Newspaper Page Text
Practical Winter Suit of Wool Veloars
I K, .
v. . i , . , .-. v .; 3 T 1
I I r
Designed by Franklin Simon & Co., New
THIS suit is a distinctly smart and
becoming model of imported
wool velours. No skirt that falls
below the ankle - may be considered
chic, and this full skirt Is an appropri
ate length, as it comes just to the top
of the trim laced boot. The high col
lar of Hudson seal makes the suit
very dressy as well as warm, but the
Madison Drug Co
Corner First and Main Street
The Store That Sells Goods
at the Right Prices
DON'T TAKE CHANCES
A little cold is a dangerous thing. When
a cold starts it's hard to tell where it
will end. To check it use
Madison Lung Balsam
Then you will be safe, sure and satisfied
25 and 50c bottles.
We sell you a Red Rubber, 2 quart
rapid flow, 3 pipes, guaran- . ff 1 CA
tee Syringe for J JU
This Syringe is sold by others for $2.00
Hot Water Bottle to match this
Syringe, guaranteed for (PI OC
one year . P J
Combination Syringe and ff 1 Cf
Turkey, Turkeys, Wanted, Wanted
by Manchester Produce Co. Phone 3.
FOR - BARGAINS
READ THE FOLLOWING
10c Outing Flannels 8 l-3c yd
25c Flannels . 22 Jc yd
10c bleached and unbleached
Canton Flannels.. 9c yd
Men's, ladies' and children's
10c Hose. .l 9c
Men's and boys 50c Sweater
Coats . 45c
Men's 50c Work Shirts ...... 45c
. Men's and ladies' $1 Union
Suits .-.;, .90c
10c Dress Gingham, Amoskeg9c
Amoskeg Apron Ginghams.8 l-3c
Arbuckle's Coffee .17c lb
Lenox Soap 3 cakes 10c,
9 cakes . 25c
All 10c Can Goods ..9c can
A. S. A. WILSON
RED HOUSE : :
Tb Horthweitcni Cowboy
TURSUl Y'S INDIAN HERBS
5 y '
collar may also be worn- open If tbat
style is preferred. The belt, which Is
a dominating feature, does not extend
to the back, but simply fastens In front
and is trimmed with a touch of seal.
Plain bone buttons sewn through the
center are used as fastenings. A small
hat of a bright shade of velvet is worn
with this suit ANNA MAT.
JUST TRY ONE DOSE of
MAYR'S Wonderful Remedy and
Be Convinced That You Can
- . Be Restored to Health.
Mayr's Wonderful Remedy has been
taken by many thousands of people
throughout the land. It has brought
health and happiness to sufferers who
had despaired of ever being restored
and wno now are urging others who
may be suffering with Stomach, Liver
and Intestinal Ailments to try it. One
dose will convince the most Bkeptical
sufferer. It acts on the source and
foundation of these ailments, remov
ing the poisonous catarrh and bile
accretions, and allaying the underly
ing chronic inflammation. Try one
dose of Mayr's Wonderful Remedy
put it to a test today you will be
overjoyed with your quick recovery.
bend lor booklet on Stomach Ail
ments to Geo. H. Mayr, Mfg. Chemist.
154-156 Whiting St.. Chicago, 111. .
SolJ by Druggists Everywhere
New Coal Company Organ
The Peerless lilock Colliery Coal Co
will be incorporated soon into a $100,000
concern, one of the largest in this sec
tion., A. A. Galligher is on the ground
ana pustimg me wori as rapidly as
possible. The track from the main line
of the L. & E. will start in at Eagle
Branch. aDd go op Main ButTilofori
mile or more to this larpe operation
J. L. Wood Jones is president and is
also president of a number of coal oper
xtions id the Pocahontas coal fields of
Virginia'. Jarvis Collins, who was here
last week, is general manager and treas
urer Hazard Herald. . .t
Take Oaths To-day. i
Judges-elect Gus Thomas of May
field, who will fill out the unexpired
term of T. J. Nann, or the First Appel
late district, resigned, and E. C. Clark.
of Falmouth, who will fill out the un
expired term of Judge J. M. Lassing, of
Newport, resigned, from the Sixth dis
trict, will take their, places on the. ap
pellate bench to-day. They were given
their commissions last week.
HUALINQ of all kinds. Spurlin's
Livery Stabie, 3rd & Irvine. Phone 108
30 tf ..
Tor Salt Hero h '
hav mada bis name famous all over the
United States and Canada.
Composed of Roots, Herbs, Barks and
Berries. For treatment of Human Diseases.
PursWs Indian Herbs 45 Days Treatment, $1 .00
Dakota Jack's Cowboy Liniment Z5c
Dakota Jack's Creme Soap, Price 10c, 3 bars 25s
Au. oh sale at
Wad:son Crng Co., 1st & Main, Richmond
Dakota Jack's Horns Address: Atlanta, Ca.
To E Hii
fls. a great achievement.
Most people would be well
and happy were it not for ca
tarrh. It is worth ten years of
any one's life to learn how to
get rid of catarrh.
will show you, much quicker
than any one could tell you,
how to get rid of catarrh.
THE PERUNA CO Columbus, Obi
Mrs. Emma Gannon, 107 E.
South St, Kewanee, Ilia, writes:
"For fifteen years I had catarrh of
the head and stomach. I could
hardly walk. My attention was
called to 'The Ills tf Life. I read
It through. Then bought a bottle
of Peruna. I am entirely well now."
THE INTERNATIONAL SERIES.
Lesson X. Fourth Quarter, For
Dec. 5, 1915.
Text of the Lesson, It Chron. xxvi, t
21 Memory Verse, 16 Golden Tsxt,
Prov. xxix, 23 Commentary Prepared
by Rev. D. M. Stearns.
Our studies thus far have made us
acquainted with many people, good
and bad, some better than others and
some worse than others, but none
without failure, aud no rest for our
souls but In the. God of Israel, who
often appeared as a man and In the
fullness of time became man for us,
God manifest in the flesh. Our study
today concerns a king whoso reign was
tbe longest of any, being fifty-two
years, but he became proud and self
willed and died a leper. Tbe study
of these lives is helpful only as, by
analogy or contrast, we learn to know
the Living God, the God of Israel, for
the whole Bible is intended to make
us acquainted with God that we may
lore and trust and serve Him and
make Him known. Let us give a few
minutes to Amazlah, the son of Joash
and the father of Uzziab, whose rec
ord Is In chapter xxv. He did right In
the sight of the Lord In a measure and
for a time (verse 2), but his record on
the whole Is bad. He turned away
from following the Lord, bowed down
to Idols and burned incense to them,
and when the Lord sent a prophet to
reprove him he compelled bim to for
bear (verses 14-10,G7).
There was one lncldentln bis life
the record of which contains a Baying
which haaoften helped me and which
I have often passed on to others. He
hired 100.000 mighty men of valor out
of Israel to help him In battle, and
he paid them 100 talents of silver. A
man of God was sent to him to say
that he would not use these men, for
the Lord was not with them and that
God bad power to help and to cast
down. In reply to his question.' "But
what shall we do for the; 10O talents
paid to Israel r he -was told, "The Lord
is. able to give thee much more than
this" (verses 6-9). We need to remem
ber that God Himself hath power to
help, and If we make an nowise Invest
ment or lose . anything we may find
comfort In the fact that the Lord Is
able to give us much more.
As to Uzziab, although bis reign Is
the longest of any, his record Is one
of the shortest, for there seems to be
but little to record. In some lives
much la accomplished In a few years,
while In others a long life Is compara
tively fruitless because God Is not In
It It Is said that be did right In the
sight of the Lord, and, as long as be
sought tbe Lord. God made him to pros
per (xxvi, 4, C). God helped him
against the Philistines and Arabians;
he built towers In Jerusalem and In the
desert, digged many wells (for he had
much cattle) nnd loved husbandry.' His
name spread far abroad, and he was
marvelously helped till he was strong
(verses 7-15). His works seem to be
more for his own name than the name
of the Lord and nothing enduring, and
all the time he seemed to be growing
more self Important, growing away
from the Lord, seeing himself and those
who praised him. - ,
What a contrast to Saul of Tarsus,
who from the day that be saw the
Lord Jesus on the way to Damascus
could "see no one else unless be might
draw them to Him, for whose excel
lency he counted all things but dross
and In whom alone he gloried. Tbe
whole story of tbe daily life is either
self or Christ Tbe true life is denying
self and magnifying the Lord. What
an utter failure man Is apart from
God, for when this man became strong
bis. heart was lifted up against God,
and he transgressed against the Lord
his God and - even -dared to burn in
cense In the holy place In the temple
of the Lord, a thing which only the
priests were authorized to do. When
the priests ordered him ouj he became
angry, and then the Lord smote him In
his forehead with leprosy, and he him
self hastened to go out He dwelt in a
separate house and died a leper (verses
16-21). In Gebazi the sin was cor-
etousness and lying, but in this man It
was pride, self conceit self will. All
consummation of sin. as In-these and
similar cases, points us onward to the
man of sin. the greatest representative
of the devil that ever was or will be.
who will -oppose and exalt himself
above all that Is called God or that Is
worshiped, showing himself that
he Is God (11 Thess. II, 3-12; Don. xl,
30; Rev. xlii). But he shall be over-
come and cast into the lake of fire at
the coming of tbe Lord (Rev. xx).
Many who have died lepers have
gone home to heaven because redeem
ed with the precious blood of Christ.
and we may meet Gebazi aud Uzziab
there, too, for the suggestion in their
sins need not imply the loss of the
soul, but, rather, the loss of service, as
in I Cor. Ill, 9-11. It Is onr privilege
to walk with God all the way, to serve
Him without turning aside and to re
ceive a full reward at the coming of
our Lord (II John vlil; I John 11; 28).
isatab seems to bave begun bis proph
ecy In the days of Udah, and he has
much to say about loftiness being bum
bled, haughtiness bowed down and tbe
Lord alone exalted.
When I think of Uzziab I feel led
to pray that I may never be strong er-
cept In the Lord and always remember
that His strength Is made-perfect In
weakness. I also think of the record
of Uzzlah's death In Isa. rt. 1. and
hear the prophet say what amounts to
this, "I saw a king that never dies."
Paul Harney, sixty, well known as
n artist, is dead at St Louis. Har
ney specialized in pictures of animals.
Maus Smith, - farmer of near Van
Wert, was arrested, charged -with fir
ing -upon two automobilists ditched
rear his home. - - .
An automobile driven by William
McCullough turned turtle at Cham
bersburg, Pa., crushing both McCul
lough and his wife to death
David Freeze, a striking operative,
.was probably fatally stabbed, and two
other men severely injured, In a la
bor riot at Greenville, S. C. Several
arrests were made.
Name . of Theodore Roosevelt, as
candidate for president in 1916, must
remain on the Nebraska ballot, de
spite the protest of John O. Yelser,
an attorney, who . filed the petition
two years ago and now wishes to
August Pfeffer, thirty-five, hit and
killed by a trolley car at Cleveland,
'was so tightly Jammed In the trucks
it took an hour to release his body.
Professor Karl A. Langlotz, eighty
two, composer of the famous Prince
ton song, "Old Nassau," died at his
home at .Trenton, N. J., after a long
Reported that eighty persons were
killed when a train on the Mexican
National railroad was dynamited -at
some point between Monterey and
Edgar B. Foss, millionaire lumber
man, and Joseph Milsak, a Chicago
lumber dealer, were instantly killed
at Bay City, Mich., when an automo
bile In which they -were riding was
struck by a train.
Cbloned W. H. Sistare, seventy
three, for ten years custodian o!
Grant's tomb. New York, is dead.'
Ten thousand persons welcomed
the Liberty bell on its return to Phil
adelphia. Frank Kilmer, teamster, died of in
juries sustained in a fall down a ra
vine near Columbus.
L. C. Hughes, seventy-three, terri
torial governor of Arizona from l&Uj
to 1896, died at Tucson of pneumonia,
after a week's illness.
J. G. Schmidlapp, Cincinnati philan
thropist, has been appointed a dele
gate to the American Red Cross meet
ing to be held at Washington Dec. 8.
George L. Huffman, a rancher of
near Prairie City, Ore., and his three
daughters, aged four, six and. eight,
are dead, the result of poison admin
istered by Huffman.
Charles Hostetter; fifty-five, real es
tate dealer, committed suicide at his
home in Marion, O.) by hanging him
self. Ill health.
Ross Wilson, twenty-three, was
overcome by epilepsy and fell into a
watering trough on his father's farm
near Tarlton, O., and drowned.
Because he gave Francis E. Miller,
of Mount Holly, N. J., a nice, smooth
shave with a minimum of conversa
tion, George R. Hoehn, barber at the
Hotel Astor, New York, was left 13,
000 in Miller's will.
University of Chicago divinity stu
dents solved the mystery of stolen
letters, sermons .and pocketbooks
when two .hid in a . room and saw
their possessions carried out of an
open window by a squirrel. , .. '
Tod Sloan, once famous Jockey, was
deported from England on the charge
of operating a gambling house.
One hundred persons were drowned
ty the washing away of a bridge over
the Salso river near Licata, Sicily.
After vainly trying to get his wife
to die with him, Arthur Wilson of Co--lumbus
drank enough carbolic acid
to cause his death almost instantly.
American Minister Caldwell's ac
tion in taking charge of. the diplo
matic interests of Germany and Aus
tria in Persia was approved by the
Mrs. Elizabeth Hochsberger under
went an operation at Chicago for the
removal of a ten inch table knife from
her stomach. She swallowed the
knife eight months ago during delir
ium of typhoid fever.
Earl Coulson, fourteen, Newark, O-,
died from Injuries received while
playing basket ball. .
Postal savings deposits. in the Unit
ed States showed an Increase of
$2,150,000 in October.
Five men, two of whom were broth
ers, were " drowned off Rockaway
Point, ,N. Y., after the capsizing of
their 24 foot motor boat In a squall.
Mrs. Thomas R. Marshall, wife of
the vice president was' operated on
at Indianapolis- for an abdominal trou
ble. The operation was said to be
Joseph W. Zook, champion office
holder of central Illinois, is dead at
Carlock, III., aged seventy-eight He
was postmaster for thirty years, tax
collector forty years, town clerk thirty-six
years, and Justice of the peace
Sarah Belle Vankirk, ten, died at
Bellefontaine. O., of injuries sustain
ed in an. antomobileaccident.
Lieutenant Zanni, an Argentine mil
itary aviator, made, at Buenos Ayres.
what is said to be a new American
altitude record. He attained a height
of 21.325 feet.
Samuel Gompers of New York city
was re-elected president of the Amer
ican Federation of Labor.
William Parker, twenty, captain of
the Wheeling 'high school football
team, died of injuries received in a
fame at Buckhannon, W. Va.
Safety of the U erty bell was
threatened at Paducah, Ky., when
ere swept through two large ware
houses within less than 1,000 feet of
the spot where the train bearing the
relic was sidetracked. -
- rCjsn vour monev in circulation bv
handing us that dollar you owe us. if
Dr. McDougle FJected.
At the recent meeiirg oi the Educa
tional Association ef the Eighth district
held at Nicholasvil.le, Dean E. C. Mc-
Dmjfle, of the Eastern Kentucky State
Normal Sen ol, was elected president
for the next year, and Miss Ora Adams,.
superintendent of schools of Mercer
county, secretary. - A resolution was
adopted favoring the ' merging of all
ndjoinlnjr Educational Associations with
a Central Kentucky Association for the
comiog year, and that tbe meeting be
held at Lexington. It was also resolved
that politics be taken out of schools and
schools out of politics. Tbe meeting
was largely attended and the visitors
were royally entertained. We congrat
ulate Dr. McDougle.
Duroc Shoats For 5ale.
I have for sale thoroughbred Doroo
shoats, both sexes, five and six months
old. Neville Wilt,
other v;o::a:i tells
. TLdw Vinol Hade Her Strong'
Beallsville, Ohio. "I wish all ner
vous, weak, run-down women could have
Vinol. I was so run-down, weak and
ne rvous I could not sleep. Everything I
ate hurt me, and the medicine I had ta
ken did me no good. I decided to try
Vinol, and before long I could eat any
thing I wanted and could sleep all night
Now I am well and strong, and in bet
ter health than I have been for years."
Mrs. Anna MiLUSON.Beallsville.Ohio.
We guarantee Vinol for all run-down,
weak and debilitated conditions.
B. L. Midaelton, Drusgist
Human Life Cheap.
A fellow namei Mxrcum was fiord
$101 fo' killing another named Roach
in Wayne county, he w pon used to
exterm nate he p or dr-il being a club
Life seems to be cheaper in Wnyne
than in Boy'e. where a woman wa&
fined $.'100 some months ago tor shooting
a neighbor lo death.
For regular action of the bowels, easy,
natural movements, relief of constipa
tion, try Doan's Regulets. 25c at all
, Tail Wags The Dog.
In the recent election in Ohio,90 coun
ties voted in favor of So-le-wide Prohi
bition and ten counties voted against
it, yet it was defeated by $0,000. The
"wet" majority in Hamilton county
alone was 85,000, or. in other words, the
remainder of the Slate went "dry" bv
30,000, tbe one county ruling the entire
Automobile for Hire.
Will lake you anywhere at any time.
32-1 f Clifion Weaver, phone 657.
Itching, bleed inr, protruding or blind
oiles have yielded to Doan's Ointment.
50c at all stores. It
Phone 638 or 659 for all personal items.
Mr. Pat Brown spent Thanksgiving with
his family in Shelbyville.
Mrs. Fletcher has been the guest of her
niece, Mrs. M. C. Kelio?.
Miss Effie Land is visiting Miss Eliza
beth Turley, on the Campus.
Miss Elizabeth Blanton, has had as her
guest, Mr. Ardery, of Paris.
Mrs. R. A. -Collins, of Irvine, spent a
f iw days here last week with friends.
Mr. Robert Covington has returned
from a brief visit to Lexington.
Master William Arnold had as his guest
for Thanksgiving, Miss Dick of Lexington.
Mr. Ed Ku-tzdorfer enjoyed the foot
ba1! . game at Lex'ngton on Thanksgiving
Messrs. Chas. Vaught and Edwin Powell,
of Central University, Danville, spent the
h ilidays at home.
Mr. Thompson Bumam, Jr., spent the
week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. Carl Goosman, who is taking a civil
engineering course at the State University,
spent the week end at home. -
Mr. Roy Campbell, of Pryantsville, has
b jen spending several days with Messrs.
Bart and Ike Hutchinson.
Miss Hester Covington came over from
Lexington and spent the week-end with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. T. Covington.
Mr. John Home, who is superintending
the work on the court house at Lancaster,
sp;nt Thanksgiving Day with Richmond
Misses K. T. and Laura Scmidt and
Miss Hockersmith, spent Thanksgiving
with Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Murray, at
Prof, and Mrs. Hamilton, have returned
to their home in Somerset after spending
Thanks3iving with the latter's mother.
Mrs. J. a Stouffer.
Mrs. Thornton Jones, of Covington, vis
ited relay ves and friends here last week,
and attended the burial of her cousin, Mr.
Mrs. J. L. Sowers and little, daughter,
after spending two weeks with relatives
and friends in this city, have returned to
their home at Wilmore. ,
Misses Jeannet'e Pates, Zelia Rice,
Kathleen Sullivan and Austin Lilly, stu
students of Hamilton and State, spent
Thanksgiving at home.
Among the Richmond young ladies who
came home for Thanksgiving were: Misses
Nancy Shearer, Mary Q. Covingion, Mi
ree McDougle and Harry Wood Huguely
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Denny, have been
in Fayette county, spending Thanksgiving
with Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Smith. They
hope to have the latter as their guest for
Mrs. John McCord and little daughter,
Alice, are at home after being at the hos
pital in Lexington where the latter under
went an operation for adenoids. She is
now doing nicely, which news will be most
gratifying to her friends.
Call for your Photos when you wish,
but have the sitting made NOW.
This will give ample time for resit
ting, if necessary.
TELEPHONE 52 -MAIN
- '' -?
Mrs. Winn, of Winchester, is visiting
her mother, Mrs. Robt Miller, on Lancas
ter Ave. ,
Mr. Leslie Prewitt and sister, Miss Ella,
of Paint Lick, and Miss Lillian Hatters, of
White Hall, spent Saturday and Sunday
with Mr. and Mrs. Bart Hutchinson in
honor of Miss Hattie Hutchinson. Mr.
Dave Nelson joined the crowd Saturday
Mr. Bart Hutchinson arrived last week
from Teyas, where he spent two weifcs
visiting his brother. While there Mr.
Hutchinson secured a pfcee and will re
move his .family there soon. He is very
much impressed with Texas and his future
prospects are most flattei ing. We wish
them success in their new home.
Information was received in Nicho'as
ville last week of the marriage of Mr. Q
T. Wells, of Wachula. Fla , to Miss Doro
thy J. Hanson, of Peoria, 111- For several
years he was a prosperous pearl fisher, of
Peora, I1L, where he met Miss Hanson.
They went Immediately to Wachula, where
he had a beautiful home furnished arid
ready to receive his bride. Mr Wells was
a former Madison county boy, and was
highly respected. - We congratulate the
Miss Fannie Powell has returned to
Richmond, after a visit to her sister, Mrs.
Zena Eruce -Mrs. Mattie Oldham, of
Richmond, and Mr and Mrs. Virgil Smith,
of Somerset, spent Thanksgiving with Mrs.
George Williams, on Buone Avenue..4.
Mrs. Emma Hubbard has returned to
Richmond, after a visit to her brother, Mr.
Zena Bruce and family M sses Mary
Crawford ' and Gladys Reed, visited Mits
Martha Crawford, who is attending the
Normal School at Richmond, Saturday.
Mrs. A. F. West, visited In Richmond,
this week.:. .Miss Eunice McWilliams, of
Henderson, Tex is the guest of Miss Bar
bara Witt Rev. and Mrs. E. G. B
Mann, of Lexington, spent Thanksgiving
with the latter's mother. Mrs. C W
Friend Miss Justine Bryson has . re
turned to her home at Valley View after a
visit to her sister, Mrs. Alvis Roark, of
West Irvine Mr. Wm. Wagers, of Rich
mond, visited his father-in-law, Mr. A. M.
Scrivner. who is quite ill at his home at
Station Camp Miss Laura Bald in,
of Richmond, was here Monday. She will
open a ' millinery store in the Gaines store
room in the near future Mrs. Wm;
Congteton, of Lexington, is visiting her
parents," Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Scrivner, of
Station Camp ,Mrs. - William Smith
spent Thanksgiving wi h her daughter.
Mrs. Ollie Green, at Richmond. Estill
Tribune. - i
- Additional Personals on Pare 5 j
To introduce our new' Fall line of rress
Koods in Richmond. You simply take
orders from the large line of samples
which we send to you. We ship yon
the orders, you deliver, collect and . seng
us the money after taking out 1 5 of the
h mount collected which you keep a
your profit. The work is easy and
pleasant and you can make (10 00 to
$22.00 weekly. Our line cf dress ma
terials appeals especially to ladies . ip
the smaller tpwns and you ran makes
nice Income during your' spare time;
Write at once for' further information.
Standard Dress Goods Co., 200 Tenth
St., Binghampton. N. Y. 46 3i
CROS5LTT SHOES )
will make walking
I HALF 5 I
H1PRE5S FVv. '
M Rioine boot I iW i ' ,
ft ' . HOT t THE 1 1 :?Vi. F " ' - :
I STUROV I E . tl ,
I COnSTRUCTWNI '-.P
'- -tr1! r& A L. ""C "i.
"f -T -f-TsS- --x& '-Tr3k
Is the way one of our customers described
the New Fall 5tyles we are now' showing.
We would appreciate your opinion of them.
We ask that you come in this week and
look at the New Fashions in Footwear
Please Gall and Inspect
Latest Fall Dry
That Are Arriving Daily
OF NEW YORK
Foot! SjDecjiailist f
is in Richmond at the COLYER HOUSE on Second-st f:
for One Month. He Guarantees to Remove
Corns, Bunions, Ingrowing Toe Nails and ;
and 01 er Troubles of the Feet j
Without the Use of the Knife
Paris, Ky., was his last stop where he treated over sixty of thejead- '
ing citizens of that city. He could publish their names in order to
show to every one. the class of business he does, but under no cir
cumstances does he publish names or give the name of one patient
to another patient His business is strictly confidential -
Parties desiring treatment should see him at once as he can take
no new patients after December 1st, because it sometimes takes
from one to three weeks to properly and effectually treat a case.
Remember it costs nothing to consult him at his rooms, after. which
it you do not care for treatment
Wanted You ng Man
To represent a highclass - Lexington business house in hi
home town and vicinity. No previous experience necessary,
but must have the following qualifications: Live at home, be
of pleasing personality, and no bad habits. Write us for fur
ther information, addressing,
P. O. BOX 72,
YOU HAVE ' ANYTHING TO
there is no charge.
IPMMUt ilSSt'lllHNMMiN. MUM I yMJM-" m,,m '
-Jl-tf East Main st , Phone 252.