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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, December 27, 1922, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026912/1922-12-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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On Public Institutions In Oconeo
Chain Gang, Poor House, Jail.
The following,reports to tho State
Board of Public Welfaro bavo boen
recolvod by Tho Courier, hoing dupli
cates of tho reports bled by tb,e as
sistant secretary with tho State au
thorities in welfare work:
Tile OConce County Chain Gang
is now being discontinued for lack of
funds. (The examination was made
about tho time this stop was being
considered in tho fuco of no funds,
but this has since been rondered un
necessary by supplying funds to en
able continuance of operations until
ibo brat of the year 102:3.) Tho
equipment is nhovc tho average In
South Carolina, and is well cared for
hy \V. C. Kelley, foreman, and his
Tho camp shows some improve
ment, over last year, the preparation
of tho food and tho attitude of the
foreman being commendahle.
The kitchen needs screening. Tho
camp should bo located nearor tho
water supply.
Chain ("aug Score Card.
Poss!- Ac
blo. tua!.
25 21
105 81
50 48
15 15
5 5
65 3:1
3 0 2 5
70 62
60 30
5 0 50
25 5
10 S
10 9
80 64
1 5 1 5
10 10
5 5
30 25
5 0 -i I
3 0 6
.10 6
7 5 G 5
150 123
2 5 1 3
Total score. 1000 759
Ocouco County Almshouse.
1'nder tho supervision of W. R.
Cobb the Oconeo county almshouse
Inmates and property aro well eared
for. A good winter garden and a
good herd of milk cows insures a ra
tion for tho inmates, varied and suf
ficient. Tho attitude of the Supervi
sor and tho superintendent toward
tho inmates ls commendable. Some
repair work is needed on the cot
tages, barns and fences.
Almshouse Score Card.
Possl- Ac
blo. tual.
Suitable location. 25 20
Adcq. Supt.'s quarters. . 25 25
Eire hazard. 50 19
Sunlight, ventilation ... 50 28
Housing facili ties .... VS S i 00
Sa ?In rj fiicillt jos . 25 y
!!.,.'.;!?. of inmates .... 75 73
Inmates' quieter's . . t'PO 07
Food ri lui food Ut g . . .' ?j O.*.
(iccupiMlop, recreation j., 3,0 15
Special care ot sick .... 40 30
Records. 20 20
Disposal of refuse .. .. 30 15
General conditions .... 80 27
Equipment ?fe supplies.. SO 63
Repairs. 10 30
Administration and staff 80 :>0
Medical .service.40 15
General supervision ... 10 10
Total almshouse score. . 1000 727
Oconeo County Jail.
Practically tho same unsatisfac
tory conditions are found at Oconee
county jail this year as they wero
last year. This jail is far from what
lt should bo. Tho Sheriff (W. M. Al
exander) says ho has asked for re
pairs and equipment, but is not given
any assistance, and he doesn't know
what to do. However that may ho, he
does not. use advantageously or pro
tect that equipment which he has;
the jail runs Itself on tho Inside;
there is no "boss." Tho whites and
blacks aro allowed to run together
contrary to law; a kangaroo court
exists, which is against tho law; most
of tho bedding was found to be in a
filthy condition nnd giving off bad
odors; and two prisoners, one white
and ono negro, with venereal dis
eases wen? living with tho other pris
oners when n vacant, room was avail
able for their isolation. A number
of pr ison (>rs had no hunks or cols
and had to sleep on tho floor.
Aboul nf tien of these prisoners
wine walting to he taken to the chain
gang or penitentiary. When they de
part, a good opportunity will present
Itself for the sheriff to . clean up"
tho Jail If ho will.
Tho food is fair, hut should be hei
fer at 75c. per day.
Oconeo Jail Score Card.
l'ossi- Ac
hie, tnal.
Separate and adequate
Jailers' quarters .... 10 S
Security of jail. 1 'i 1
Ciro hazard. 50 35
Ventilation. 50 30
Facilities for classifica
tion . 100 6 0
Sanitary facilities .. .. ILM) 66
Coll facilities & type.. GO 15
Jailer's miscellaneous du
ties . 15 15
Records of prisoners . . . :i0 2 2
Condition in prisoners'
(| natters. 100 4 9
P 1 ii II t and equipment
ready for use. 10 10
Full uso of classification
facilities. 3 0 0
Personal hygiene of pris
oners . fi 0 2 0
Xo fees given. 10 0
Prisoner's' food & feeding CO 50
Discipline & occupation
of prisoners. 25 10
Jail equipment and re
pair . HO 6:5
Medien] service, for pris
oners . 10 40
Sufficient staff. 10 8
Adequate salary for staff 10 . 9
Complete Jail score . .1 000 514
Ellison Capers,
Assistant Secrotary,
Guards' quarters.
Convicts' quarters ..
Sheltering of ?stock ....
Medical attention.
Record of convicts . .
Convicts' food & feeding
in p. c. off good conduct
Camp ?rounds.
Guards' quarters.
Convicts' quarters . .
Kitchen & equipment...
Stock .
Wnter supply.
Sewerage disposal . .
Disposal of manure ....
Disposal kitchen refuse .
Personal hygiene.
Records .
? 1 * i
Supt. Hand Makes Comparisons Ho>
tween Oity and Rural Seliools.
(Columbia Slate.)
Superintendent W. H. Hand, of tbo
Columbia city schools, in a. discus-!
sion of "The Longer School Day,"
lias tho following to say:
Ono, Aesop, tolls us of a cortain ,
fox that gravoly advised all of his
friends in convention to have their I
tails cut off because of tho alleged in-?
convettienco and danger which said
tails entailed upon their possessors.
Somewhat likewise city folk and oity
teachers aro givon to commiserating
and patronizing the rural schools.
Now the rural schools need a great
deal of attention and improvement,
but there aro rural schools and rural
schools. Many of thom have good
school houses, good teachers and rea
sonably long terms. In rural schools
of this class aro to be found somo of
the best prepared pupils in the land.
They know much from studying
books and they know much from tho
Studying of things around them, and
ono of the agencies which have con
tributed to their advancement has
been thoir school day of scnsiblo
length-not from sun to sun, but
from $.30 in the morning to 3.30 Itt
tho afternoon. In these schools tho
supervision of tho children's study
has not been ideal, but there were
sot apart regular periods for study
under tho oyo and direction of the
teacher. The children of these schools
Carry their lunches and oat them,
though not warm, at a sensible hour
in the day. Then, during the longer
recess periods, the teachers are tho
companions of the children to a de
gree rarely reached by the city teach
ers with city children.
Does Its Work Deliberately.
After all, is it not possible for our
highly organized city schools to i~arn
something from the better rural
schools? Tho rural school opens Its
daily session early, runs through Its
schedule deliberately, intersperses
recitations with study and relaxation,
provides a time for a needed lunch,
does Its school work chlofly at school
and ls through. In contrast, the city
school opens its daily session late,
runs through Its dally schedule like
an express train, almost every minute
of the teacher's time is assigned to
recitations, the teacher and her pu
pils meet only In the classroom, the
school closes early and-the children
go home to be taught by their moth
ers, because the teacher has had lit
tle or no timo to give assistance
where it wns needed and when it was
needed. The close of the school day
finds the teacher moro or less fa
tigued, she carries home with her an
armful of written exorcises, many of
which should never have been writ
ten; sho is hungry and oppressed.
Ravenously or languidly she eats af
ter her fast, then she sits down to
read and correct that armful of ex
ercises. It ls such moments thai she
fpeis thst her work herd and thal
j abo ls underpaid.
{ HOW ii lt VVltb her pupils? Ai tllO
close ot the school day they snatch
\ ap a few books, nish home as hungry
i young bears ?i gulp down their
lund, rush out to play or to the mov
ies or for a Joy ride, stay out until
darr or later, rush in to eat again,
sit down in the noise and confusion
of tho family fireside to go through
tho form of studying for a period,
then fall asleep with lessons un
learned. Day after day this routine
is gone through in tho name of edu
cation and being educated. What a
ludicrous performance! Any busi
ness enterprise or industrial plant
that would undertake to run on such
a schedule would bo in the hands of
a receiver ia short order, and Its
managers would be objects of ridi
In tho Industrial world wo h.'ivo
left behind us the twelve-hour work
day and ten-hour day, and many of
us are trying lo reduce tho eight
hour work day. All this is in the
world of machinery in which ono ma
chine does tho work of ten men, L'O
men, BO men. in tho Intellectual
world things aro a little different.
There is yet no patent process where
by a group of children may be edu
cated by al tending school a few hours
a day. five days a week, .''>(> weeks in
the year for six or seven years-tho
time at which the majority of Amer
ican children leave school, lt takes
time for the human mind lo grow and
for human charactor to be developed.
There is yet no royal road to learn
Advantages of Long School Day.
The advantages of a longer school
day with a lunch period at school
would be:
Tho teachers without neglecting
tho recitations would have more time
lo teach tho children and to direct
the children In how to study.
The teacher would be able to re
lieve herself and her pupils of-some
of the drudgery of written exercises.
Hundreds of those exercises are call
ed for simply boca uso the teacher has
no other way to reach all her pupils
in tho course of the short school day.
The children would have the ad
vantage of being drilled in their
study, and of getting tho prophr as
sistance and instructions when lt is
needed. Children need to bo taught
how to study.
The parents would bo relieved at
"Pape's Diapepsin" Corrects
Sour, Upset Stomachs
at Once
. ?????????<?,,??>?????>,>>,?????>??????,???*?>????>
"I'ape's Diapopsip" ls the quickest,
surest relief for indigestion, gases,
flatulence, heartburn, sourness, fer
mentation or stomach distress caus
ed by acidity. A few ta blots gkvo al
most immediate stomach relief. Cor
rect your stomach and digestion now
for a few cents. Druggists soil mil
lions of packagos.-adv,
least in a measuro, of having to keop
school every afternoon or night to
do the work which the teacher was
employed t? do; The average home
ls not a suitable place for study, nor
the habits of the average homo con
ducive to study, i
Homo study would not' be done
away with In the middle and higher
grades of tho school, but th- neces
sity for home study would bo mater
ially lessened.. In the elementary
grades h Dine study would be practi
cally eliminated. *
Study, recitation, relaxation and
play would bo bettor ditsrlbnted.
Tho health of both teacher and
children would bo improved by hav
ing a midday lunch, Lunche! ? h ou ld
be served at school In a sanitary
lunch room. The children co iii buy
a cheap warm lunch, or bring their
lunch from homo and oat lt in the
lunch rop?L One of tho curb its par
adoxes to ho observed in Schools ts
this: We tench health and > gieno,
then proceed to violate our I aching
tn our habits.
Finally, thousands of home - in our
land ought to hall with ?th light a
longer school day to a, i ! om in
keeping their children off thc streets
and out of lanes and alleys ns many
hours ns possible. Tho hour In tho
afternoon in somo back ali' or on
some sido street or In sonic pl ter un
supervised placo may poison and de
stroy the morning's work of (he heit
teaching of tho best teacher ; nd thc
best mother in tho land. ,:> roo ver.
if the truth must be told, hundreds
of childron aro being better trained
[nt right and righteousness, In truth
fulness, In obedience, in ?pod man
ners, and in other civic y lr tu os than
they are being taught Iii tip If 1 vn
homes- and this statement does hot
apply exclusively ,lo what s i. peo
ple are pleased to call tin lower
classes of society.
rho Quinine That Does Not A'foci tits 1 Mad
Ilccnuae ot Its tonio mid lnxntlvo e((< I,ANIA?
TIVK 1IKOMO QUININ7? la bett?-: lh.Hi ... > . uy
Quinine ?ind does not cause BcrvOii nor
ringing in head. Remember thu tiitl ram'
look ior the signature ol U. V Ott' . wc
Founders' Day Jan, nth, WW tc a
Great liny at thc University.
Tho main address on ?o undo rs'
Day, which will be c?l?br?t Jan,
11th, 1023, in Columbia, will bo de
livered by Hon. J. J. Mc?wain. H< p
resentative in Congress from I'm Ith
Congressional District, who i > < c
cepted tho invitation to rel o for
the occasion to his alma ma or, In
1S07 ho was graduated with ighest
distinction from tho South Carolina
College, where his score .< a ul at
was marked by energy, pori .nee
amid adverse material ?ircu.pl tances,
fearless leadership and pej.fcxellanoe,
and high scholastic attfr:;\m ls in
tho Clarlosopbic Society ho b in his
foronsic training in oratory il de
bate, winning tho college high hon
ors, which wero an earnest ol bis
later achievement in polijtj ul ser
Millson M Hm i t h. of .. )?
Pas been elected hy ..".he sm
dei 1 body Its speaker ?ov ?'*??Ud
ers' Day, Mr. Smith, vue is from
Walhalla, is ; member i f tho V M.C,
A. Council Cabinet, a successful de
bater in inter-collegiate contests, a
member of tho Senior Honor Club
selected by tho faculty, and winner
in his sophomore year of first place
lu tho South Carolina Inter-collegi
ate Oratorical Association in 1921?.
As student manager he Is in charge
of '.he steward's hall. His many
friends feel that the choice is a happy
ono and that he will bo a worthy
representative of the studonts on
l'onnders' Day.
Rainfall and Temperature.
Below ls a record of meteorological
observations taken by H. W. Brandt,
co-pperatlvo observer of tho Weather
Bureau of the U. S. Department of
Agriculture, during the week ending
December 17, 19 22, at 7 p. nt". (Tho
Instrumental readings are from gov
ernment standard instruments ex
posed In tho manner recommended
by the chief of tho Weather Bureau):
Character of
Dec. 11-Cloudy .
Dec. 12-Cloudy .
Doc. 13-inly cldy
Dec. 14- Cloudy .
Mee. 1 ."> Cloudy .
Dec. IC-Cloudy .
flee. 17-Cloudy .
Dec. 1 7-Cloudy .
Total rainfall . .
The Battery Park Hotel hfl Replaced
by a Modern Struct uro.
A dispatch from Asheville, 'N. C.,
Asheville's hotel facilities will ho
enhanced by tho erection of the mil
lion-dollar (Jeorgo Vanderbilt and tho
opening of tho Kenilworth Inn next
February. Tho Battery Park, which
has boen an Asheville landmark for
nearly half a century,will he replaced
by a $fi00,ooo structure by E. w.
Crovo, St. 'Louis capitalist and tho
owner of the fl rovo Park Inn and tho
Manor. Tho hill-one hundred feot
high-on which the Battery Park ls
standing, will he leveled. Tho new
flro-proof structure will contain two
hundred rooms, with a private bath
for each room. Wilbur Bavendorf, a
former Now York hotol man, who
has operated the Battery Park for
the pas! year, will continue as losseo
of tho new hostelry. Construction of
tho building will cominoncc shortly
and upon its completion tho presont
hotel will be demolished.
The Battery Park has been run for
nearly forty years, mid has always
been a popular rendezvous for resort
visitors, in Civil War days Battery
Park hill bristled with cannon de
fending Asheville.
Subscribo for Tho Courier. (Best.)
(The Wonderful
By Christopher G. Hazard
(?. lU22,>Wcatoru NeWBpapor Union.)
TT STOOD lu the corner bf o rather
.*? needy room. It was festooned with
strings of popcorn und cables of cran
berries. Wisps of tissue paper and
tinsel ornaments wero out upon the
branches, and small candles stood
ready to Illuminate the occasion. There
wero many Invisible things upon the
tree, too. The Imaginations of the
children had been as busy as tholr
dreams. Family resources may bo
limited, but there aro no bounds In tho
realms of Santa Claus and hope. In
the magical Christmas timo thc clouds
of poverty are all as gilded and beau
tiful as any sunset can furnish. Any
thing may happen then. Cinderella is
as hopeful as her more favored sis
ters: not an urchin but has an expect
ant eye. So tho Tanner Christmas tree
was as beautiful us a picture and as
full of presents ns a picture could ho.
But, however pictured by fancy and
made of good wishes, the presents wero
all invisible, No one could see what
was In the heads of the dreamers and
tho hearts of tho anxious but needy
providers. For weeks tho mill had
been closed, and now the family pock
etbook was about empty. Father Tan
ner looked at the tree, could not see
a gift on lt, and shook his head. Moth
er Tanner was Inclined to make the
best of lt.
Yes, the tree was one of the family.
It had been the tree of last year's
Christmas and the tree of the year be
fore that. It was a tree that kept Its
evergreen habit and (hat did not seem
to grow old. It was like a living tree,
made to bring forth Its fruit every
year. It had been so good to them that
they had named lt Bounty. And now
lt stood there In the (lark, all dressed
up, but with nothing but blossoms,
without any fruit. It could see the
hurrying children running to their
morning disappointment. It could
hear their cries of surprise and
Chagrin, Silly Sam, more needy of
amusement than the others,, would look
In vain for his expected go-enrt ; Suo
would miss the two dress patterns for
her big doll, her new hat and high
chair for her little doll; Hill Tanner
woilld not get hi? skates; Dick would
still need ? sled, it was anything hut
a j.ann y live.
lint li w ' wonderful tree, rt had
>i power ol milking Itself felt all over
u neighboiiio.nl. ;L could ?unmion ? li
ta Claus hy a kind of wireless message
that went through walls and every
thing, lt reached ns far as tho folks
who were having a Christinas evo
party two blocks away and marie them
think of Mr. Folsom's nilli boss and
Mrs. Folsom's laundry woman. They
had been wishing for some new fun
for their party that day and now lt
came Into their heads to go over and
be Santa for the Tanners. So the tree
drew a very silent but very busy com
pany to the Tunnel's' back door.
As the children bad left directions
for Santa on the table It was easy to
find out what the tree was expected to
do, so, presently, It did lt. There was
more, too, than orders for the wanted
things; thofroerrymnkcrs had brought
with them enough to satisfy any rea
sonable tree ; there were picture books,
picture puzzles, gomes, a scissors
grinder that could make the sparks
fly, a train of cars that could go, a doll
that couid say "mama," and candy
enough to go round. For Father and
Mother Tanner there was a pocketbook I
With gold In lt, and a note of good
cheer that was better than tho gold. |
So the'wonderful tree spent the rest i
of the night In trembling Joy. It could
not sleep for thinking of the friendly
love that had provided such a happy
morning to come. And when the first
of tho morning light brought nil the
Tanners downstairs tho tree fairly
Shook with pleasure, amid the wonder
and the glee of that Christmas day.
As for tho servants of Santa Claus,
they had never had such a merry
Christmas before. Their hearts were
so warm that they did not mind tho ;
frost. Thoy sang over the pleasure of
giving pleasure and relief. They said
they knew that Santa Claus lind to live
up .North so that he could cool off after
his warm Interest In the happiness of |
others. They addressed bim In verses |
that must have mudo him Jollier than ?
ever, calling him :
Thorn IH a man who lives up north
AU <iad in robes ?and fur?,
And every year ho sallies forth
AH lovo his going spurs.
Ho mitigates tho winter's cold
That otherwise would freeze,
And keeps himself from growing old
Hy tending Christmas trees.
Tho children for his coining walt,
So do the old folks loo;
Unhappiness goes ont tho gat?
When Santa comes to you.
And their own presents never seemed
BO. Iorgo omi good before.
Ask anyone you know
which is the highest
quality baking powder
and almost invariably
they will tell you ROYAL.
"My cakes are 100% better
.ince I bought that can of
Royal," writes one delighted
user, and * every where
among your friends, neigh
bors, relatives-^** *wUl
hear similar commendations.
Royal Contains No Alum
Leaves No Bitter Taste
IN THE days before prohib?- ,
tlon, an old, southern narky *
0 was wont to eelebrate Christ- ;
* inns with a quiet and solitary *
\ bottle of liquor. Upon one oe- t
* caslon he was going home with *.
s his prize under his arm, when t
* bo stumbled on the curbstone. J
t The bottle slipped, fell and t
J broke, spilling tho contents all t
t over the pavement, ?
* The old darky regarded tho J
1 catastrophe with gentle mourn- *
J fulness. \
0 "Dore, now," he murmured, * ?
t "Christmas come un' gone!" '
Natives Still Cling to Old Customs and
Songs; Day Is One of Great
|tICII a strong-winged thing j
Is Christmas Cheer that It
has betaken Itself even to
that Isolated Island of tho !
far north, where the short
est day is four hours long, nnd where
nt Christmas time the sun docs not
rise above the horizon for a week.
Christmas ls n great day with the
people of leeland and they'still cling I
to all their old customs and songs and
'the day to them ls one of great hap- j
One of their favorite old songs is
Ulled with simplicity that '? touching!
and vet gives a gi Imp so of fl plillos-1
oppy of life thai i^ pretty fin? :
When i go srood and thtnli Aright
At penco with man, i< ...TUM) to ??od.
Thou lookst on ;>><: with ?y*?j of tiff til.
Tasting now Joya In joy's nbodu.
For little children
in a flat,
Drawbacks aro |
For how can San
ta with his
Crawl through
a radiator'
To Remove Chewing Gum.
Wet tho material well around
the gum with kerosene and rub
lightly. This will promptly remove the
gum. Then wash ns usual. (
Colds Causo Orlp and Influenza
LAXATIVE DR0MO QUININE Tablets remove the
cause. There is only ono "Bromo Quinine." E. W.
GROVE'S signature on tho box. SOc.
No Argument There.
(Boston Transcript.)
<PIvo-yenr-old lOlslo was exception
ally trying ono aftornoon and had
boon reproved timo after time. At
last hor mother exclaimed, "I .should
think you'd get tired hearing me talk
to you so much!"
In most decided tones tho child ro
plled, "Woll, mothor, I do."
"Dodson's Liver Tone" Strai
Salivating, Dangerous Cal
You-Don't Lose a Day's
I discovered a vogotahlo compound
that does tho work of dangerous,
sickening calomel, and I want
every reader of this paper to
buy a bottlo for a few cents,
and if it doosn't straighten you
up better and quicker, than sali
vating cnlomol, just go back to tho
Store and get your monoy back.
I guaran too that one spoonful of
Dodson's Liver Tone will put your
sluggish liver to work and clean your
'.hlrty foot of bowels of the sour bile
and constipation poison which ls
clogging your system nnd making
you fool miserahlo
I guarantee that ono spoonful of
this harmless liquid livor modicino
Favors Fifty Million Dollar ?sWO ot
Bonds for State Highways^
._ 4
Tho Charleston News and Courier's
report of tho State Good Roads Con
ference contained tho following sum
mary of li. D. Jennings' statemont of
Iiis views on the proposition:
L. p. Jennings, of Sumter, thought
that it would not ho wise to start with
a bond issue of less than fifty million
dollars, and that tho Statp plan
should bo such that every county
seat in South Carolina would bo con
nected with a hard surfaced system
of roads. He thought that lhere
should bo a careful survey of the en
tire State, showing just where tho
roads are to bo built, the material
from which they are to he construct
ed, and tba*, oac'i county bo paid for
work already done by lt in tho Slate
system, based on the price of tho
work at tho flotation of tho bond
issue. /
Mr. Jennings said that a hard-sur
faced system of roads would save the
peoplo untold millions of dollars In
each year, and tho issue could soon
be paid for. Me said that the auto
mobiles of tho State consume $)7.
000,000 worth of gasoline each year;
that approximately $5" 000,0.,"
paid every two years for now
and that the wear and teat
each year aggregates *10
Estimating that the gu soli
sumption would be reduced o
and that tho lifo of a cur 1
increased from two years
years, and that its wear and teni"
would ho decreased two-thirds hy n
system of bard-surfacod ro. ds, Mr,
Jennings claimed that approximnloiy
? 10,000,000 annually would bc ??veo
to tho IrtO,OOO automobile owners ii
Die Slate, estimating brich car td b?
worth an average o? ? t ,oot> and tho
repair hill on il to ho $100 annually^
Assuming, however, that hard-sur
faced roads connected only tho coun
ty seats, ho said, and that tho auto
mobile owner traveled on them only
one-third of his mileage, then the
saving would bo at least $10,000,000
a year-enough to tako np tho $50,
000,000 bond issue in six years, and
pay the interest.
No Worms In a Healthy Child
All children troubled with Worms havo an un
healthy color, which Indicates poor blood, and asa
rule, thero ls moro or less stomach disturbance.
larly fortwoor thrco weeks will enrich ti; ? blood.
Improve thodl|?estlon, and net asa itenernlStreni?th
eninrf Tonic to tho wholo system. Nature will then
throw off or dispel tho worms,and theChild willbo
tn perfect health. Pleasant to take. GOc per bot tia
Heard tho Kitten Hoi!.
(Everybody's Magazine.)
\ Hobby, aged four, was playing
with lils kitten before tho llroplaco
.when it,began to purr contentedly.
Tho boy's mother was surprised
presently to soe her son grab bis pot
j by tho tail and drag lt across tho car
I pot to tho accompaniment of ngon
? Ized protests from "tho unfortunate
i animal.
I "Hobby!" she crotd reproachfully,
"you must not hurt your kitty."
I "I've got to get him away from this
fire," replied Hobby, excitedly. Ho
?was beginning to boll!"
Subscribo for Tho Courier. (Best.)
ghtens You Up Better Than
lomel and Doesn't Upset
iWork-Read Guarantee
will relieve tho headache biliousness
and coatod tongue, aguo, malaria,
sour stomach or any other dlstross
caused by a torpid livor as quickly as
a doso of vllo, nauseating caolmol;
besides, lt will not ninko you sick or
keep you from a day's work.
Caloniol is poison-it's mercury
it attacks tho bonos, ofton causing
rheumatism, Calomol is dangerous.
lt sickens - while Dodson's I,Ivor
Tono ls safe, pleasant and harinlosa.
Eat anything afterwards, becnuso lt
cannot salivate. Glvo lt to the chil
dren hecauso( lt doosn't upset tho
stomach or. sh'ock tho livor. Take a
spoonful to-night, and wake up fool
ing line and roady for a full ?day's
wo ric.

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