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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1909-1911, May 26, 1910, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218673/1910-05-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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_ ^a jtatf^ life* jgm^r w s i | mrm ^&| fli fi
'twui.i sl^f jl i a jr. x i jlm^jli^ f\ ^ / k i
? f^ni? !>w*n m??(er,,uii(|?rc6foii|[i'?ii? of Mnrrh'8,1870
.^. ':" ''"* ^ 1V?t?? -; i _ .
Matthew 14i13-21
"I am tho bread
HE Gospels glvo us two dlstl
, multitude In tlio wilderness p
wns Ave thousand nnd on tin
it w?b ft lnd who provided fl\
tho other caso tho disciples theuisolv
In ono lnstftnec twelve baskets full o
kiucv, in Luti umur seven unsucts lull,
these miracles. In both Instances tbei
clo, and the necessity prompted our
Divine power. It will be no'tlced thai
tho benefit of others tlio special powe
his baptism through tlio descent of tl
refused to use this same power selfis
hungered nfter having spent forty da
his work, studying tho Scriptures to
should suffer and becouio the Medlato
Not all, even of tlioso who assocl
elated, believed In his wonderful mln
Heve there Is also a possibility. Ind
true In their assurances that faith Is n
that for this very reason It Is speclall
profess to bo his followers. The Sci
God, while, at tho samo time, It Is a
God to sot forth the facts and bring t
nblo to /Tppreelate tlioso facta and t(
tho Scriptures declare, "All men hm
posslblo to please God;" "According tc
uou ims not ranne raitli equally r
mankind tho same opportunities for
Bfjmo degree of knowledge upon wh
tlioao who havo tho necessary knovi
upon tho structure of the brain. S
faltli; others with a different structu
much?to ho credulous and easily hoa
Whllo God declares thnt none can
loss they have faith, Including the uc<
ho does not pay that those who hav<
faltli will, on that account, bo turned
tho contrary such already suffer a mei
ing. Failure on their part to oxerclsi
additional disadvantages. fio?i imn iif
and bearing by the Word of God,"
henr, nud tlmt none but tho bellevlnj
tlou now being efTectod. But ho has
great mass of mankind who have nev
of faith, that all uiay yet come to i
specially made the way of faith In th
may select a very special class. Bui
Scriptures show, arc to bo tho Royal
lighten and Instruct all the families <
shall bo opened and all the deaf ears
everything In tho Divine arrnngom
openly revealed, plain to be understo(
then the way-faring man, though slmj
righteousness. Let us, however, rejo
fcu'ored ones of tho present time to w!
of those whose hearts uro bo In tune
faith revealed to us in tho Scriptures
Approaching these miracles from
ttonnl, but not from any other stand
i ' duces, In tho recently discovered "ml
Qinl fiftv rrrnlna frAi.i nno !??? ?
D'"*"" * * V414 VMV av? UUI, 13 DU
much If tiio necessity occurred. Are
unlly? Out of the samo ground nnd
white, yellow and purple flowers froi
similarly with animal life?tho oats
many humans, help to produce huma
hair and nails for black and white
horses, mules and doukeys sustain ve
shapes and qualities. The same oats i
ers, claws, etc. Are not these miracle
If tho wisest man and most skill
uor tho very smallest germinating gra
formed all things and who gave to m
limit tho powers of such a Creator w
that mado tho eyes, can ho not see
strength? Ho that mnde tho human
not infinitely greater wisdom and po\
tho lotives and fishes.
It is the lesson of Divine power;
<vas tho Son of Goil, through whom I
lesson leads us on waul to the thougl
tho Father to ho tho Snvior of tho w
elect", his Bride, has been selected, ale
ponsatlon will usher in tho reign of
for the onenlncr r>f ntno oil
vine nnd to come, If they will, Into I
"tho gift of God, eternal life, through
Plan'for Amalgamation of Farmer*
and American Federation.
8t. Louis.'?A plan for u political
union of tho American Federation of
Labor and tho Fanners' Educational
and Co-operative UnlVrn of America,
with Its 11.000,000 members, Is being
workod out at a conference between
labor union and farmers' union officials
in this city, coincident with
tlio farmers' rally now lit progressSamuel
(lompers, president of tho
American Federation of Labor, is behind
the movement.
(Jumpers deities any Intention of
forming a new political party through
an amalgamation of the Farmers'
Union with the American Federation
of Labor. His plan, ho says, Is o
Induce the farmers to he partisan
in principle and not In party. Me
hopes, ho says, to Induce tho agriculturists
of tho country to nomlnnto
and uloct men favorable to th?? bettorment
of labor conditions regardless
ot political affiliation.
Float la Given Life Sentence For Killing
Bank Cashier.
Thomas Jefferson Hoal, th<? noted
boy bandit, was found guilty of mur/
il n* n f T^.l -
..v uu./uvu, win., twin neniencea
to llfo Imprisonment.
|Ioal l? a Bovonteen-year-old L?out?vlll#
youth, who last November executed
an omazlng single-handed attack
on the Merchants* National bank
of New Albany, Ind., with the motive
of robbery. Ho compelled a negro
chauffeur to drive him to the bank
at nooij tljrough crowded streets. In
the bQhli ho became oxclted, flhot
I 15:29-39.?May 29.
of life."?John 6:35. _]
uctJy different miracles of feeding tho
laces. On one occasion the uucaber fed
9 other four thousand. In one Instance
-o suiall barley cakes nud two Ashes; In
es had seveu loaves and a few fishes,
f fragments wero gathered after tlio roSt.
Matthew's Gospel records both of
re was a seeming necessity for tho mIraLord's
compassion and tho use of tho
t In thqse Instances the Master used for
>rs communicated to him at tho time of
tio holy Spirit; but we recall that Jesus
hly for Ills own comfort, oven when he
iys In the wilderness at tho outstart of
know the tulnd of the Lord, how hp
r of the Now Covenant.
ated with our Lord, understood, appreicles.
Where thero Is a deslro to dlsheeed,
tho Scriptures are evidently quite
dllDcult matter at the present tlmo and
y appreciated of tho Lord In tlioso who
-lptures lntlmato that faith Is a gift of
matter of our own exercise.* It Is for
hem to our attention. It Is for us to bo
? cAwtvioB me rnun corresponding. As
c not faith;" "Without faith It in not
> thy faith bo it unto thee."
>osslble to nil, In that-he has not given
exercising faith by not giving all the
lch to base faith. Aud even omongst
ledge, faith must depend considerably
ouio people have scarcely anything of
ro of brain, are inclined to beilevo too
Ijo of his Church now being called un:essary
knowledge as a basis for it, yet
0 not the knowledge and havo not tho
over to demons for eternal torture. On
nsure of deprivation of Joy and of bless1
faith should not bring upon them any
screed that faith shall "come by bearing
nnd that none cnn believe except they
j will hnvo part In the Church's salvai
equally decreed nnd arranged for the
er had the sufficiency of knowledge nnd
n salvnble condition. Indeed, God has
Is ago a "narrow" one, that thereby bo
t these selected or elected ones, as the
Priests of tho next age, who will enof
the earth. Then "all tho blind eyes
shall bo unstopped." (Isa. 35:5.) Then
ent connected with mankind will be
>d; as the Scriptures say of that time?
>le. need not err as respects the way of
Ice If we nro amongst tho blessed, the
iiom the things of God are not obscure?
with the InflnHn Hnn thnt- Mio
"""6" I
do not seem unreasonable.
tho Bible standpoint, they are most raIpolut.
The power of God, which proracle-whcat,"
as much as two hundred
rely sufficient to produce many times as
we not surrounded by miracles contingrowlug
sldo by side we get blue, red,
n seeds which wo could not tell apart;
which constitute the breakfast of so
u heads and faces and hands and feet,
and yellow races. Similar oats fed to
ry different organisms of very different
fed to birds and v.* lekens produce featlis
which we do not understand?
ful In the world cannot produce a (lea
In, how great must be tho Creator -who
an all that he possesses? IIow can we
hen once we have recognized him? He
? Ho thot made the arm, has ho 110
brain and stamped it what it Is, has he
ver? This, then, is tho lesson to us of
, a lesson also that Jesus of Nazareth
that Divine power was exercised. This
it that this same Jesus is appointed of
orld. Thus far merely the Church, tho
uig lines of faith. Shortly the- now dls'
knowledge nnd glorious opportunities
see, to know, to appreciate, things Dltho
condition in which they may enjoy
Jesus Christ our Lord."
and killed Cashlor J. Hangary Fnwcott,
wounded President J. K. Wood'
ward and also the negro chauffeur.
Without securing any money from
the hank ho dashed from the bank
, and attempted t<j cross the Ohio river
in a skiff, being captured In mid
stream by tho police. Ills remarkable
nerve greatly helped tho police
In saving him from threatened lynching.
Mental defectiveness was hlo d?fenso.
Got Hia Number.
Uncle Zeph hud had some trouble
rrfttt Incr ohnnf An * I*** "n n,w1
j UI/VUV V M bUV tftlij tUJll V. U HI"
, plained of the employees. "When n
conductor Is uncivil to you take his
number," said his nephew.
Two days later uncle cnmo in somewhat
battered, but looking triumphant.
1 "I got the number," ho said, with a
satisfied air, "but I had to grab tho
hull cap too."?Buffalo Express.
Had Proxy.
"Havo a drink, old man?"
"No; I've cut It out."
"Aw, be sociable."
( "Well, my companion here wfd tnke
I a drink with you. Ilo'a my social sec*
: retary."?Kansas City Journal.
Entirety Capable.
"Is your now mold capable?"
"Yes, indood. Sho can tel! callers I
don't want to see that I'm out and
mako them believe it."?Detroit Frco
The Cultivated Pea.
From Its original home ns a native
wild growth in western Asia and adjacent
Kurope the cultivated poa has
been taken by man to all civilized
countries. It has been cultivated for
1 thousands of years, for dried peas
have been found in Egyptian tombs.
rThe Way tho Carpet* Are Mad? by th<
[ Hand WorUore.
I Itx describing Persian industries Mrs
Hume Griffith, in "Behind the V<'? In
Persia and Turkish Arabia," tells Jjow
the beuutlful curvets of that country
are made, of "Course without machinery
of any kind. Tho warp is
stretched on a loom, which is merely
-- -MW ?j VV* VJ,V13UUH
threads woven nnd knotted by band
without tho "Id of a shuttle. When u
row is finished It is pressed tightly tc
tho rest of tho web by means of n
comb inserted into tho warp.
"Tho weaver docs not seo tho pattern
ns lie works, for he slip with the
roverso side of the web toward him,
Tho looms are generally kept in an
underground vaulted room, often .wlifh
water running through tho center. At
each loom three or four workers sit,
according to the size of the carpet,
Sometimes the workers consist of one
man nnd two children, nnd occasional
ly tho owner uses boys nnd girls only
for the weaving.
"I sat on the lilgli stool by the side
of a tiny eirl. whoso fiinrore
working nwny so fast I could hardly
follow bor movements. The overseer
was walking up and down (he room
calling out Instructions to tho workers.
To me It sounded a 1 >rrible, in
coherent Jumble, but the children
seemed to understand It perfectly.
"The overseer held In his hand a
paper, from which he was apparently
reading out instructions. It was something
like this:
"'To No. 1, three blue threads, one
white, two green; No. 2, four yellow,
ono white,' and so on, each child repeating
after the 'master' the instructions
triven. As it wns nil ent.i ? ?
high pitched monotone the result was
confusing it nil deafening. lint there
the little weavers sit. day in. day out,
week after week, in this dark, gloomy
cellar, kept hard at It by the overseer."
Its Marvelous Mechanism and the
Power That Moves It.
We hear much from time to time of
the wonders of this or that complicated
and Intricate machine, but there
aro few pieces of machinery more marvelous
than that of the common watch.
A watch, it may be stated as a general
proposition, is the smallest, most
delicate instrument of the same number
of parts that has ever been devised.
About 175 different pieces of
material enter into its construction,
and upward of 2,400 separate operations
are comprised in its manufacture.
Certain of tlie facts connected with
Its performance aro well nigh Incredible
when considered as a whole. A
blacksmith strikes several hundred
blows on his anvil in a day and. as a
matter of course, is glad when Sunday
comes, but the roller jewel of a watch
makes every day?and day after day?
432,000 Impacts against the fork, or
157,080.000 blows during the course of
a year, without stop or rest?some
3,153,000,000 blows during the space of
twenty years, the period for which a
watch Is usually guaranteed to keep
good time.
Rut the wonder of it does not cease
here. It has been calculated that the
power that moves the watch is equivalent
to only four times the force used
In a ilea's Jump. The watch power is
therefore what might be termed the
equivalent of a four flea-power. Ono
horsepower would sutlice to operate
270,000,000 watches.
Furthermore, the balance wheel of a
wnten is moveu by tills four flea-power
1 43-100 inches with each vibration, or
8,558% miles continuously In one year.
Not much oil Is required to lubricate
the little machine on its 3,500 mflo
run. It takes only one-tenth of a drop
to oil the entire machinery for a year's
Bcrvlce.?Harper's Weekly.
Duck by Duck.
An old farmer had brought twenty
ducks to the market to sell and, after
the usual amount of haggling inseparable
from a bargain of that description,
managed to dispose of the lot to
a dealer.
"That's 30 shillings I have to give
you," said the dealer as he proceeded
to count it out.
But the old chap's strong point waa
not arithmetic, and lie was not satisfied
with this mode of payment.
"Noa, noa!" lie exclaimed. "Ye
bought them at wan an* six apiece, an'
ye'll jlst pay for them duck by duck."
And "duck by duck" it had to be.?
London Scraps.
How It Is Done.
Returning from school the other
afternoon, a little girl proudly informed
her mother that she had learned to
"Well, dear," said her mother, "and
how is it done?"
"You see, mother," explained the
child, "when you write 'Hark!' you
put a hatpin after it, and when you
ask a question you put a buttonhook!"
In Doubt.
Visitor?So your boy is in college, is
he, Mr. Corntossle? Farmer?^pan't
say exactly. lie's In ther ball nine,
an' lu ther rowln* crew, an* in ther
Jlmnayzeeum, an' in tlier tlomytory,
but whether he's over in (her college
la moro'n I kin find out by his letters.
?Harper's Razar.
Time's Changes.
Father (meditating on time's
changes) ?Ah, yea, the fashion of this
world pa8scth away! Daughter?Indeed
It does, papa. I shall want a
new hat next week.
Employment and hardships prevent
v . T"--r-r-r- T i
Morphine. Cocaine and Other Drugs
For Babies.
' When the police discover an
opium joint they raid it, says a
Washington dispatch, and,
1 amid wild public applause, send
: to jail the" womeju and men
1 whom thev cate.h cimrklritiof
- ,yr.
deadly stuff.
When a hqljpleas baby cries
annoyingly a peevish, mother or
a sleepy nurse ^Mopes'' the
child, .with opium or some
ns lotfiel' *"
When tke baby grows up, if
it survivjgg the cherubic slumbers
in<?a$e<t by soothing syrups
und other "Infants friends," the
odds are that it-will be arrested
on a raid of an opuini joint. Or
a quivering imbecile, victim of
cocaine, it will end its wretched
days in a lunatic asylum.
Such is the irresistable deduction
to be drawn from a pamphlet
issued by the bureau of
chemist ry of the department of
gricuturo. L. F. Kebler, chief t>f
the division of drugs in tin; bureau,
wrote the pamphlet, well
nnhiml u I Iol>i( A a
.......v.. J lUL'iu ruillJlll^
Their Indiscriminate Salo and
Use, ;i Menace to the Public
Mr. Kebler. whoso chief, in
turn, is Dr. Wiley, of the famous
"poison squad,'' writes:
Tho covovn 1 /?1ooono r\{* *?wx
- ..v wv. ^ i LII v IUOOVO V/l |MW
ducts will bo considered as nearly
as practicable in the order in
which the}' arc used, from infancy
to old age. It should he
staled that on!y the most commonly
used and known products
of each class are considered
in this bulletin, but other*
of the several classes are under
invcetipcation, and it is expected
that the result will be published
,lv. er?r?vi 00 ->.1 "
So lie stai'f< with tho bottled
quiet us given tosquallingrfhabies
and says:
"Tt has long been known to
(liu .^ijcdical profession that
W. ^T)ducts as a rule contain
habit-forming agents, hut the
ni!i iill'H v i>f* !> > <">
...vvjw.i j wi in IHI > r urrn
and still arc ignorant of tliis
fad, although sonic degree of
publicity has been given the
matter during recent years.
Lest any suspicion of fear
should tie aroused in the mind
of the mother by the fact that
tbt* presence of opium, morphine,
chloroform,*cannilms indiea
(better known as larkspur)
or some other harmful agent is
declared upon the label, the
manufacturer or dealer endeavors
to allay such fear by statements
of tbo following character:
"Contains nothing injurious'
to the youngest babe;'
mothers nerd not fear giving
this medicine to. the youngest
babe, as no bad effects come
from the continued use of it."
Statements of the following
character were also made in
connection with preparations
containing morphine or opuim,
or both before the food and
drugs act went into effect.
"This valuable remedy does
not eontnin onuini nim-nti'mn I
- - ' ' I
laudanum, or paregoric,' and
'it, is free from harmful agents."
Then the chemist names some
representatives of this class of
drugs with their confounds:
Children's Comfort (morphine
Dr. Fahey's Pepsin Anodyne j
Compound (morphine sulphate. > i
Dr. Fahev's Teething Syrup:
(morphine and chloroform.)
Dr. Fowler's Strawberry audi
Pepermint Mixture (morphine.)j
Dr. Groves' Anodyne for In
fants (morphine sulphate.)
1 fooper'a Anodyne the Infants
!/>..? 1/ I.: 1 \l
I1 I I CI Ml UIKM I >1 I I I l< I I \ < I I ? K I I If U Ml. t I
Jadway's ftlixor for Infants!
Dr. James' Soothing Syrup,
Cordial (heroin.)
Kopp's Haby Friend (mor-!
! phine sulphate.)
i Dr. Miller's Anodyne for!
j IJabies (morphine sulphate and
chloral hydrate.)
Dr. Moffett's Teethina, Teeth
ing Powders (powdered opium.)
Victor Infant Relief (chloroform
and cannibas indica.)
Mrs- Winslows Soothins
Syrup (morphine sulphate.)
Proceeding from the cradle
toward the grave, the learned
chemist deals with medicated
"soft drinks," so called and
hurls anathema thus:
"It is well known that parents
as a rule withhold tea and coffee
from their children, but having
no Knowledge of the presence of
cocaine, caffeine or other deleter
ions agents in soft drinks they
unwittingly pevniit their childern
to be harmed by their use.
Manufacturers of drinks of this
class,containing cocaine, have
been successfully prosecuted,
for example,koca mola, oele; y
cola, wiaeola, -Pillsbury's koke,
kola-c.de, kos-kola, cafe-coca
and koke."
Of alleged catrraK cures it is
affirmed that no doctor, however
learn 3d knows the ovnrf
cause of asthma nor its treat- ,
ment. Chemist Kebler goes nearly
as far in statement aboutcatarrh
ami jts cure, then sets the
ban on "Dr. Birney's Catarrh
Powder," Dr. Agnew'a Catarrh
Powder. Dr. Cole's Catarrh
Cure" and the "Crown Catarrh
Powder.'' Having analyzed
these cures Mr. Kebler, with
Uncle Sam's seal of approval,
vows they are composed largely
of "habit-forming agent."
Among "cough and cold remedies"
he named the following
HO ..nntn!..!.... 1
.... < w...inning imr ur more naonforming
drugs: Acker's English
Remedy (choloroform.)
Adamson's Botanic Cough
Balsam (herion hydrochorid.)
Dr. ' Fanner's Cough-Cold
syrup (morphine).
Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup (morphine,
later codeine).
Jackson's Magic' Balsam
(choloroform and morpinS).
Kohler's One-Night Cough
(hire (morphine sulphate choloroform
and cannabis indica).
Von Totta's Cough Pectoral
(morpine and chloroform).
Ho then says that the same
habit-forming agents are offered
tn 11ii> mililii' !? > fi'-M" ~
. ...S/ III 1IWIII WI l llllifl t
ions under such names us cough
lozenges and pastilles, and cites
these as examples: Linseed Lico- i
rice and Chlorodyne
Pastilles (morphine1 chlorform
and ether).
So drug additions are formed
and nourished. Then, according
to Mr. Kehler, arises the oppor
tunity to trout the habits thus
established. lie writes:
'In most instances these treatments
contain the very drug,
or drugs for which the treatments
is advertised and sold."
"Your store is no good, sir! I asked
for Inee curtains last week, and 1
couldn't gel 'i-iii."
"Yes. And I asked for silk socks
yesterday, and I couldn't get 'em."
"That's strange."
"And today I ask for credit and can't
even geL that. Is this a regular store,
or what?"?Toledo Blade.
Paralytic Sent to Prison.
No man who has ever been confined
in t)w? state penitentiary i.t Frankfort,
Ky. has shown greater Indifference
to the clanging behind him erf
the big gates than did John Huff, who
was brought here from Letcher county
to serve an eight years' sentence
for manslaughter. Huff is a hopeless
paralytic, unable to move hand or
foot. He was partially paralyzed at tin
trial which he was convicted and later
suffered a second stroke which completely
Incapacitated him.
Do farmers eat the proper
eort of food ?
The farmer of today brys a much
larger proportion of the food that goes
on the table than he did ten years ago.
It's a good thing that this is so because
he has a great variety to select from.
He should! however, use ureat care
in selecting for the best results in
health and strength.
The widespread tendency in the cn/
to increase the amouM ol Quaker Oats
eaten is due very largely to the recent
demonstrations f>y scientific men that
the Quaker Oats ted man is the man
with greatest physical endurance and
greatest mental vigor.
Farmers should give this subject
.careful thought and should increase
the quantity of Quaker Oats eaten by
themselves, their children and the
(arm hands.
Packed in regular size packages,
and in hermetically sealed tins for h? i
climates. 57
? ?? - ?
IWliy Don't
II your Oil Lamps I
VV hy <!(>'.. I von i
Your CiniVrr is tl
Ito kick?MA K IK hii
or a ham ty?s
Petroleum i
ai**OI,r twa' if
^esomseu r. ay.^ .r ;
I _a-i?[. v ir i^=
vd. ^
ffhen^ ^ |jj|
Ifl a > ?! zfa?w a~? in- H
a jjju> aw cromwi
3 You hive a feeling of r?ocur
i] itv il there a?o tei phones i
means of protect;-.>:i the t<
[ei ble \ altie in rural 'ii '-ti ids
y tricts m-ij.;Mv.> t:?n con
each oilier and \\ith the m
Under the |>lan <t the
K can secure telephone .'vrvk
For informatioi- \* ril
phone Manager, or aikirew
Farmers' Line k'leji
souii!(iR\ m.i ^:-vi5HOM: A
! .:Vn? STJIEK
Spnnii" Ann
< >U: *-> or. Nit
N?> |>* iri'M, l'i|- v
"Spot (
I lioiiylii :it iftiiarkiilil
l- \ ?M ( I I 11 1 l>" H!| till'
W iII I 1! \ "it III i-> 11
iicI-.Imiii ii d c.J t lie ilil'
11:i v<'. I til.' iin':: mi iin
M< K it-ih-\ -i?. I Wt>>
? I III \? .11 Ili Villi
A. K. F
Wont tOlwl . Ci-TC
in tne buying ol drugs ami i
scriptions we use every precautioi
and take particular pains t<> use
This rule applies .'ill throng
must be ri^lit every detail must
lore, any article leaves our store.
In buying I lallUm s Kidney
dries, Toilet Articles and IVeparat
Prescsiptions filled here, you kno\
Pickens Dru(
Masonic Tcmplo
xi nuiwi JL jjtf,. .?
f - m
You Kick? I
1 >ot Iicr you !
irootl oil? Jjk
ir person lor
ii lurni>h ' u flB
ohl by
m A
oil lomp^BM
mw- i
n the community. As 1 ' BEL
ulephone is of inestirrf''
i 11 widely separated in^~ jfl
nnunicate quickly with
lu'll System any farmer
e at low cost. 2j
.e to nearest Bell Tele- ^
rtl.ECRAPD CO. ^
.... I.'ii.^
N. ? i i :>
' ? :. 11 Mil im.
I v. ll! I... >li-|i>>),!
>ouvllle, B* O h<*
compounding of our pre.
11 t<? get fresh pure drugs
i uly lint which is called forh
on.* business. Everything
In- ?iv*lully gone over- -be
1'ills, Drugs, Medicines, Sun
ions, as well as having your
v what you are getting.
I Company,
IMclicns, 8. C.

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