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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, May 28, 1914, Image 6

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-05-28/ed-1/seq-6/

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The Hollow
of Her Hand
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"I can trust myselt now, Mrs. Wran
dall," said Hetty steadily as they hes
itated for an instant before turning
the knob ot the door.
"Then I shall ask you to open the
door," said Sara, drawing back.
Without a word or a look, Hetty
opened the door and permitted the
other to pass out before her. Then
she followed, closing it gently, even
deliberately, but not without a swift
glance over her shoulder into the
depths of the room they were leaving.
ur tne two, aara vvranaau was tne
paler as they went up the broad stair-
Of the two, Sara Wrandall was the
case with Leslie.
The funeral oration by the Rev. Dr.
Maltby dragged on. Among all his
hearers there was but one who be
lieved the things he said of Challis
Wrandall, and she was one of two per
sons who, eo they saying goes, are
the last to And a man out; his mother
and his sister. But In this Instance
the mother was alone. The silent,
attentive guests on the lower floor
lUtened In grim approval: Dr. Maltby
was doing himself proud. Not one but
all ot them knew that Maltby knew.
And yet how soothing he was.
By the end of the week the murder
of Challis Wrandall was forgotten by
all save the police. The Inqueet was
over, the law was baffled, the city was
serenely waiting for its next sensa
tion. No one cared.
Leslie Wrandall went down to the
steamer to see his sister-in-law off for
"Ooodby, Miss Castleton," he said,
ae he shook the hand of the slim
young Englishwoman at parting.
"Take good care of Sara. She needs
a friend, a good friend, now. Keep her
over there until sho has forgotten."
Discussing a Slster-In-Law.
"You remember my sister-in-law,
don't you, Brandy?" was the question
that Leslie Wrandall put to a friend
one afternoon, as they sat drearily In
a window of one of the fashionable up
town clubs, a little more than a year
after the events described In the fore
going chapters. Drearily, I have said,
for the reason that it was Sunday, and
raining at that.
"I met Mrs. Wrandall a few years
ago in Rome," said his companion, re
newing interest in a conversation that
had died some time before of Its own
exhaustion. "She's most attractive. I
saw her but once. I think it was at
Homebody's fete."
"She's returning to New York the
end of- the month," said Leslie. "Been
abroad for over a year. She had a
villa at Nice this winter."
"I remember her quite well. I was
of an age then to be particularly sen
sitive to female loveliness. If I'd been
staying on in Rome, I should have
screwed up the courage, I'm sure, to
have asked her to sit for me."
Brandon Booth was of an old Phila
delphia family: an old and wealthy
family. Both views considered, be was
qualified to walk hand in glove with
the fastidious Wrandalls. Leslie's
mother was charmed with him be
cause she was also the mother of Viv
ian. The fact that he went in for por
trait painting and seemed averse to
subsisting on the generosity of his
father, preferring to live by his tal
ent, in no way operated against him,
so far as Mrs. Wrandall was con
cerned. That was his lookout, not
hers; If he elected to that sort of
thing, all well and good. He could
afford to be eccentric; there remained,
in the perspective he scorned, the bulk
of a huge fortune to offset whatever
idiosyncrasies he might choose to cul
tivate. Some day, in spite ot himself,
she contended serenely, he would be
very, very rich. What could be more
desirable than fame, family and for
tune all heaped together and thrust
upon one exceedingly Interesting and
handsome young man?
He had been the pupil of celebrated
draftsmen and painters in Europe, and
had exhibited a sincerity of purpose
that was surprising, all things con
sidered. The mere fact that he was
not obliged to paint in order to obtain
a living was sufficient cause for won
der among the artists he met and
studied with or under.
His studio in New York was not a
fashionable resting place. It was a
workshop. You could have tea there,
of course, and you were sure to meet
people you knew and liked, but It was
quite as much ot a workshop as any
you could mention. He was not a
dabbler In art, not a mere dauber of
pigments: he was an artist.
Booth was thirty perhaps a year
or two older; tall, dark and good look
ing. The air of the thoroughbred
marked him. He did not affect loose,
flowing cravats and baggy trousers,
nor was he careless about bis finger
nails. He waa simply the ordinary,
every-day sort of chap you would
meet in Fifth avenue during parade
hours, and you would take a second
George Barr
Author of "Graustarkr
"TVuxion Kinetc.
COFYHiaHT-191a- BY
1001c at mm oecause 01 um iau uua
manner but not on account of his
dress. Some of his ancestors came
over ahead of the Mayflower, but he
did not gloat.
Leslie Wrandall was his closest
friend and harsheet critic. It didn't
really matter to Booth what Leslie
said of his paintings: he quite under
stood that he didn't know anything
about them.
"When does Mrs. Wrandall return?"
asked the painter, after a long period
of silence spent in contemplation of
ul dhcu.. " -.- ....-.
the gleaming pavement beyond the
stlith 'a nrttifriar
"That's queer," said Leslie, looking
up. "I was thinking of Sara myself.
She sails next week. I've had a let-
ter asking me to open her house in
n,n.rv. Hr nlflP U ahout two
miles from father's. It hasn't been
opened In two years. Her father built
it fifteen or twenty years ago, and left
It to her when he died. She and
Challis spent several summers there."
"Vivian took me through It one aft
ernoon last summer."
"It must have been quite as much
of a novelty to her as It was to you,
old chap," said Leslie gloomily.
"What do you mean?"
"Vivian's a bit of a anob. She never
liked the place because old man Goocb
built it out of worsteds. She nevnr
went there.''
"But tho old man's been dead for
"That doesn't matter. The fact Is,
Vivian didn't quite take to Sara until
after well, until after Challis died.
We're dreadful snobs, Brandy, the
whole lot of us. Sara was quite good
enough for a much better man than
my brother. She really couldn't help
the worsteds, you know. I'm very
fond of her, and always have been.
We're pals. 'Gad, It was a fearful slap
at the home folks when Challis Justi
fied Sara by getting snuffed out the
way he did."
Booth made an attempt to change
the subject, but Wrandall got back
to it.
"Since then we've all been exceed
ingly sweet on Sara. Not because we
want to be, mind you, but because
"You Must Play the Game, Hetty."
we're afraid ehe'll marry some chap
w ho wouldn't be acceptable to us." i
"I should consider that a very neat
way out of it," said Booth coldly.
"Not at all. You see, Challis was
fond of Sara, in spite of everything.
He left a will and under it she came
in for all he had. As that Includes a I
third interest in our' extremely refined
and irreproachable business, it would
be a deuce of a trick on us if she mar
ried one of tbe common people and eet
him up amongst us, willy-nilly.. We
don't want strange bedfellows. We're
too snug and I might say, too smug.
Down In her heart mother la saying to
herself it would be just like Sara to
get even with us by doing Just that
sort of a trick. Of course Sara is rich
enough without accepting a sou under
the will, but she's a canny person. She
hasn't handed It back to us on a silver
platter, with thanks; still, on the
other hand, she refuses to meddle. She
makes us feel pretty small. She won't
sell out to us. Sho Just sits tight.
That's what gets under the skin with
"I wouldn't say that, Les, if I were
in your place."
"It Is a rather priggish thing to say,
isn't It?"
"You see, I'm the onlyone who
really took Bides with Sara. I forget
myself sometimes. She waa such a
brick, all those years."
Booth was silent for a moment, not
ing the reflective look In his compan
ion's eyes.
"I suppose the police haven't given
up the hope that sooner or later the
er the woman will do something to
give herself away," said he.
"They don't take any stock in my
theory that she made way with herself
the aame night, I was talking with
the chief yesterday. He says that
I H l pm
: Ui Jlr) U
Mnmwt i f
anyone wno had wit to cover up her
tracks as she did, is not the kind to
make way with herself. FerhapB he's
right. It sounds reasonable.- 'Gad, I
felt sorry for the poor girl they had
up last spring. She went through the
third degree, If ever anyone did, but,
by Jove, she came out of it all right.
The Aehtley girl, you remember. I've
dreamed about that girl, Brandy, and
what they put her through. It's a sort
of nightmare to me, even when I'm
awake. Oh, they've questioned others
as well, but sho was the only one to
have the screws twisted in Just that
"Where is she now?"
"She's comfortable enough now.
When I wrote to Sara about what
she'd been through, she settled a neat
bit of money on her, and she'll never
want for anything. She'e out west
somewhere, with her motherand sis
ters. I tell you, Sara's a wonder. Sho'a
got a heart of gold."
"I look forward to meeting her,
old man."
"I was with her for a few weeks
this winter. In Nico, you know. Viv
ian stayed on for a Week, but mother
had to get to the baths. 'Gad, I be
lieve she hated to go. Sara's got a
most adorable girl staying with her.
A daughter of Colonel Castleton, and
she's connected In some way with the
Murgatroyds old Lord Murgatroyd, i
ou know. I think her mother was a
niece of the old boy. Anyhow, mother
and Vivian have taken a great fancy
Thnt'H nroof of tho nuddlne"
P'0" of 80,me otL
"You wouldn't exactly call her a
companion i." said Leslie. She. got
mnf' bu. " "' QulteH k.eef,B
up with Sara In making it fly, and that's
saying a good deal for her resources.
I think It's a pose on her part, this
calling herself a companion. An Eng
lish Joke, eh? As a matter of fact,
she's an old friend of Sara's and my
brother's too. Knew them in England.
Most delightful girl. Oh, I say, old
man, she's the one for you to paint."
Leslie waxed enthusiastic. "A type, a
positive type. Never saw such eyes In
all my life. Dammit, tney haunt you.
You dream about 'em."
"You seem to be hard hit." said
Booth indifferently. He was watching
the man In the "slicker" through
moody eyes.
"Oh, nothing like that," disclaimed
Leslie with unnecessary promptness.
"But if I were given to that eort ot
thing, I'd be bowled over in a minute.
Positively adorable face. If 1 thought
you had it in you to paint a thing as
it really is I'd commission you myself
to do a miniature for me, Just to have
it around where I could pick it up
when I liked and hold It between my
hands, just aB I've often wanted to
hold the real thing."
Sara Wrandall returned to New
York at the end of the month, and
Leslie met her at the dock, aB he did
on an occasion fourteen months ear
lier. Then she came in on a fierce
gale from the wintry Atlantic; this
time the air was soft and balmy and
sweet with the kindness of spring. It
was May and the sea was blue, the
land was green.
Again she went to the small, exclu
sive hotel near the park. Her apart
ment was closed, the butler and his
wife and all of their hastily recruited
company being in the country, await
ing her arrival from town. Leslie at
tended to everything. He lent his re
Bourceful man servant and his motor
to his lovely sister-in-law, and saw to
it that his mother and Vivian sent
flowers to the ship. Redmond Wran
dall called at the hotel immediately '
after banking hours, kissed his daugh-1
ter-ln-law, and delivered an ultimatum
second-hand from the power at home:
she was to come to dinner and bring
Miss Castleton. A little quiet family
dinner, you know, because they were
all in mourning, he said in conclusion, I
vaguely realizing all tbe while that it
really wasn't necessary to supply the
information, but, for the life of him,
unable to think of anything else to
say under the circumstances. Some-
j how it eeemed to him that while Sara
was in oiacK sne was 'not in mourning
In the same sense that tbe rest of
them were. It seemed only right to1 Mrs. Irene Rhoades made a business
acquaint her with the conditions in his trip to Peebles Wednesday,
household. And he knew that he 1b- Ray Garman, of Springfield, returned
served the scowl that Leslie bestowed nome Wednesday to spend a few days
upon him. . . . n,
Sara accepted, much to his surprise W1U1 nome I01KS
and gratification. He had been rather Miss Helen Gray has gone to Felicity
dubious about it. It would not have to spend the summer with relatives,
surprised him In the least if she had q. A. Tener and wife and Orval
umuuBU luo "uuon. leeung, as ae
did, that he had in a way come to her
with a white flag or an olive branch
' or whatever it is that a combative
force utilizes when It wants to sur
render in the cause of humanity.
Ab soon as they were alone Hetty
turned to her friend.
"Oh, Sara, can't you go without me?
Tell them that I am 111 suddenly ill.
I I don't think it right or honorable
of me to accept" Mrs. Dora Butler spent Tuesday
Sara shook her head, and the words witn Chester Rhoads and wife.
died on the girl's lips. I ,e ,
"You must play the game, Hetty." ' Mrs' 0ra Weaver and son' of SPr,n&
"It's very hard," murmured the field, are visiting relatives here.
other, her face, very white and bleak. Mrs. Latham Hllterbran and daugh
"I know, my dear," said Sara gently, ter, Ruby, spent Sunday with the
"If they should ever find out," former's parents.Jos Swayne and wife.
gaBped the girl suddenly giving way The LadIes orchestra from Hills-
afir?nesehmonahs.been boro w. furnish the music for this
"They will never know the truth place Decoration Day.
unless you choose to enlichten them." M" Richard Reynolds and son,
said Sara, putting her arm about the
girl's shoulders and drawing bar close,
"You never cease to be wonderful,
Sara so very wonderful," cried the
girl, with a look of worship in her
Sara regarded her in silence for a
moment, reflecting. Then, with a swift
rusn oi tears to ner eyes, ebo cried
"You must never, never tell me all
that happened, Hetty I You must not
speak Jt .with your own Ups."
nectys eyes grew dark with pain
and wonder.
"That Is the thing I can't under
stand In you, Sara," sho said slowly.
"Wo must not epeak of ltl"
Hetty's bosom heaved. "Speak ot
It!" sho cried, absolute agony In her
voice. "Have I not kept It locked In
my heart since that awful day "
"Hush I"
"I shall go mad if I cannot talk
with you about "
"No, no) It is the forbidden sub
ject! I know all that I should know
all that I care to know. We have not
said so much as this in months in
ages, it eeoms. Let Bleeping dogs lie.
We are better off, my dear. I could
not touch your lips again."
"I I can't bear the thought ot
that I"
"Kiss me now, Hetty."
"I could die for you, Sara," cried
Hetty, as she impulsively obeyed the
"I mean that you Bhall live for me,"
said Sara, smiling through her tears.
"How silly of me to cry. It must be
the room we are in. These are the
same rooms, dear, that you came to
on the night we met. Ah, how old I
"Old? You say that to me? I am
agee and ages older than you," cried
Hetty tnQ coior COmlng back to her
Bort cheejjg,
..you are" twenty-three."
..And you are twenty-eight."
Sara nad a fftr.away i00it in her
-.. ..Ahmlf Tonr alz(, ttnd fleure."
said she, and Hetty did not compre
hend. - CHAPTER VI.
Southlook. '
Sara Wrandall's house in the coun
try stood on a wooded knoll overlook
ing the sound. It was rather remotely
located, so far as neighbors were con
cerned. Her father, Sebastian Gooch,
shrewdly foresaw the day when land
in this particular section of the sub
urban world would return dollars for
pennies, and wisely bought thousands
of acres: woodland, meadowiana,
beachlaud and hills, inserted between
the environs of New York city and
the rich towns up the coast. Years
afterward he built a commodious sum
mer home on the choicest point that
his property afforded, named it South
look, and transformed that particular
part of his wilderness into a million
aire's paradise, where he could dawdle
and putter to his heart's content,
where he could spend his time and his
money with a prodigality that came so
late in life to him that he made waste
of both in his haste to live down a
rather parsimonious past.
Two miles and a half away, in the
heart of a scattered colony ot puree
proud New Yorkers, was the country
home of the Wrandalls, an imposing
place and older by far than South
look. It had descended from well
worn and- time-stained ancestors to
Redmond Wrandall, and, with others
of Its kind, looked with no little scorn
upon the modern, mushroom struc
tures that sprouted from the seeds of
trade. There was no friendship be
tween the old and the new. Each had
recourse to a bitter contempt for the
other, though consolation was small
In comparison.
It was In the wooded by-ways of this
despised domain that Challis Wran
dall and Sara, the earthly daughter of
Midas, met and loved and defied all
things supvrnal, for matches are
made In heaven. Their marriage did
not open tbe gates of Nineveh. Sebas
tian Gooch'e paradise was more com
pletely ostracised than it was before
the disaster. The Wrandalls spoke ot
It as a disaster.
Clearly the old merchant was not
over-pleased with his daughter's
choice, a conclusion permanently es
tablished by the alteration he made
in his will a year or two after the mar
rlaee. True, he left the vast estate tn
May 25, 1914
Mills Murphy, of Independence,
Kan., is the guest of relatives here.
nhn.da nrt .., mntnre tn nnA
bridge, Wednesday evening and at
tended the High School commence
ment of which Misses Lulu Butler and
Ruth Patton, of this place, graduated-
Lulu Butler, of Balnbrldge, spent
Tuesday with home folks.
Bessie Porter spent Thursdayjilght
with Miss Roma Garman.
Richard Jr., of Peebles, spent one day
last week with the former's parents,
John Hite and wife.
Mrs. Robert Treber and children
viSiteJ the former's parents last week,
Chester Tolle was the guest of Ills
cousin, Floyd Tolle, last week.
L eo McClure was a business visitor
at Peebles, Friday.
Rev. Kelly preached' at the M. E.
Church Sunday evening.
his beloved daughter Sara, but he fast
ened a stout etring to It, and with
this string her hands were tied. It
muBt have occurred to him that Chai
ns was a profligate In more ways than
one, for he deliberately stipulated In
his will that Sara was not to sell a
foot of the ground until a period of
twentv years had elansed. A. very
... , . M 1 l
polite way, it would seem, of making
hie investment safe in the face of con
siderable odds.
He lived long enough after the mak
ing of his will, I am happy to relate,
to find that he had made no mistake.
As ho preceded his son-in-law into tho
great beyond by a scant three years,
It readily may be seen that ho wrought
too well by far. Seventeen unneces
sary years of proscription remained,
and he hnd not intended them for
Sara alone. He was not afraid ot
Sara, but for her.
When the will was read and the con
dition revealed, Challis Wrandall took
it In perfect good humor. He hnd the
grace to proclaim In the bosom of his ,
father's family that the old gentleman
was a father-in-law to bo proud of. "A
canny old boy," he had announced
with his most engaging smile, quite
free from rancor or resentment. Chal
lis was well acquainted with himself.
And so the acres were strapped to
gether snugly and firmly, without so
much as a town lot protruding.
So impressed was Challis by the far
sightedness of his father-in-law that
he forthwith sat him down and made
a will of his own. He would not have
it Bald that Sara's father did a whit
better by her than he would do. He
left everything he possessed to his
wife, but put no string to it, blandly
Implying that all danger would bo
past when she came Into possession.
There was a sort of grim humor In
the way he managed to present him
self to- view as the real and ready
sourco of peril.
Sara and Hetty did not stay long in
town. The newspapers announced the
return of Challis Wrandall's widow
and reporters Bought her out for inter
views. The old interest -was revived
and columns were printed about the
murder at Burton's Inn, with sharp
editorial comments on the failure of
tbe police to clear up the mystery.
"I ehall ask Leslie down for the
week-end," said Sara, the third dny
Hetty Looked Up Quickly From the
after their arrival in the country. The
house was huge and lonely, and time
hung rather heavily despite tho glori
ous uplift of soring.
(Tobe Continued)
"What's that ?" crld the new doc
tor in the mining camp. "You say you
have 'shootlnjr pains' In your back.
Why, you're wounded man?"
"That's what I said 'shoot 1 n g
pains'," said Piute Pete. Judge.
Mabelle Butler spent Wednesday
night at Balnbrldge.
Ep worth League was re-organlzed at
theM. E. Church Sunday evening with
Mrs. Jennie McKeehan as president.
Mrs. Wm. Smith spent Tuesday with
her daughter, Mrs. Clara Dawson, at
John Robry made a business trip to
Balnbrldge Friday.
. Ice Cream for; sale every Saturday
at Mrs. Irene Rhoad's Ice Cream Par
lor and also at V. L. Rhoads.
Peel Dull and Sluggish ? Start
Your Liver to Working !
It beats all how quickly Folep Ca
thartic Tablets liven your liver, over
come constipation m ake you feel
lively and active again. J. L. Mc
Knight, Ft. Worth, Texas, says : "My
disagreeable symptoms were entirely
removed by the thorough cleansing
Foley Cathartic Tablets gave me.
They're a wonder." adv
GAIUtETT & Ayues.
First Stenog How do you like your
new boss ?
Second Stenog Great 1 He don't
know no more about grammar, spellln'
an punctuation than I do; he's jest
out 'er college. Chicago'Dally News.
Most Children's Diseases Start
With a Cold.
Restlessness-feverlshness an inflam
ed throat and spasmodic cough maybe
whooping cough is starting in, Give
Foley's Honey and Tar promptly, It
helps the children so very much, and
Mrs. Shipps, Raymondsvllle, Mo., says
"I got fine results from It and lb Is a
great medicine for whooping cough."
adv Gaiirett & Ayrks.
$ tSm'
Teachers' Examination.
Tbe Highland county Hoard of School Es
miners hereby elves at tier that examina
tions of Applicants of certificates will take
place in tbe Washington School Duuaing,
HllUboro, on tbe Hist Saturday of every
Patterson examinations wilt be held on tbe
tblrd Saturday of April and on tbe third
Saturday of May,
As prescribed by law, the fee for teachers
KAdUllUailUUB Will UC OV LGUMt IVU1IC, 1 .
Patterson examinations no fee is charged.
11 be 50 cents, while, for
O. A. Teneu, Sinking Spring. Pres.
W. P. Vance. Ulllsboro, Vice Pres.
II. B. Qalliett, Lynchburg, Sec.
To many points In Alberta. Arizona,
British Columbia, California, Colora-
do, Idaho, Mexico, Montana, Nevada,
New Mexico, Oregon, Saskatchewan,
Texas, Utah, Washington and Wyom-
ing. Tickets on sale dally to April
15 Inclusive.
Exceptional opportunities for farm
ing, fruit growing Truck Gardening,
Dairying and Stock Raising in West
Thousands of acres of agricultural
land at low prices. No irrigation
necessary. The finest garden truck
and fruit lands within twenty four vV 4
hours of all the best eastern marketsr jj
uoai, uu, uas ana Limestone in
superabundence for manufacturing.
The opportunity for men and money
is now. May we give you the details?
Address, Jambs H. Stewart
Agricultural Agent, B. & O R R.
Morgantown, W. Va.
Call on or address S, G. Griffin,
Agent, Hillsboro.lO. L. G. Paul, D
P. A., Chllllcothe.
Notice of Appointment.
Estate of Ellsba Beavers, deceased.
Jos. A.Beavers and Carey Beavers have
been appointed and qualified as executors
of tbe estate of Ellsba Beavers, late of High
land County, Ohio, deceased.
Dated this 14th day ot May A. D. 19H
adv Probate Judge of said County.
May 25, 1914.
Alva Overman and wife entertained
for dinner Sunday George Culhan and
family, of Russell,and Clarence Smith
and wife, of Dodsonville.
Mrs. General iPence and two sons
spent Thursday with Mary McKee.
Master Hubert Robinson visited
Dr. Cropper and family, of Dauvllle ,
John Lemon and wife were guests
Sunday of j Joe Siddons and wife, of
Mrs. Chas. Trop, Mrs. Alva Over
man, Mrs. Ed. Chaney and daughter.
, Bertha, Misses Grace and Helen Ed
wards spent Monday afternoon at the
home of G. G. O. Pence.
Clarence Roads and wife entertain
ed the latter's parents Sunday.
Harry Chance and wife, of Hills
boro, were the.'guests of Herman Wil
kin and wife Wednesday.
Gerald and Ralph Pence spent the
latter part of last week with their
grandparents, of4Tllo Junction.
Quite a number from this place at
tended the funeral of;Albert Gossett,
of Pricetown, Thursday.
Harley ClufI and family visited Ed.
-Chaney and family, of Russell, on
Mrs. General Pence was the recipi
ent recently of a beautiful piano the
gift of her parents.
Miss BerthalChaney was the guest
of her sister, Mrs. Albert Pence, of
Hoaglands Friday.
TJlrlc Roush has been employed as
school teacher in this district for the
coming year.
A festival will be held in the grove
of General Pence for the benefit of the
Mt. Zlon church, June 13.
New Modern Dancing.
The leading Expert and Instructor
in New York City, writes : "Dear Sir
1 have used allen'b foot-ease, the
antiseptic powder to be shaken into
the shoes, for the past ten years. It
is a blessing to all who 'are compelled
to be on their feet. I dance eight or
ten hours dally, and And that Allen's
foot ease keeps my feet cool, takes
the friction from the shoe, prevents
corns and Sore, Aching Feet. I recom
mend It to all my pupils."
(signed) E. Fletcher Hallamoee,
Sample FREE. Address, Allen S.
Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y. adv
Sweet pDtatoes are exposed to the
attacks of about a dozen serious in
sects. .Catarrh Cannot Ba Cured
cannpt reach tho seat of the UIbcoso. t
tarrh Is a blood or constitutional dlsea ,
ard tn order to pure It you must taue In
ternal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure U
tal.en internally, and acts directly up )
the blood and mucous" surfaces. HaK'jt
Catarrh Cure Is not fl quack medicine 1
wa3 prescribed by one of tho best p'.i
slclans in this country for years and Ij
a rcjuiar prescription. It Js compos & o'
the best tonics known, combined with tin
best blood purifiers, acting directly an tl,u
mucous surfaces. The perfect emana
tion of the two lnsrcdlonta fa tvli.il urn.
J duces such wonderful results In curing
F. J. CUENBY & CO., Props., Tslt ' O,
Pd by Dru-glsts. prlco 75s.
Take Hall's Family Pills (or consUpatUa.

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