 1,000 fo
children under one year in Hempstea
to 160 in Finsbury and 163 in ShorE
The marriage rate, while slightly 11
excess of that of the previous yeaz
shows a steady decline. The birt]
rate is the lowest on record.
Heavy Output of Money by Phlilade
phia Mint In 1907.
Philadelphia.-The total output a
the United States mint in this city to
the year 1907, according to report
compiled, was 181,598,943 coins, repri
senting a value of $63,263,104.93.
For the year of 1906 the output wa
166,653,233, therefore there is an ir
crease in this year's production ove
last year of 16,948,710 pieces.
During the past year there wer
4,230,800 gold pieces coined, repr(
senting a value of $54,901.490. Th
total coinage of silver was 32,011,721
or a value of $5,319,488, and in bas
coins-pennies and nickels-the pr<
duction was 147,2531R, denoting
value of $3,042,126.18. Of the new d4
sign of eagles and double eagles, wit
high relief and modified, 612,073 piece
were coined, representing a value c
For the Philippine government th
following number of coins were struc
Fifty sentaros, 1,200,625, value $203
085; 20 centaros, 1,200,651, value. $84
618; ten centaros, 1,500,781, value $50
771; total, 3,952,075; total value, $338
For the Panama government the.
coins were made:
Forty-one balboas, 800,000, value I
United States money $40,000; one-ta
hundred balboas, 1,000,000, value $25
000; total, 1,800,000; total value, $65
CalifornIa Sneak Thief Thinks He Ha
Miser's Gold Dust.
Los Angeles, Cal.-An unknow
sneak thief got the surprise of his lif
the other night and the serious part <
the incident is that he may have el
dangered the lives of others.
Two mining men came in from th~
desert in the afternoon, bearing
large suit case. They watched it a
carefully that attention was attracte
to it and to the men. The thief ev
dently followed them, for when the
entered a down town saloon the su
case was stolen almost from und4
their eyes.
When they discovered the loss the
gave the alarm, not because of an;
thing valuable that had been stole1
but because of the danger to the thi4
and to others. They reported to tI
police that the suit case contained n<
gold dust, but a big, live rattlesnak<
which they had brought here In tU
hope of being able to sell it to son
curio dealer.
The thief and the snake have n4
been found.
Photographs by WIreless.
Paris.-Pascal Berjonneau, an il
ventor, the other day exhibited befoi
the postmaster general and a numb4
of persons interested in scientific I:
vestigation a new telephotography a
paratus which can be adapted to ti
wireless system or to the ordinai
telegraph wires system.
He transmitted the picture of tU
postmaster without the aid of wir4
from one end of the hall to the othe
The inventor claims that distance do4
not interfere with the effectiveness
his method. Photographs, he say
can be sent by it between New Yo1
and Paris.
Served Under Eight Presidents.
Feeding Hills, Mass.-Richard Jobe
father of Mrs. Fred Johnson of Fee
ing Hills, has resigned as postmasta
of Suffield, Conn., after serving sin4
July 12, 1869. First appointed 1
President Grant, he has also held tU
position under Presidents Hayes, Ge
field, Arthur, Cleveland, Harrison, Md
Kinley and Roosevelt.
During President Cleveland's fir
administration he was postmast<
without a commission, while the pre
ident was trying to make up his mir
whether to appoijn, somebody else
not, ...
Massachusetts Collector Comes Across
Piece Minted in 1804.
! Worcester, Mass.-Edwin W. Bond
I is $999 richer than he thought he was.
Bond had a collection of old coins
! about the house and thought the best
I way to raise a little holiday change
would be to realize on the discarded
money, so he sought out an exchange
t for the purpose.
* Many of the coins of long ago were
- worth but little more than their face
value, and a few even less. Finally
I he dug up a silver dollar made in 1804.
The exchange clerk looked at it, tested
it, and then handed it back, answer
r ing Bond's query as to whether it was
t good enough by saying:
, "Oh, yes, it is good enough, only we
I haven't money enough in the place
r to buy it, as it is worth $1,000."
Bond took the coin home, as he has
learned that he can realize at least
$1,000 on it, as there are but four
Lother genuine 1804 dollars in the
Bond, when seen at his home, said:
"I was totally unaware of the value
of the old 1804 dollar until Joseph G.
Williams, an authority on eoins, told
me when I went into his place to dis
f pose of my collection of old coins.
i "When searching through some of
i my father's effects several years ago I
- came across it, as bright and shiny
t as it came from the mint. I put it
, into my miscellaneous collection, and
r there it has remained for years. Mr.
11,Willams tells me I may get $1,000 for
it, and I will try to do so."
i Jullen Duprront of Michigan Digs Up
Relic Dated "1498."
Traverse City, Mich.-Friends of
Julian Duprront of Provement wonder
- who is trying to make him appear
foolish. Duprront plowed up a stone
in one of his fields, and it bears a date
t six years later than the time when
r Columbus discovered America.
s The stone is almost skull shaped
and is of a hard variety common along
the beach of Lake Michigan. On it is.
a carved a rude portrait of a man's face;
and below this is the date "1498,"
r while above it are the initials "J. A.
T." On the other side is a poorly
a drawn picture of a bird and an imple
ment resembling a sword. There are
a numerous other marks, but the action
, of water or other agencies has ren
a dered them illegible. The figures, let
- tering and portraits are apparently of
i great age. Duprront would not have
- noticed it, as stones are common in
a the fields, but the inage side happened
s to be uppermost.
f Duprront believes the find is genu
Ine and will eventually make him rich.
9 He says it means that a portion of Co
k lumbus' expedition was left behind
and in some manner made their way
,- to the mainland and, pursued by In
,- dians, or still seeking the northwest
,- passage, wandered into this region
,- five centuries ago.I
n Mexican Law Alsd Requires Edifices
o to Be Disinfected.
- Mlexico City, Me.-The state of
Chihuahua has taken an advanced
step in the matter of regulating its
churches, theaters and other pbi
5 The most radical reform embraced
in the new rules is that which pro
hibits worshipers from kneeling or sit
a ting upon the floors of churches. It
a has been the custom ever since the
first church was established in Mexico
" for many devout people to kneel be
fore shrines or to sit upon the floor of
the edifices for hours at a time. The
a practice is generally followed by the
lower classes.I
d The new regulations also require!
" that all the churches shall be thorough
ly disinfected after each service and
tthat the buildings shall be kept clean
r and in first class sanitary condition.
In churches and theaters there must
be an ample supply of seats for all.
Fire protection must be provided, and
every building must be so equipped
as to afford good ventilation.
e The older churches in the state were
it erected at a time when no regard was
* paid to sanitation or ventilation. They
must be modernized so as to comply
a with the new edict.
Blast Blinds and Enriches.
Butte, Mont-Blinded by the blast,
which uncovered a bonanza streak of
ore in his mine, Louis Schmuck, a
formel' resident of Peoria, Ill., is in
rSt. John's hospital here, the victim of
the strangest freak of fate and for.
tune that ever befell man.
aThe blast which uncovered riches
efor Schmuck deprived him of his sight:
and the use of one hand. For 20
'years he has been a prospector in
Montana and the west. He was doing
a work on one of his claims near Home-'
stake when the blast he had put in,
exploded prematurely. A terrific
shower of pebbles and small stones
was hurled into his face, completely
blinding him.
The vein of gold is nearly four feet
deep and the ore assays $20 a ton.
.Use Picture to Help Insane.
r Massillon, 0.-The physicians at
e the state hospital for the insane here
ytried the experiment of exhibiting to
La the patients a big painting of Christ
r- Illuminated by electric lights. It is
- believed that by thus concentrating
Ithe attention of the insane upon this
apicture a beneficial therapeutic effect
r will be produced in their recovery.
a- Many of the patients, recognizing 'hie
Ld subject of the painting, raised their
l hands in supplication toward it and
some ello i kes and wept.
I' ness andIIstintainsur
SOpium.Mrphine nr~ard
FacSrnk Signa I&
Exact Copy of Wrppe
The Chie e graphsha
net earnings during 1906 of $646,53
on a working capital of $1,232,000. E:
dently the Standard Oil Company Isn
the only thing on earth, after all.
Sixteen soldiers in Spain were a
rested as plotters against Alfonso b
cause they visited a newspaper offlic
They will get off scot free, of cours
If they declare they called to whi
the editor.
Ocean-going ships soon will be 2
ted with all the comforts of horm
About the only thing that will 1
missed Is the village feud and mayt
steamship proprietors will be dra
ging that in next.
A Newark man was fined $20 ft
laughing at a policeman. In moi
cities the majesty of the law consi
ers itself sufficiently vindicated who
it has beaten the mirthful one ovi
he head with a club.
There is in Berlin an artist who
oing to marry a widow with $5,000
00. This is excellent. Now let som~
elightful heiress add to the gayet
y bestowing her hand and fortun
pon some struggling poet.
A California architect predicts tha
e shall soon have 100-story buildingt
If his prediction Is verified It will b
ecessary for our fellow citizen t
uild some pretty tall stacks If the
xpect to keep us choking with amok
It Is becoming almost as popula
fr statesmen to claim that they one(
orked with pick and shovel In th
ines as it used to be for them I
oast before rural audiences of thel
rowess as plow-followers andl haa
A story comes from Washington<
te death of a child who, finding
bttle of carbolic acid within reacl
gnorantly drank It. It Is a pity tbu
he lesson to be careful with bottle
f poison Is always accompanied 1
uch terrible results.
An Illinois doctor Is proving to ti
orld that It is possible to live upon
iet of peanuts and bananas. Hoi
ver, even after the interesting demos
tration, there is not expected to 1
ay great falling off in the demand fc
eefsteak and onions.
Science has harnessed the potat
ug, as it were, and is making it d
tunts in the Interests of humanit:
hat is grand, sweet revenge for a
he miserable hours It has brougi
to boys who had to "bug 'tatari
hen the fishing In the branch wi
Defects et speech such as stamme
ng are so prevalent in Germany ths
he government Is said to have ins
uted a campaign against them by e
ablishing a special department In ti
edical college of the University
erlin, both for the cure of such I,
ediments and for educating docto1
ow to treat them. Perhaps the su
estion is unkind, says the Baltimoi
merican, but would not the troub
e more readily disposed of by goIr
o the root of the matter anuf Idoptih
new language-one easier to get tV
ongue around?
"I'd Rather Die, Doctor,
han have my feet cut off," said M.
ingham. of Princeville, Ill. "but you
die from gangreen (which had eaten.
ay eight toes) if you don't," said
octors. Instead-he used Buckler
Arnica Salve till wholly cured. Its cur
f Eczema, Fever Sores, Boils. Bur
ad Piles astound the world. 25c.
For Infants and Chldren.
The Kind You Have
Always Bought
Bears the
I In
For Over
Thirty Years
Why $he Wailed.
d I I woman, red nosed and in
7 >d In front of a pawnshop that
1- dug down. The flames threw
hts en her, and she cried and
r hands piteously.
is the matter with you? a
asked "You don't own the
L. :ie waled. ":ut ;ny old man's
uis up that pout, and he 4
p w it."
Reads Like Prophecy.
L . I an, some 17 centaries ago, re
e lates how the inhabitants of the moos
drank "air squeesed or compressed
. into a goblet," so that It formed a
sort of dew-dearly suggesting Equid
The True Man.
Who is a true man? He who does
the truth, and never holds a principle
ir on which he Is not prepared in any
hour to risk the consequences of hold'
Sing lt.-Thomas Carlyle.
6lHard Finish.
"I wonder," said Terence, exhibiting
a pair o' horny handed feet."
eUp Before The Bar.
0N. H. Brown. an attorney, of Pitt,
7 feld, Vt., writes: "We have used Dr.
.King's New life Pills for years and,
Ifind them such a good family medicine
Jwe wouldn't be without them." For
Chills, Cntpin.Billiousness or sick
Headache the work wonders. 25c at all
Use of Amber Combs.
Probably the newest decoration for
the halr Is the use of amber combs of
all descriptions. Very light amber for
very dark hair, dark amber for very
alight blonde hair, alwayl seeking as
great a contrast as possible. Further.
more0~, asto the styleof the combsall
'~of them have the olive shaped tops. A
large comb Is used in the back with'
'at least two side combs. Sluce the
run on gold-mounted combs, and the
consequently cheapening~ of the style
r-has come about, the beautiful trans
lucent amber comes as a welcome
change, and It Is universally becoming
not only to blondes, but to brunettes.
Blood Balm
Rheumatism,Eze ,
1B.B. B. (Botanic Blood Blood) is the
g. only Blood Remedy that kills the poisonl
toin the blood and then purifies itseend-.
eing a food of pure, rich blood direct to
the skin surface, bones. Joints, and
wherever the disease is loca d. In.thi
I: way all sores. ulcers. pmle.eruptmaUs
are healed and cured. ansand aches
of Rheumatism cease, swhIs Pisid
B. B. B copletel chne the boy
the skin the rich, red hue of perfect
health. B. B. B. cures the worst old
i'lcases. Try iLt. BAM
i oacreie*.t urifaes
Ls gss1.0P'R G OTL wih die.

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