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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, August 31, 1921, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026912/1921-08-31/ed-1/seq-3/

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C?l5yn6Mr <f?
CIIAPTBH I.-With his two daughter?,
Allx and Cherry, tho latter Just eighteen
years old. and his niece. Anno, I>octor
Btrlckland. retired, ls living nt Mill Val
ley, ii ?hort distance from San Francisco,
lill closest friend ls l'cter Joyce, some
thing of n recluse. Visiting In tho vi
cinity. Martin I.lny?, mining englneor,
falls In love with and secretly becomes
engaged to Cherry.
CHAJPTKIt H.-While the family ls
speculating MU lo Lloyd's Intentions. Cher
ry brings him lo supper, practically an
nouncing her engagement to him.
CH APT KR III.-Doctor Strickland feels
Cherry IH too young to marry and urges
her to wait at least a year, but tho girl
coaxes him Into agreeing lo an Immediate
wedding lind thu ceremony taken jil.ice,
thc cou|.)e leaving nt once for Kl Nido,
wlu.ro Martin i? employed.
Meanwhile thc Iud train sped on,
and thc drab autumn country How tty
tho windows, and still tho bride sat
wrapped lu her tironui, smiling, mus
ing, rousing herself to notice the
When Mart lb asked her If she liked
to be a ftinrried woman, traveling with
her husband, she smiled and said that
it seemed "funny." For the moat part
she was silent, pleased and interested,
hut not quite her usual unconcerned
self. After dinner they had a Jong,
murmured talk ; she began to droop
sleepily now, although even this long
day had not paled her cheeks or visi
bly tired ber.
At ten "
and overh
"Is this i
ry, clinging
"This ls the pince, Baby (liri; DI
Nido, and not much of a place !" her
husband told her. "That's tho Hotel
MrTCI ' '..*...''*..?.
are' W'i 'o''.- (.might und drive j
oui to ? ntl >? romoi row ) ?i mun
uM> the .'?/.?*, . ti tj .' you -...?; .nb'e "* j
'.1M- wa? \v.''(.?.?tkc P'ONV; IboItlTi,*? I
of the little town. Mud squelched be
neath their feet, planks-tilted. Beside
Martin, t'derry entered thc bright,
cheerful lobby of a cheap hotel where
men were smoking and spitting. She
was beside un
bim write o tl
ft ixl wife."
across Ibo ?
to ti ritttlln
She had a .".0 ,
of Dad reading before the fire, of the
little brown room upstairs, with Alix,
Blender in her thin nightgown, yawning
over her prayers, A rush of reluc
tance- -of strangeness-ol' something
like terror smote ber. She fought the
homesickness down resolutely: every
thing would seem brighter tomorrow,
when the morning and the sunshine
came again.
There was a brown and red car
pet In the oblong of tho room, and a
brown bureau, and a wide Iron beti
With a limp spread, and a peeling
brown washstand with a pitcher and
hnsln. Tho boy lighted a Hare of elec
tric lights which made the chocolate
and gold wallpaper look like one pat
tern In the light and another in the
shadow. A man laughed in thc ad
joining room ; tho vole? seemed very
Cherry bad never been In a hotel
of this sort before. It seemed to ber
cheap and horrible ; she did not want
to stny in this room, and Martin, tip
ping the boy and asking for ice-water,
seemed somehow a part of this new
strangeness and crudeness, she beean
to be afraid that be would think she
was Silly, presently, If she sahl her
prayers ns usual.
. ***?**?
In the morning Martin hired a phae
ton and they drove oui to tho mine.
Cherry had had a good breakfast and
was wearing a new gown : they slopped
another phaeton on the long, pleasant
drive and Martin said to the fat man
in lt:
"Mr. Bates, I want to make you ac
quainted with my wife!"
"Pleased to meet you, Mrs. Lloyd 1"
said the fat man, pleasantly. Marlin
told Cherry, when they passed him,
that that was the superintendent of
the mine, and seemed pleased ut tho
encounter. Presently Marlin put his
arm about her and the bay horse daw
dled along at his own sweet will, while
Martin's deep voice told his wife over
and over again how adorable and heall'
tiful she was and how he loved her.
Cherry listened happily, and for a
little while the old sense of pride and
achievement came back-she vns mar
ried ; she was wearing a plain gold
ring! But after a few days thal feel
ing vanished forever and Instead lt
began to seem strange to her that
she lind ever been anything else than
Martin's wife.
For several days she and Martin
laughed Incessantly and praised each
oilier incessantly, while they experi
mented with cooking and ate delicious
gypsy meals.
Hy midwinter Cherry hail settled
down to tho business of life, buying
bacilli and hird und sugar and mutches
Rt the store of the mine, cooking and
cleaning) sweeping, and making beds.
She still kissed Martin good-by overy
morning and met him with an affec
tionate rush ut the door when he came
home, mid they played Five Hundred
evening after evening lifter dinner,
quarreling for points und laughing ut
each other, while rain sluiced down on
the porch. Hut sometimes she won
dered hew lt lind nil conn? about, won
dered what had become of the violent
emotions that had picked her out of
thu valley hume and established ber :
her?', in this strange place, with tills
man she laid never seen n year ugo.
Of these emotions little was loft !
Sb.' still liked Martin, she tobi her- ;
self, ami she still told him thal she j
loved him. Hut she knew sh? did not ,
love Iiiiii, nial in such an association j
as theirs Herc can he no liking. Her !
thoughts rarely rested on him; she ?
was either thinking of Hie prunes (bat \
were soaking, the firewood that was I
running low, the towels that a wet
breeze wns blowing on the Hue; or
she was far away, drifting In vague
realms where feelings entirely strange
to this bare little mining camp and
this hungry, busy, commonplace man,
held sway.
The liest time that she quarreled
with Martin she cried for an entire
day, with tho old childish feeling that
somehow her crying muttered, some
how her abandonment would help to !
straighten uiTulrs. The cause nf the
quarrel was a trille; her father had
sent her a Christians check and she
Immediately sent to a San Francisco
shop for a clock that bad taken her
fancy months before
ii rill ' !..
pi* - .lid for lootic,.', althougl h. did :
hq! know ? , ?van t.biindorstriK'k upon ?
d'..--r,,.!. ipili ubi] o ) ' notui ;i,v di? i
severin nays a shadow bung over their
Intercourse, and when the clock came,
ns Inrge as a bunjo, gilded and quaint,
be broke her heart afresh by pretend
ing not to admire lt.
Hut on Christinas eve he was de
Inyed at tho mine and Cherry, smitten
suddenly with the bitterness of having
their first Christmas spoiled In this
way, sat up for him, huddled in her
silk wrapper by the air-tight stove.
She was awakened by feeling herself
lowered tenderly into bed and raised
warm anns to clasp his neck um) they
kissed each other.
Tho next day they laughed at the
clock together, and after that peace
reigned for several weeks. Hut it was
Inevitable that another quarrel should
come und then another; Cherry was
young and Undisciplined, perhaps not
more selllsh than other girls of her
age, but self-centered and unreason
able. She had to learn self-control
and she tutted to control herself. She
had to economize when poverty pos
sessed nelHUT picturesqueness nor In
terest. They were always several
weeks behind In the payment of do
mestic bills, and these recurring re
minder? of money stringency mad
dened ('berry. Sometimes she summed
lt up, with angry tears, reminding him
that she was still wearing her trous
seau dresses, and had no maid, and
never went anywhere- !
Hut she developed steadily. As she
grew skilful In managing ber little
house, she also grew In the art of
managing her husband and herself.
She became clever at avoiding causes
of disagreement ; she listened, nodded,
agreed, with u hoi lim/ heart, and had
the satisfaction of having Martin's
viewpoint veer the next day, or the
nexl hour, lo meet her own secret
conviction. Martin seemed satisfied,
and ?ill their little world accepted her
as a matter nf course. Hut under lt
all cherry knew that something young
j and Irresponsible und eon ll dent in her
had bei n killed. She never llkinl to
think of the valley, of the fogs and the
Spokes of sunlight under the redwood
aisles, of Allx mid the dogs und the
dreamy evenings by the lire. And es
pecially she did not like to think of
that eighteenth birthday, and herself
thrilling und ecstatic because the
Strange young man from Mis. North's
had slured nt her. In her sticky apron,
with so new und disturbing a smile
In his eyes.
Be winter pissed at the mine and
at the brown house under the shoul
der of Tnmnlpnls. Allx still kept ber
bedroom windows open, but the rain
tore In, lind Anne protested ut the en
suing stains on the pantry celling.
Cherry's wedding, once satisfactori
ly over, was a cause of great satisfac
tion to ber sister and cousin. They
bad Stepped huck duly, to give ber
the l'enter of the stage; they had ad
mired and congratulated; had helped
1 ber In all hearty generosity. And now
that she was gone fte j enjoyed their
own lives again and cast over noni 111?
glamor that novelty and distant nev? j
er fall to give. Cherry, mar ie : and .
keeping house and managing ? ft ..
was an object of rotuuntlc Int*.
The girls surmised that Chin,
be making friends; that every? ;
admire her; that Martin wpuUl
rich some day, without doubt.
Chery wrote regularly, uow ami hen
assuring them that she was tin
old Cherry. She described her tlnj
right at the mine, and the lon
of the plant, and the bare big
lng that was the men's boardl...;
Martin's associates brought bei
and ducks, she wrote; she and M li
bad driven three hundred ml leu
superintendent's car; she wu < p/e?
paring for n curd pnrty'.
"Think of little old Che ?rv ul kg
.off on week-end trips with
?nen !" Allx would say proudly.
of Cherry giving a pnrty I" Si.
hap? wo'.id make no comment,
oft?m felt a pang of envy. < ny
seemed to have everything.
Suddenly, without warning,
was a newcomer in the circle, a
beaded brown-hnlred little mun '?? . vn
aa Justin Little,
Ile lind been Introduced ot SOr
ty to Anne and Allx; be call?
was presently taking Anne rn
turo. Anne now began to !
him und sn j that he was "too
ItlotlS," but she did not allow ni ?un
else to say so. On the contrai
told Alix at various timei. tin
mellier had been one of the Ol I
land retries, ai d Iiis great-grit i
was mentioned in a honk b
ter Scott, and that one hud to
the man. even if one didn't che
marry him.
"Marry him !" Allx lind .
simple umti'/.ement. Marry bin
was nil this sudden chai e
household when a man couh : o
appear than some girl beij ii
of marriage? Stupefied, Allx w
the affair progress.
"I don't Imagine lt's soi lon? 1
falber said on an April walk,
"I Don't imagine lt's ? :." He.*
Father Said on an A| Ik,
tramping beside them, w ?od
but silent.
"My dear father," the u ?di
"Have you listened to them? They've
been contending for weeks that they
were just remarkably good friends
that's why she culls him Frenny I"
"Ah-I see!" the doctor said mildly,
us Peter's wild laugh hurst forth.
"Hut now," Allx pursued, "she's told t
him that us she cannot be what he
wishes, they had better not meet!"
"1'oor Anne I" the old doctor com- !
men ted.
"Poor nothing! She's having the!
time of her lifo," her cousin said un
feelingly. "She told me today that
Bho was afraid that she had checked
one of the most brilliant careers nt
the har."
"I had no Idea of all this !" the doc
tor confessed, amazed. "I've seen tho
young man-noticed him about. Well i
-well-well ! Anne, too."
In .Mme came tho blissful hour In !
which Anne, all blushes and smiles,
could come to her uncle with a dilti- j
ful message from the respectfully |
adoring Justin. Their friendship, said
Anne, bad ripened Into something '
"Justin wants to have a frank talk
with you, uncle," Anne said, "and
of course I'm not to go until you are
sure you cnn spare tue and unless you
feel that you cnn trust him utterly!"
Anne's engagement cups were '
ranged on tho table where Cherry's
had ?tooti, and where Cherry bod
talked of a coffee-colored rajah silk
Anne discussed the merits of a "smart
hut handsome blue tallonaade."
The wedding was to he in Septem
ber, not quito ii year after Cherry's
wedding. Alix wrote ber sister pages
about lt, always ending willi the em
phatic declaration that Cherry must
come down for the wedding.
Cherry wtts homesick, She dreamed
continually of the cool, high valley,
the scented aisles of the deep forest,
tho mountain rearing its rough sum
mit to the pale blue of summer skies. 1
June passed; July passed; lt was
hot at tho "Kinmy Younger." August
came In oil a furnace breath; Cherry
felt headachy, languid and half sick
all the time. Martin had said that
he could not possibly get away, even ,
for the week of Anne's wedding, but
Cherry began to wonder If he would
let her go alone. !
"If he doesn't. I shall he sick I" she 1
(Continued on Next Page)
H Great JMrigtble in Europe--Forty?
Three Lost in Mid-Air Explosion.
Hull, England, Aug. 24.-Sixteen
meera and men. of tho United States
iavy and 27 officers and men of the
Irilish navy met death to-day in the
ollapse of the great dirigible ZR-2
-vcr the city of Hull Only one of the
vmerlcans on board the ill-fated '
raft escaped, as far as could be as- ?
ortained at midnight to-night.
Only five men of the 49 who were'
-baking the trip in tho dirigible prior I
0 the vessel being turned over to
he United States navy aro known to
tave boen saved. The British losses
ncludo the famous air veteran, Brig, j
Jen. E.Al. Maitland, and all the other '
?filcc irs on board except Lieut. Wann, j
he commander of tho ZR-2.
Wits on Test Flight.
Starting from Howden Tuesday
norning on a test flight to Pulham,
he big aircraft had been afloat for j
14 hours, at times In bad weather,
md was rotuming to the Pulham
ilrdome at the time of the disaster,
rvhlch constitutes tho moat terrible
)f Its kind in peace times.
The ZR-2, which was a sister ship '
:o the famous R-34, the first dirigi
ble to cross tho Atlantic, was on her'
lnnl test trip prior to being accepted
oy the United Slates navy and taken
icross the Atlantic by an American
zvow especially trained for that pur
pose. She was 606 feet long and was
built to carry a crew of 30. Her speed
was estimated at 70 miles an hour
The American navy was io pay Sii,
00 0.000 for the era fi.
While flying at about 1,000 feet
over Hull spectators saw the ZR-2
seemingly huckle amidships and
plunge downward over the cit> and
into the Humber river. One theory
of the cause of the disaster is that
while the ship's rudders were being,
tested Hie giant craft took a sharp
turn, which caused her framework to
buckle, and that the explosion of a
gasoline tank completed the tragedy j
of tho air. "flie actual cause, how
ever, may never be known. A rumor
had been afloat for some days that,
the ZR-2 was structurally weak, but
this was stoutly denied by all in au
Tens of thousands of spectators
saw several men climb outside the (
hoUnnn ?ind drop from the falling |
turn's, whioO w?.- enveloped iv ?uioko.
others Jumped inj.r thc (lumber
i djtted erat*. o.nuo nvj i i.ho ?
'rr. ? .'he ?frtgibt? fcC.-tteY, The
wi-c.-.ui/: i ?vi the water was ^urn
ing, and there was slight chance for.
any of the men caught inside to es
cape. I
Tugs immediately put out into the
stream ?ind brought ashore survivors,
who were taken in ambulances io !
hospitals. Among these wes the j
American quartermaster, X. Q. Wal
ker, 8U tiering from severe burns.!
Lieut. Little also was rescued from
the debris alive, bul .succumbed :o
his injuries on reaching the infirm
A rescue tug pulled another Ameri
can out of the water. He was dead.,
inside of his coat was the name ,
"Commander Maxfield."
American Survivor Tells Story.
Howden, Eng., Aug.2."i.-Norman,
Walker, sole American survivor of j
he wrecked airship ZR-2, to-day gave |
tho first circumstantial account of I
the disaster which late yesterday de-i
stroyed tho great dirigible and every j
American member of tho crew ont
board except himself.
Walker was seen at the Hawdon
airdrome, near Hull, where ho has
just beim brought after tho terrible
experience through which he passed
unscathed. He comes from Com
merce. Texas, and was a rigger on
the ill-fated airship, ile is of boyish
appearance, 20 years old, and of wiry;
build. He said:
"We were all in the highest spirits'
when we left Howden on the trial
flight. We sai'led over the North Sea
first and then started down the north
coast lo Culham. A thick fog dove!
Name "Bayer" on Genuin?
Take Aspirin only tts told in each ;
package of genuine Layer Tablets of
Aspirin. Then you will be following
the directions and dosage worked out
by physicians during 21 yea r.s. and
provod safo by millions, Take no
Chances willi substitutes. If you seo
the bayer ('ross on tablets, you can
take them without fear for colds,
headache, neuralgia, rheumatism,
earache, toothache, lumbago and for
pain. Handy tin boxes of twelve tab
lots cost few cents. Druggists also
sell larger packages. Aspirin ls tho
irado mark of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoacctlcncldestor of sallcyllcncid.
oped, so lt was found impossible td]
lund at Fulham. In fact, the fog was
so dense that we were more or less
lost, although we knew the general ?
locality." !
"We were flying at a height of
about 3,50a feet, with the wireless
keeping touch with both Howden and
Pulham. Tho Bhip was behaving in
a magnificent manner, and there was
not a sign of weakness anywhere.
"We drove out over the sea again1
and as the fog continued bad we flew
along the coast until Wednesday af
ternoon, when we sighted land at
Hull. We then flew across to How
den, where it was decided to land at
6.30 p. m., so we sailed over Hull j
again. We encircled Hull twice, and
the speod trial was completed with
out a hitch.
"A test of the ship's control then
began. I was at the lower rudder,
proceeding back to ;hc tail, and had
Just reached the cockpit when there
was a tremendous crash. The gird
ers amidships broke and the ship
split in halves.
"Roth the tail and the nose im
mediately pointed downward and th-;
halves started to descend toward the
Hu tuber.
"1 cannot begin to describe my
sensation, but I thought my time had
come. I made, a rush for the tail ro
get a parachute, but I found two of
my English comrades, Harry Bate
man and Walter Potter, were already
there. I knew Hiere was only one
chute there for the i h rec of us. Bate
man had the chute and jumped, bul
if fouled, and he hung lo the tail of
tho dirigible.
"Both Potter and l started, to run
forward for oilier parachutes, bul
just as I got In thc kool there came
an explosion of either a petrol tank
or hydrogen, and Hames immediately
liegan to sweep the forward part of
our Half of tho ship.
"What was happening to our com
rades in other parts of tho dirigible
1 do not know. Most of tho officers
and crew were amidships, either be
ing seated or lying in their blinka,
when the girder broke. At least one
man diopped through th?
by tho break. Possibly
but probably most of then
ward when the airship's '
"I ran back, to the tail to get away
from tho lire in the bag. Bateman,
Potter and T got -into tho cockpit.
ly this ll .' pas w?fl becoming
depletnd and the -hip v iltoon
rtowi rapidly. TU'' Ktfv/it/d h: U b;e'
lit.. .. fj' bi .MC4?, u:% '.-.1 ?- i KV-v ?'.,'? .Ii? i*."
Wo i-oit]<h( t nf..< . parachute Ililli,
ns wo were iou io??, oui} :i 1 I
dred feet up.
"I saw we wero going to land in
the water, so 1 climbed on the fabric
forward of the tail cup. I could not
tell how fast we were fi
when 1 thought we were
strike I jumped.
"I was surprised to lin
striking the bottom. I h
in four feet of water near shore. Both
my comrades stuck to the ship and
continued to cling to ber as she
struck. 1 managed to scramble onto
the wreckage, and the three of us
were picked up by a tug."
Halves Landed Nearly .Milo Apart.
Some spectators assert that the
airship began (o huckle before any
Haine or explosion was seen or heard.
Tlie broken halves of Hie ZR-2 reach
ed the waler nearly a .mile apart. The
general opinion of the public of Hull
ls that the commander of the airship
accomplished a remarkable feat of
bravery in diverting the descent of
the vessel so that it fell into the wa
ter instead of in the crowded streets.
Ono Carolinian Lost.
Keviscd lists of the dead contain
the name of Lloyd 10. Crowell, of
Charleston, S. C. One man from
North Carolina also was killed, he
being .Maurice Lay, of Greensboro.
To Cure n Cold in One Day
stop* thc Cough and Headache and works off the
Cold. E. W. GROVE'S signature on each box. 30c.
Negro Kills Wile with Shotgun.
York, s. C., Aug. 24.-Sadie Hen
derson, negress, 25 years of age, was
shot, and killed by lier husband) Krod
Henderson, near here this morning.
A load of bird shot, fired al close
range. Look effect in (he woman's
side, penetrating the heart and lungs
and causing instant death. Hender
son made no effort lo get away anil
was committed to jail. Thc killing is
said to llave been the result of a
quarrel bot ween Henderson and his
wife, in which she had threatened t'?
leave him. Henderson bore a bad
reputation among both whites and
negroes in tito Bethel section, and
much indignation has been aroused
by the killing.
Piles Cured In 6 to 14 Days
Druggists refund money li PAZO OINTMENT falls
to euro Itching, Mind, Mecdlng or Protruding Piles.
Instnntly relieves Itching Piles, and you can get
restful sleep ofter tho first application. Price f>rt>
Although we wero still legally al
war with Germany and Austria in
?Inly, during two days in that month
?i single New York .Judge admitted lo
American citizenship over ?',00 Ger
mans and 200 Austrians.
MAICES * pr*llN STATfe?t??T
Concoj nipt: gale .nul Distribution of
Improved K?.rm Machinery.
. "Never before has the Inter-de
pender."? o? tho country and city-of
agriculture and Industry-been so
forcefully emphasized as during tho
past few months," declares Arthur
Brown, local dealer for the Samson
power farming machinery.
"The present economic condition,
resulting from post-war deflation,
proves conclusively that tho farmer
is Just as dependent upon the city aa
the city is dependent upon the far
mer. In (he highly specialized sys
tem of American civilization no one
class or group can prosper independ
ently of the other groups.
"When the farmer refuses to buy,
or ls unable to buy, factories close
down, working mon aro thrown out
of employment, the consumption of
feed drops off, the prices of farm
products drop lower and lower, the
banks refuse to lend money and call
in their outstanding loans, and busi
ness is at a standstill.
"This is more than a theory. Last
fall in a small manufacturing town
in (ho Middle West a factory was
compelled io close because of lack
of demand for its . netti any
men were thrown < il ol and
thc consumption ot i ?
town alone'dropped oil , . ,
month. When people are ott work
they simply cannot buy abu mit'
of tho fanners' produce, and th
nancinl predicament of tho agricultu
ral communities is further aggra
va ted.
'"Tho fanner is dependent upon tho
city worker to buy what he raises;
tho manufacturer is largely depend
ent upon the agricultural communi
ties to buy what he iiinlteji-and if
his goods are not sold his employees
aro'thrown out of work, and their
buying power is crippled, which',Im
mediately affects the salo o? farm
produce; the banks 'tighten up,' and
the condition becomes worse than
3 have an endless circle
tcies-which explains our
ness depression,
ow every onq wants busl
len up,' but most of us
wait for the other fellow t;o make the
first move.
"Mind you, I, am not saying that
the fault is with the farmer, or the
ma nu fa lurer, bi tho ban'c. o th?y
dealer, er ij\lf\ ne; ono fciijsS ti'*
C'VOi'dw I.!*1', ri ii<vi~,(Vei > .vt./;, },>?.* .
I ni--A/id if uvory ono \ ;;? lo hin
Cti.il without waiting tu *<;...
what (be other fellow is going to do,
tho problem will soon solve itself.
"Tho farmer should buy what he
needs-that is nothing more than
use-because if a man
i a thing be pays for it
iel h buys lt or not.
is applied to so basic an
agriculture, should bo
stretched to the limit.
"Tho manufacturer should do
everything within bis power to keep
the wheels of industry moving, oven
though it may bo necessary to oper
ate ai a loss. By doing so be is keep
ing (ho city man employed, thereby
insuring his purchasing power and
safeguarding the future of the man
ufacturer's own interests.
"Of course, when you come right
down to it, few of us aro really phil
anthropists al heart. We Americans,
of the great middle class-including
farmers and implement dealers-aro
more interested in our little problems
than in tho mader of '.saving tho
"But it isn't a question of philan
thropy. lt's a question of doing a
(hing because lt will pay-a question
of constructive selfishness-and I'm
not trying lo 'pass tho buck' to (ito
other fellow. Hight now 1 am lining
up my little business in accordance
with this prescription. 1 am going to
sell farm operating equipment for
considerably less than (ho manufac
turing costs, with terms thal take
into consideration (ho financial con
dition of the fanners of this com
munity, But, of course, that's a sub
ject for the advertising pages instead
of the news columns of your paper."
Don't sicken or salivate yourself
or paralyze your sensitive liver by
taking calomel, which is quicksilver.
Your dealer solis each bottle of pleas
ant, harmless "Dodson's Liver Tone"
under an ironclad, money-back guar
anteo Hint it regulates the liver,
stomach and bowels bettor than cal
omel, without making you sick-15
million bottles sold.-ndv.
Ponce Treaty with Germany Signed.
Berlin, Germany, Aug. 25.-Tho
treaty of ponce botweon Germany and
(bo United States was signed boro nt
6 o'clock Ibis evening.
American women in Tokio, Japan,
have refused to accept tho honor of
hoing allowed to become members of
tho American Association in Tokio.

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