Newspaper Page Text
Our store improves on a(
we get a customer we never
We never fail to quote pi
Yard-wide Sea Island Homespun at... ..5.......... c per yd
27-inch Sea Island Homespun at..................c per yd
Heavy 27-inch wide Brown Twills at... ............ c per yd ]
Splendid grade yard-wide Bleached Homespuns, best,at Sic the yd
Best grades of Canton Flannels at.... 6, 81, 10 and 12*c the yd A
A large line of Outings, 27 inches wide.. ........at 64c the yd
Better grades at. . .. .. ------------. 8 and 10c the yd.
A large stock of Bed Tickings at....61, 8J, 10, 12} and lc the ydI
This is the season for Quilt and Comfort Making.
10 bales of Cotton Batting at 10c per bundle or 3 bundles for... 25c;
The best Calico for making Quits and Comforts at..c....41c per yd;
A large stock of Dress Linen at. .. .. .. ..12*, 15, 20 and 25c the yd
100 pieces Cotton Bird's Eye Diaper at.... 65, 75 and 85c per piece
of 10 yards.
A large line of Cotton Fleeced Back Dress Goods, one
yard wide, at...-------------------. ---.Sic the yd
A large line of Fleeced Back Cotton Waistings at....o..10c the yd
Yard-wide Windsor Percales, in a variety of beautiful
styles, at....... .....10 and 12*c the yd
1,000 yards of White Lawns and White Apron Check .
Nainsooks at. .... .. .. ..10c the yd
In short, our line of Domestic Dry Goods is the largest to be
found in this county and we are not afraid to quote you prices.
Dress Goods and Silks.
During our twenty years sojourn in the dry goods business we t
have spent more time and thought in the department of fine dress
goods than all other departments put together. Why? Because
any ordinary man can handle domestic dry goods with ordinary
success, but it takes brains and experience to handle a dress goods
We have made a success of our Dress Goods and Silk Depart- I
ment and we have done it by being able to present to the trade 1
matchless values in these lines-values that compels the trade to t
come to us.
Just listen at this, 25 pieces of ALL-WOOL Stephen's
Flannels, 30 inches wide, value 35c; OUR PRICE
only...... ------------------........20c per ydI
20 pieces All-Wool Tricot Flannels, 27 inches wide, only 25c the yd
10 pieces All-Wool Flannels, 38 inches wide, all shades, 40c the yd
10 pieces Venetians 38 inches wide, at.. ..5......... c the yd 1
THE ABITOF LING .--. THE L.IFE OF A MINER. -
WVays lI Which Prevariclati May How He Begins and Ends His Career as a']
Be DeveloPed. B eake "Boy.
How does one become a liar--that isC
to say, how does the child1 discover a The Rev. John McDowell, who
lie and habitually make use of it? was once a coal miner, gives the
We can admit that at the beginning'floigsec famnrs
there is absolute sincerity. The child fllo ing setWold' ofrk minrs
through~ all its first years neither lies lifer- h oldsWr o
nor dissimulates. Its sentiments, its "I'mt1er rs olgi'o 3
desires. translate themselves into words I'12yeasod on n1,
and into acts. Its body is the constant said the boy to the boss of thei
and perfect expression of its inmost breaker. He didn't look nmre'
being. Such is the starting point-sin- than 10, and he was only 9; but
cerity, absolute transparency- the law said he must be 12 to get<
There Is a multitude of little lies a job. He was one of a multi
tolerated which we treat as pardon- tude of the 16,000 youngsters of j
-able. We tell the domestic to say we the mines who, because miners'
Sare not at home when we are- we corn- faiiSaelreand their pay
pliment people to their faces and crt- famile arie lSarge tatinte
Icise them when they are gone; we say copartiey smlsatihe
we are happy to see some one and di. breaker before many boys have
rectly after speak of having been an- passed their primary schooling.
noyed. No more is necessary. The ex- From the time he enters the]
ample has been given, breaker there is a rule of pro
We lie to the child himself. We ar coress that is almost always fol -I
pressed by his many emnbarrassing fowed. Once a miner and twice'<
questions and In order to free ourselves a rae oteuwr I
from the embarrassment reply with awho o omn breaker boteuwr
what Is frequently a falsehood. Some grwho1o omn rae'
*fine day he discovers the truth, and the boy to miner, the descent from
evil Is done. - The gravest case is when manhood to old age, from miner
the child Is taken as an accomplice in a to breaker boy; that is the rule.
lie or when his mother tells him, So the 6-year-old boy who is "'12
"Above all, do not tell this to your goin' on 13," starts in the break
papa." This is the ruin of all morality. er. He gets from 50 to 70 cents
The third stage is the first encounter fo-0huswrk erssa
of the ehild with society, the firsto 1:0 oloc work therises put
shock with social life. The child who on:hi o'ok in lthern, putas,
tells all he knows, sees and hears, all onhi wok clteawy
that he would better have left unsaid, soaked with dust, eats his breaL
is called the "enfant terrible." His fast, and by 7 o'clock he hasj
parents do not tell him to lie, but they climbed the dark and dusty stair
tell him it is not necessary to tell all way to the screen room, where
he thinks. This is extremely serious, he works. He sits on a hard
as it teaches the child that he cannot bench built across a long chute
show himself as he is. This is thethogwicpassated
revelation of the lie obligatory. Above shreo whihoaes oa. stead
all, among his comrades he quicklystemobrknca.Fm
learns to dissimulate, because if he is the coal he must pick the pieces
naive-expresses all his joys, pains, de- of slate or rock.
sires-they make sport of him; nay, It is-not a hard life, but it is
worse, they abuse his confidence; the confining and irksome. Sittimg
hopes, projects which he has confided on his uncomfortable seat, bend-1
to them he some day sees used against ing constantly over the passing
Thus teIpsiiiyoliigw- stream of coal, his hands soon
Tut lyin imssibeldtyof hi.n Soith- become cut and scarred by the
excuse certain formstof ing Swhich sharp pieces of slate and coal',
are inspired by a feeling of politeness, while his fingers nails are soon
modesty, shame. worn to the qjuick from contact
The child becomes a liar because all with the iron chute. The air
the. world about him lies. The distine- he breathes is saturated with
tion between the liar and the man of coal dust, and as a rule the
sincerity is only relative. There are inbraeisfrclhoinum r
reality only two categories-those who baker isneely o in sumerI
content themselves with the lies exact- ak nesl odi wi tI
ed by social life and those who have many of the modern breakers, to
habituated themselves to lying more be sure, steam heating pipes
than society wishes, to lie because of have been introduced into the
some personal interest, screen rooms and fans have been
An important cause in the develop- placed in some breakers to carry~
ment of lying In children is the em- away the dust. But, howeverI
ployment of excessive and ill advised faoal h o'slf sahr
punishments. The child who becomes faorbehe bo'lf is a isentin
.a liar is the one who lives in perpetual ductio Yto t is ossto nllow
terror of reproaches, humiliation or Itroduto owa st olw
strokes. The lie for him is a supreme The ambition of every breaker
resource.-Chicago Tribune. Iboy is to enter the mines and at
El~ A~.the first opportunity he begins
"Oh M. Gowlle" used Miss there as a door boy-never over
"upO, Mrtowdyevler gslearn to 14 years of age and often under.
Npn suho beidu pitues , The work of the door boy is not
"a ase a man ne," repied the art- so laborious as that in the break
1st, "and he told me how-"--Indianapo- er-, but is more monotonous. He
lis News. mus be on hand when the first
Thelonestpenulu evr wde trip of cars enters in the morwr'
wae 37onet inpenghdum ewer smade ing and remain until the last
from the econd latfor and the Elie comes out at night. His duty is
fom e scn pafrmoh to open and shut the door as men
quaintance, for we are not i
fail to hold them. High clac
ices freely, feeling confident
k large line of Fancy Dress . .... 25- and 50c the yd
xray Homespun All-Wool Sk ,?ngs, 54 ins. wide, only.. 75c the yd
k large assortment of dress lengths in all of the new
shades, one dress in a length, at. ..............$1 the yd
t large line of 50-inch Bead Cloths and Meltons at.....95c the yd
3lack Taffeta Silk. 36 inches wide, only.. ........ 1 25 the yd a
3lack Taffeta Silks, 26 inches wide. only.. ..5....... c the yd I
L. large and beautiful line of Jap. Silks, .27 inches wide,
only....... ................ ........50c the yd I
L full line of Black Mourning Silks at.........
...................... ...75c, 1. $1 25 and $1 50 per yd S
3lack Moroir Vallure Silks at... ..........75c to $1 50 per yd t
Shoes an Important Item. t
People should use a great deal of care in the selection of these N
,nd buy only from a reliable house, for the ordinary shopper can E
>e imposed upon more easily than any other class of merchandise, i
nd they can't detect it until they have worn the shoes. There
'ore we say again, buy your shoes from reliable houses. We pride
urselves on keeping nothing but the best, and those who have
seen buying our Shoes year after year will bear us out in this
tatement. Our great line of H. C. Godman Black Bottom Shoes'
.or Ladies and Children have no equal in this market.
We are offeriing a special line of Men's Money Order Shoes at'
1.25 per pair that we feel quite confident that you will pay $1.75
10 $2 per pair elsewhere for a shoe no better than we will sell you
?r $1.25. f
Come and look at our stock of Shoes, it will do you no harm
o see them. Shoes for anybody-Gent's, Ladies' and Children.
Those who have not provided themselves with Winter Under
vear yet will do well to see what we have to offer, as we carry the
argest line of Winter Underwear for Gent's, Ladies and Children
o be found in this town.
den's Heavy Cotton Fleece-Lined Vest and Pants at
...... ............ ... . ............85c to $1 25 per Suit 5
fen's All-Wool Vest and Pants at $2 to $3 per Suit, vest and pants 2
adies' Jersey Ribbed Cotton Vests at...........
...............50c, $1. and $1 25 per Suit, vest and pants
A full line of Children's Wool and Cotton Underwear at the I
>west possible prices.
nd cars pass through, which per car or yard. .He blasts all
~ontrols and regulates the venti- the coal, and this involves judg
ation of the mine. He is alone ment in locating the hole, skill i
the darkness and silence all in boring it, and care in prepar
ay, save when other men and ing and determining the size of
oys pass through his door. .Not the shot. The number blasts
aany of these boys care to read, per days ranges from four to1
,d if they did it would be im- twelve, according to the size and
ossible in the dim light of their character of the vein. He is re
;mall lamp. Whittling and sponsible for the propping nec
thistling are the boy's chief rec- essary to sustain to roof. Ac
eations. The door-boy's wages cording to the law of t&. state
ary from 65 to 75 cents a day, of Pennsylvania, the company
nd from this he provides his operating the mine is obliged to
)wn lamp, cotton and oil. furnish the miner the needed
Just as the breaker boy wants props, but the miner must place
:o be a door boy, the door boy them at such places as the mine
rants to be a driver. When the boss designates. Most of the
nules are kept in the mines, as boring is done with hand, ma
hey usually are, the driver chines. The miner furnishes
oy must go down the shaft his own tools and supplies. His
n time to clean and harness powder, squibs, paper, soap and
ais mule, bring him to the oil he is compelled to buy from
oot of the shaft and hitch him the company which employs
o a trip of empty cars before 7 him. His equipment includes
'clock. This trip of cars varies the following tools: A hand
from four to seven, according to machine for drilling, a drill,
:he numbei- of miners. The scraper, needle, blasting barrel,
river takes the empty cars to crowbar, pick, shovel, hammer,
:he working places and returns sledge, cartridge pin, oil can,
hem loaded to the foot of the tool box and lamp. As a rule
shaft. They are then hoisted to he rises at 5 a. in., he enters the1
:he surface and conveyed to the mine shortly after 6. In some1
reaker, where the coal is crack- cases he is obliged to walk a1
d, sorted and cleaned, and made Jmile or more underground to
ready for market. There are r'each his place of work. He
today 10,000 drivers in the an- spends from eight to ten hours
thracite coal mines. These boys in the mine. Taking 300 days
re in constant danger. not only as the possible working time, in
f falling roof and exploding a year, the anthracite miner's
as, but of being crushed by the' daily pay for the past. 20 years
ars. Their pay varies from $1.10 will not average over $1.60 a
o 1.25, froni which sum they day, and that of the laborer not
uppy their own lamps, cotton over $1.35. -
and oil._ His dangers are many. He
Whe th dive rechs te1may be crushed to death at any'
When 2,he drieomaes the time by the falling roof, burned1
uner or he boer eithe to death-by the exploding of gas,
trune mor frqularry the t or blown to pieces by a prema
ner, moe ruetly ah codutr ture blast- So dangerous in his
:er. colect thner isoae carndo wvork that he is debarred from
,voclects the iver.Th arean all ordinary life insurance. In
iremplyesb the ernTer laoe no part of the country will you
jepet to the oalofte sp- find so many crippled boys and
eitnet te appovaldo the asup-t broken-down men. During the
rtendent, whic loa the laswtd last 30 years over, 10,000 men
bthe molwier has abee s and boys have been killed and
pai the muchner. An an ul heis 25,000 have been injured in this'
aitd soumbc er cas aond atdeti- industry. Not many old men
lysitkte number vrcnsitue are found in the mines. The
lay' diffrenth mnumberarymg average age of those killed is
fro iferten, mequaligergm 32.13.
2ro iv tonsevn ofualTlabo rm It is an endless routine of dull
L2 wor 5tos oft coadTe difficul plodding work from 9 years un
b'e wa ste ade difkwicult til death-a sort of voluntary
foun ihe are antities wincae life imprisonment. Few escape.
eins. ag qattesmca Once they begin, they continue
rems- to live out their commonplace,
There are 24000. laborers in low-levelled existence, ignoring
the anthracite mines of Pennsyl- their daily danger, knowingJ
vania, each one of whom is look- nothing better.
ing forward to becoming a miner
ii the technical sense of theIfyuaebiosndekngdv
word-that is, the employer of a1fyo e osan ekngavs
laborer. To do this a laborer Take DeWitt's Little Early Risers,
must have had two year's exper- Just before going to bed.
lenc in ractcalmmmgand e lYou are rid of your sorrow
able to pass an examination be- That's all; iust enough said.
fore the district board. If he, These famous pills do not gripe.
passshebecoes co tco but move the bowels gently and eas
ase wel bems a labrer ra entr ily, cleansing the liver. Their tonic
as wll s a aboer. e eter effect gives strength to the glands,
into a contract with the company preventing a return of the disorder.
tod a certain work at so much The R. B. Lorvea Drug Store.
fraid to quote our goods at
s merchandise and low pric
that our competitors 'cann
Our Millinery Department.
In this department we keep one head trimmer and two assist
nts busily engaged all the time and most of the time during the
ast two months they could not fill the orders.
Ten years ago if you had talked of such a business as this in
lillinery you would have been laughed at and put down as crazy, :
ut nevertheless our Millinery Department is equalled by few and -
urpassed by none iri this State, and why not? Our milliner visits
he great fashton centres of this continent twice a year, backed by
ufficient capital and a financial standing that will throw open the
oors wide to her of the greatest millinery concerns in the country,,
nd the most interesting part about our Millinery Department is
his: We get you up nice, Stylish Hats at about one-third less than
ou can get the same hats in larger cities. But you ask how can
-e do this? We explain it easily: We do business on much less
xpense than city people can do it, at the same time our purchas
ig power is just the same.
Clothing at Rock Bottom Prices.
If you want a first class Suit of Clothes cheap you can't do
etter than to see our splendid line of Clothing, we feel that the
igh grade tine of Clothing we carry and the low prices we will
ame you is bound to impress you.
A nice line of Pants very cheap.
The most complete line of Gent's Furnishing Goods to be
yund in this town.
How does this strike you:
5 dozen Bleached Heavy Canton Flannel Elastic Seam,
Scriven's Patent Gent's Drawers, never sold for less
than 75c; our price while they last. ..5........ c per pair
'he best line of Gent's All-Wool Pants you ever saw
at ..........$.............. - -... 1 50 per pair
A full line of Gent's and Children's Hats at very close prices.
D rolls China and Japanese Mattings at. ......121 to 35c per yd 1
)0 Carpet Samples, all wool, 1 yard square, at.... ...30c each
. nice line of Art Squares from.. ..............4 to $15 each
. A beautiful line of Rugs at all prices.
. large line of All-Wool Red and White Blankets, from
$3 50 to......................... .......$6 per pair
BETRAYED BY A ROndthOSllaferr.l
,dmiral Jouett's Favorite Story of the Cap-sak
ture of a Blockade Runner."Wsonvetkhrow
Of no officer in the navy are ee.Sewsfyn h oi
riore amusing stories told than cnada erne lnsd
f the late Admiral Jouett, says
Washington letter. He was hrw on orenhr n
Lot only a conscientious and dseaeloigmni h
irilliant officer, but also one of sen
e kindest men the merriest e ttetpo yvie
ouls and the cleverest story- "M oremtwihnr
ellers that ever wore the nay
lue. ysos.Tit aie to
Afavorite tale with him, and o h o~dc fteMn
ne that his cronies never tired wt aladbcso atig
if hearing repeated, was his ac
ount of the capture of a black-es
.de runner which came about by "'egat ed! a h
s hearing a rooster crow.
"In the early days of the rg-yu'Icle u gi
var," the admiral would say, "In onfl teplcnfo
vas a youngster of a lieutenantitprupoton
1 command of the Montgomery,yo knw ewre ffhe'
n old sea monster of a mer-asethcpurdatin
hantman converted into a man- ''o'egtarotro
if-war, which, like the Mary
)un of Dover, had three decks aor,'ele ,'n egv
nd no bottom. u ann fyu iiiya
"Her Battery was poor, and ocokti onn.
e chase gun, a the-furiusColum
)ian, had been condemned years' ,"N o o', hrl
)efore. The powder was wetrih
Lnd the fuses of the shells de- anucd h' ieb
"We werd cruising off the teBbia ose a o h
oast of Louisiana, out of sightonyhsricatcle.
)f land, awaiting the supply -_______
;teamer from the north. There
vas little to eat, nothing to doAsepAiFle.
Lnd I was still suffering from the Braigntablighoese
round I received when we capfreelalydgedtesepn
rured the Royal Y acht. imtsfo et-Fnidscr
"One densely foggy morning we o elc ogsadcls
Lt about 4 o'clock I was pacing n'doi.r.KgsNeDic
p and down the deck with theerfocnsptngispret
nid-watch when I aud ndly gaantal hot hs
eard a rooster crow. It wasaoisufrndthndocr'
;ome moments before the signifi- bls esozflsosalt
ance of that crow occured to cuh essetuetems tb
ne. Then, turning to one of gaate ostsyb h .B
he officers, I said. Lre rgSoe rc 0 n
"'Are there any chickens .l ra ote re
"'Ddnt te oattbin off n, aOn Lallaferrol
yyeterdy?'g onlteya watrhor half anmle
"'I hin no,' as he n- e l konowleo herhow
;wer.affarsh was fiyin toheie Loun
"'Well' sai I, 'hen nw ads beoe rane alonideo
r cow. blokaderun e sperase-lorsing o n the
~a ertanlygoneout.Cal all storm pae of lvie.Tik
lans ak sal'-t as inMh coulde met hih re-k
tif nd-forHavna. Sen pone. Tirt ainehs ' esood
ortotheengnee togiv om mtahoopicall usin thea Mon
ill the steamihecbnlandnsenduprshotnscahersaid
xtr me tothefr-rom.' "N.'Serens, rayu know that
aneroslil, ad ttis or- mmathnd. "aul dow nh."
icrth uderoficrsexcanedArag,- onIcaled nike spread
signifiat dancesover elthe m padeclromy,
[ng their"thughts, tIeatnotndertakd
~ray herd roste c o After the eree of he?
"When theafogelifte atpt:30ed.cattaea.
~. bfor us ay scooneoal'T e goniter replied: o
saist, akig or avaa.uNo uanless it your vicinI as 4
Thecodene gn asird.dlirngcd the's address by-righ
but the powderbwasawoseothaerIwasrnoTites
attractive prices, and once
es do it.
ot live between our prices
, large assortment of Comforts from. ........50c th $3 50 each
Window Shades, Curtain Poles, Curtainettes and-Scrims and -
nd a full line of Draperies always on hand in large assortmeat.
Suits, Cloaks and Furs.
This is a department that is receiving a great deal of attention
rom the ladies just now.
t nice line of Ladies' Tailor-Made Suits that we are
selling very close, from. .... .... .$9 to $15 per Si t
)ur line of Ladies' Jackets is the largest to be found -
in this town and at prices to suit everybody. Nice
.Jackets in all sizes, from............ $2 50 to $12 50 each
Purs will be in high favor with ladies that pay attention to .44
ashions. There is nothing mqre stylish than Furs this season.
vVe have a nice line of Fur Scarfs, Boas and Muffs at
all prices, from......... . ............1 50 to $10 each
k nice line of Children's Jackets, from........ $1 to $7 50 each
)ne of the attractive things. in this -department this
season is our line of Cirgular Zephyr Shawls for
evening wrar. We have them in all shades, from....50c-t $
Sole Agents Milj ~
This is the season of the year when a great many hose will be
ieeded and we take this opportunity of saying that we are still
Lgents for Harvin's Factory Hose for Gent's, Ladies and Children.
his is strictly a home industry and they should be on the. feet of
ery man, woman and child in Clarendon, not simply because it
s a home industry, but because you. can't find a better line of
oods anywhere else for the same money.
Ye also carry a full line of high grade Hose for both
Men and Ladies at. . ...15, 25 and 35c per pair.
Corsets and Gloves.
We keep full lines of Corsets in the most popular brands-R.
G. Corsets, Dr. Thompson's Glove-Fitting Corsets and the
loyal Worchester Corsets. We carry a full line of each Corset in
he most popular shapes, but should we not have just what yPu
ieed we order it out direct from. the factory for you.
We carry an extensive line of Gent's and Ladies' Kid Gloves
n alPsizee and prices.
so a nice line of Fabric Gloves, from.. ....25 to 50c per pair
Call and see us-when you want to see a nice line of Gloves.
Too Cold to Boil Eggs. The Story of Jezebe?.
"I'll bet this here coal strike The famous St. Jezebel niar
nust 'a caused th' drundest sort rative is one of the choice stories -
f sufferini' up in th' Klondike." of a present bishop of Baltimore.
Uncle Bill shook his head at It' was just after the civil war
~h eytoght of it and one of the church bodies was
hey, t's so pesky cold up endeavoring to establish eolored
~har even when they do have churches with colored pastors mn-.~
oal, that-say, did I ever' tell the south. There was a lack of
~eth epeiec odyDa.men qualified to be ordained. In
ser's boy Jake had tryin' t' cook this emergency the churchmen
~ggs in th' Klondike? decided to ordain several colored
"Wal, first mornin'''he was- men who were recognmzed ex
bhar he took his ice pick an' horters among the colored par
pried four eggs off'n th' heap of ishers, and known to be -men of
rovisions he'd brought along, piety. Some slight preliminary
"Then he built a roarin' hot examination was deemed advis- --
re and set th' kettle on. 'Long able, however, and they-were
ometime thet arternoon th' questioning a candidate to learn
ater commenced t' bile a mite. what qualifications he possessed.
~n h dmpd h' egsi.Late Of Moses he knew that he had
m'he dumpdt egshoee someled the children of Israel through
he coagonth' firoele an some the wilderness. ,David had been
ntew olbnthd rea.e a king who play'ed a harp, Paul
"ex morning he thought wrote epistles, but vagueness of
Ps eggs must be nigh done an' detail accofmpained each. --
shed one out with the ice In despair the examiners ask
hardlyed the candidate to tell them
Yon u'll hr1believe it, sir something of his own accord -
butwhe -h pi toe he that he did know fully and in
>ut whezh splub raw Whyn it detail. He said he. knew the
ggwuz rclm wred throught story of St. Jeza Belle, she sat
But scace wasn'tdithourg. at an upper window of the Pal- -
"Bujet shoele oan discoad ace of Samaria looking out, and
Eae peparhved tew wait al King Ahab he came riding along -:
longered tetwita'p and he mighty mad and he said,
"Age.th end uf th' third day "Throw her down!" and they
th' kettle wuz almost biled dry, threw her down. And he say,
n' he had to add more water. "Throw her down seven times."
Fou dysftr h he opnd and they threw her down seven
nohr dyfegg It u e warm- times. And he say, "Throw her
mothrg egg. tht'zs wall, down seventy times seven!" and
"On th'ght o th tweni- it was done. And the dogs came
"Oth'dy Jake ful thetenti- and licked her sores, and of the
thw bile Jae fully dternyeds remains they gathered up twelve
shovled this egst to an cot, baskets full and whose wife
n' opened all the draughts. shlsebeitersuecon
" 'Them eggs must bie done by -Baltimore. Sun
t'morrow' he said tew himself. ILuck in Thirteen.
"Next morniin' bright an' ear- .By sending 13 miles Win. Spirey of
y le wuz suiddintly awakened Walton Furnace, Vt., got a box of
>y a terrible squakin an' flap- Bucklen's' Arnica Salve, that wholly
pin', eured a horrible fever sore on his leg.
"He rushed intew th' kitchen Nothing else could. Positively cares
an' ookd i th'ketle.bruises, felons, ulcers, eruptions,
m'olkd youh betleve-t boils, burns, corns and piles. Only
"Woud yo beieveit, ir,25e. Guaranteed by The R. B. Lor
thet kettle wuz biled dry again yea Drug Store.
an' thar in th' bottom wuz two -
ittle chickens a dancin' 'round Veycrflwsteamr
n' flappin' their wings acrostwhenrdatlgapofien -
their chests tryin' in vain tew CnrlNwYr n etti
"Ye see, it's so durned cold in "ilyub ywfPes
th' Kloddike thet bili' water upanwrtocebtlgap.
thar ain't no hotter'n an ordi- Te estdw n atd
nary incubater down here. Noase cm.Hewid
"What became of th'chickens? tl aei h vnn;siln
Oh, th' minit Jake took 'em out- ase.Erytenx on
er th' kettle th' poor little crit- igh aei giad-a
ters froze tew death. "--Newhaddaistc-nafr
York Sun.tierpy Th oprorx
The littleoroughetolkeep yougso
R Ayoung feul sad the farmer
Centl Nerkand sense thi
Fornant ad Cilren wmsage tohal woan banada he
The indYouaveAlwasWulh anweyo be prpoa wife mlar
ragser at a oet sdi bytegrp.
Beai~s theTenh at down andt th e d.o
Sigatu@ o~ticl watin tha I'veg still a
atnwr forlytenx on