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lots sand 1:1:3.
19 fhort Ctorioa From the Forks of tha Creek. nto ou i if Hk ntr or Raa. ( Jte4 Ulilielu In !( Io.M-Bob Hrllt.a- aaaaa'a Uabr Olrt aad th. Ir Craak t .Plantation'- Th. M'tat ra.nrat ' !n And It orlb (Copyrictit, 1S96.) Toa hear some poo pi 8 aa that It statural!; don't run Id the human family (or m woman to bars any bualnosn sense, liut I have mixed around amongst tha en fuika considerable in my day ' - snd time, and , , bloaa jrracioua I ' M bavecometothe ! oonolualon that they have got , ', more aense and more different , ' aorta of it than , v the boat and v 1 V Smartest of men. ' . Il l . I 1 .. . ,v say what I do? ". Well, when I took my seat and set down with pen in band, as It wore, to (five out a few scat Crin facta concernln everyday life in the wooda and bills. It come to my mind about how the old lady Singleton helt lir own with the Brltlenhatn boys and win the 0b.t hands down. Bad Mfdlotu. In III Doaaa. It come to paaa alonp In tbe Christmas ad New Year times last year that Bob lirittcnham and Miss Net Singleton went and got married. Now the Itrit ajeaham boys are famous in this country Vw cover in all the proond and travellin avll the gaits. Everything from a scrub horse race to a roe-for-all fight goea with them. They are all bad medioine avad tremendlus big doseaof It. It bad only boon three woeka to the day aln;e Hob and Miss Net got married when the lirittenham boys went to a horse race aomewheres down in the Flat Wooda and got into a free aud bloody fight with the Tomlinsons, which the Tom lingo n boys they was also hot stuff avad a whole passle of it That was one horse rsoe whioh I didn't go and see, whereas I can't give mil tbe facts and wherefores in regards to the terrible scrape between tbe Ifrlt tcehams and the Tomlinsons. But at avay rates, it seems like when the flrin ceased and tbe smoke cleared away throe of tbe Tomlinson boys had got bad wounded and Bob Brlttenbam was dead. la Uiem days It likewise also come to pass that the finest plantation on Deer Creek belonged to Bob lirittenham In his own full name, and accord tn to the will be bad made before be marrlod the plantation would belong to bia wife when he was dead and gone, so long as she lived, and then fall to their chil dren when she died. And by (ratlins Bob Brlttenbam hadn't tbea dead ton days before tbe other VJrittenbara boys put in to buy Bob's widder off and git their fingers on that tine plantation. They lowed under the will she couldn't claim nothin butber lifetime interest, and. since Bob didn't leave no children tho land arould finally at last revert back to his brothers any how. They wanted to boy her out and pay ber what was right and propor for .ber lifetime interest in the plantation. la the maintime Miss Nut, Bob's widder, bad wont back to live with ber mother, and I knowed good and well that when the game oome down to a pinch it would lay between the Itr It ten ham boys on one sido and the old lady -Siagleton on the other. There was aoaia powerful fine pints in the game, and whilst it was none of my business I couldn't help from watcbln tbe "docu jnenta" clost and constant. (. One Woman's lsu.ln.ss aense, "It Is a monstrous prltty game if the ards will but only run right," says I to mother one night after supper, "and there is plenty of norve on both sides. Stut as for me, I will give odds of three at one and bet on the old lady Singleton. If the Brlttenbam boys didn't have to buck agin nobody on the other side but Bob's widder they maybe mougbt beat ber out Miss Not la young In regards to the ways of this world anyhow, and besides that her beart is broke now on account of poor Bob's death. "But the old lady Singleton she ain't irone nowheres, and If I reoollect right be put off her widder's weeds mors than twenty years ago. When It comes to a strong and knotty business pint she baa got more sense than most any man I have ever saw, and she can see further a ahead into the dim and distant future thaa any other old lady la the round created world. Accordin to my figura ltoa, for oncst the Brlttenbam boys ihave met their matoh. Let the game go bravely on. We can wait and watch and see." That was in the Christmas and New Year times last year, and I didn't know for certain bow the lirittenham boys -had come out of the game till one day last week. But I then got some news from over there in the hill country which goea to show that they got beat at every pint, whilst tbe eld lady Sin gleton win tbe game handa down. From wbat the bill country people aay, it would seem like the old lady aoon got ao she wouldn't Itvt Bob's wid dr talk to tbe Brlttenbam boya about that plantation on Doer Creek. When they come to see their brother's widder -tbe old lady ahe would go out and do the talkin and keep Miss Met busy in the kitchen. As time went on the lirit tenham boya got reatlesa and mad and threatened to go to law with the case. II it tbe old lady told 'em tbey could pop their whips and pitch in. Yon have beard people aay that time la a mighty pood lawyer, and old Mises bingleton .a be was playing for time. It now cornea to pass that thert la a little stranjr ever at tke P.njlston f.!.-n- It lo or to-eo weeks be fore Christmas when she evened har baby blue eyes on the wonders of this worid. In general aprir!ur-nii sbe it the Ti-ry anitva imatr of pajr Bob Iirittenbam, and tbey have named ber Bob for him. Naturally of course old Mises Singleton and M ;s Net they tb ink the onlyest baby in the whole dlacov red country is right there at their house. And tbe other Brittenharo boys, where are they? Tbey are still bruiain around in the settlement, but tbey don't own a blessed bit more land down on Deer Creek than thsy did at this time last ysar. And tbe old lady Singleton, where is abe? She ia right over there in tbe hill country tendin to ber own buslResa and takln care of the widder and the baby. And that fine plantation down on Deer Creek, wbat about that? Well.lt belonged to Bob lirittenham when be waa killed. It now belonga to Bob'a widder, Mis Net, ao long as she mougbt live. After that It will belong to their baby girl, little Bob, henceforth and forever. Ths Same Dam Feller.' In my day and time I have met up with a right smart sprinkle of green people. ' But by long odds tbe most greenest man I have ever saw waa a long, tall, ganglia rooster that com Into tbe settlement oncst from some wheres down in tbe river country. The atrangec put up for the night at tbe Pickens place, which the Pkkensea tbey was all powerful polite and proper people. The next mornin when the stranger got np and come out to break fast old man Pickeus said to him, aays he, "good mornin, sir." And tbe old lady then up and said to him, says she, "good mornin, sir." Then one of the girls apoks up and likewise also says, "good mornin, sir." In the main time tbe stranger badn't said nothin and looked like he didn't know what they meant. But by this time I reckon be come to tbe conclusion that somebody would have to explain. "Why!" says be, "I am the same dura teller that staid here last night!" There was one man so green till yon oould mighty nigh scrape it off with a splinter, and be couldn't see no use in people ssyln good mornin to tbe same durn feller" that bad been there all night. 1 A Serloas Threat, From all I can hear, the Democrat!, party is now seriously threatened with Jule Nabors. Jule is giving it out through tbe settlement tbst he is goin to quit the Third party and come on back home to the old lick log. . "I have been gallopin with the Third party from the first Jump," said Jule In tellln the boys about it over at 'the Cross Roads the other day. "Accordin to what the leaders tell me, we have whipped tbe fight In every election by tremendius big majorities, but the other fellows do the countin and beat as oat of the offices. So I have come to the oonolusion that any party whioh can't take a big majority and beat a measly little minority never will stack np any thing to speak of. Whereas at the present writin J think I will take out and quit" ; i So much for American politics. Ri fus Sahdebs. HOUSEHOLD SUGGESTIONS. To decorate a grate that is not re quired for use, place In it some small pots containing fern. Collect small fir cones, varnish them and throw around In the grates so the pots shall be hidden. If you possess a cozy comer with a shelf at the top have a sine trough made to fit it and fill this with some hardy foliage and flower plants. They will last a lonjr time and add greatly to tbe beauty of the room. The latest card cases and pocket books are made from a leather that ia ceiled elephant's hide. It has rather a rough surface and is of a light tan color. They are mounted at the cor ners in dull gold, or have a plain gold band around them, headed by a narrow beading. It ia not necessary to have fresh and green' things for all salads. The cold cooked vegetables may be utilized asparagus tops, pens, beans, cold pota toes and beeta, cut in cubes, or any of them, mixed together with a few capers and sliced olives. The dish, for any aulad ahould be robbed inside with a raw onion. Furs will look much Improved if they arc cleaned with bran heated In the oven. Rub the hot bran well into the fur with a piece of flannel, then shake the fur to remove ail particles, and brush thoroughly. Fur collars that hare become soiled from rubbing gainst the hair may be made to look like new by using hot bran on them. Apply the bran a second time If the fur la badly soiled. WOMEN EVERYWHERE. Miss Helen M. Winslow, of Boston, was the guest of honor at the Profes sional Woman's league meeting in New York. She is said to have made one of the brightest impromptu speeches ever heard at the league. Mrs. John Ward Dunsraore, of Cin cinnati, wife of the artist, has made quite a success aa a speaker on art topics, a subject with which she is thor oughly conversant Mrs. Dunsmcre, who is an exceedingly graceful and charming woman, was a Boston girL Miss Corriuua Buflinton. It was after ex-Empress Eugenie of France that Princess Beatrice's little daughter was named. The unfortunate empress holds the children of this prin cess very dear to her, and is seen much with tlwm during her residence in the highlands and when she stays with her majesty. 6he probably remembers that had ber son been spared to her Prin cess Beatrice's children would have been her own gri-ulchUJrea. what to riu Sam Jones on "Wars and r.aacrs of Wars." Ths Financial Ouentloa AUo ( In Lone Taught tr tha ltt ? r ?elt ritrioltim That t hnipm tt-.a fights of tb 1 if in. EctPTRIORT, 1 J They are lighting don iu Cula; and I am for the bottom dug every time. I hope the Cubans ill lick the crowd that la trying to keep them iu nl ; tion. And then Germany ami (irent Britain are getting their horns in the mud and pawiivg dirt, and old I'ncle Sam is shaking his fist at somciioily. Turkey is gobbling a little, and K iiwia U mewing like a cat, and Caua-U is hiss ing at the stars acid stries in a pub lic theater, et cetera. Itswms that the whole business wants to tl-.'!;t. am! ttiey may get up a sort of a general frn is. Some one has said the way to keep down civil war is to keep up a racket and have an occasional war with a foreipn country. As long as men are sellish and proud and mean there are going to be rows and fusses. Creat Britain is proud and dogmatic and stub born, and will tote off anything she can put in her pocket. But she. can't put America in ber pocket with Ven ezuela, and I doubt if she tries tp put Venezuela in her pocket. Talk' mint, our being of one blood, nr ,l ,!i!it sort of thing. Don't broth. K 1 Haven't brothers murdered em They say a family row is tl , i.-r? tirat sort of a row. ir But while many in th!srou. ami perhaps in other countries are talking alwut wars and the Monroe doctrine, etc., our financiers seem to be looking after their pockets. It is said that this country will not go to war with Great Britain, for our financiers will not let u. It is avarice that got up the tiouhle; and they say the hair of the dog is good for a bite, maybe avarice can keep it down. I am much more con cerned abvJt our financial and com mercial conditions than I am about the war with Kngland, or whether the Cubans will lick the Spaniards, or whether England will steal Venezuela. This financial question comes closer home to us all. It geta the creditor and the debtor both on their metal. When things get so the creditor can't collect his money end the debtor can't pay it, things are In bad shape. Issu ing bonds isn't going to help us, for the treasury reserve is now down to $50, 0C0.OOO, ot lees, and after it has been re plenished can be brought down again to any point the avarice of the dt pletcrs dictate. Some say tho remedy is In bimetallism. A silverite told me the other day that bimetallism was the cure for the whole business, but I re marked to him that Kngland is a cred itor country and we are a debtor coun try and England could bankrupt us. He replied: "Then let's go Into bank ruptcy." Yes, but," I replied, "all of us don't want to go in it. All you fel lows whose stock in trade ia a wife and ten children and a dog and a blncking brush, you are ready to go Into bank ruptcy; but a fellow that has any as sets outside of those you r- 'r in your inventory isn't quite re "o go in." Many blame Mr. Clevel., ,., ,oirie curse Carlisle; but a fellow that ia obliged to cuss and has some cussing that he ought to dispose of by righte, let him turn hiscussingmachlnery loose on congress. I hare a thousand times more respect for Mr. Cleveland, who de cides what he ought to do and does it, than for a congress that can't agree upon anything and can't paes anything, even a saloon. But I don't believe there will be much fighting donej and I don't believe there will be much financial disaster. Tbo wisdom and prudence, the resources and rational views of men who can and will lead in these matters will keep off, at least for years to come, the crash which will bring wreck of fortune and ruin of commerce. If we should get up a general rowand fight we have got about 10,000,000 of men in the United States out of a Job who thirst for martial glory, and there nre enough of us peaceably disposed to stay at home and work and keep the coun, 7 In bread and meat. Wars are costly "'and cruel, but then they are lessons; and some lessons men learn In no other way. What was the use of our civil war? The north could have bought every colored man in the south on the block and moved him back to Africa on the money they spent in licking us, and thereby averted the bloodshed and ruin the war brought on. But some aboli tionists and some pro-slavery men had rather have a licking and give up what they have than to dispose of it profita bly and have a surplus and a sound hide instead. We are 30 odd years removed from the battlefields of our civil war, and et the old gray-headed soldier boys o be blue and the gray seem to be the .i w ho are itching most for a fight an ie readiest for the fray. The avernr in man being don't carry a lesson 30 ye s without forgetting largely all that there was in it. The average fighting fellow has to be licked or to lick somebody oftener than every 30 years or he will muster himself out of service on that line. But 1 think a war every 1,000 years would suit me best. Fame and honor of that sort is all in my eye. "1 had rather be a home guard private than a brigadier come home to die." The conquests of common seuse found ed on the golden rule are the only con quests that bring a crown and complete triumph. We seem to ohave a surplus of every thing corn, cotton, wheat, oata, hides, hogn, wool, and so on. If a war didn't do anything else it would clean up our surplus commodities, and for a few years things would boom ou high prices. But as long aa we are over stocked in everything except mmirr, times will be comparatively tVht au.l the wheels of commerce will be clocgrd. But w. had better let we.l enough aioise. If we fc.ue ; r'v of tuevt end c rkhrs and ahelier, what is the e fnllinir out and f ghtrcf I letter ) e br I. If K,mt Paul whoa he said : have l amed in v hat'ver s!ute I t tliws ith to lie cmiteuL" 'lsoont. ia t he rum of a man or a nntion. A c cot to n ted spirit brines on war and i vnstatinn. liiniL;inary insults, and t! injured innocence, and then comes I declaration that we will die for honor. A man or a nation, don't f honor by dyi;i? for it, arid tliey ca kfrp it by dying for it. HonoT con to him and them of whom it rosy said: "Well done, thou good an4 fai ful servant. Thou hat been fsJTJj over a few things. I will make tl ruler over many things." j Somehow or other my patriotisri. I have any, is the patriotism thatstar up for and champions the rights women and children and of the hon My patriotism baa all it can do ' denouncing the evils that blight hoi and crush tho lives of women a children. The saloons, the gambli, hells, the bawdy houses, the ra tracks, the dishonest deeds and b: examples of men furnish targets f all of my guns, and auiid the wan; and needs of women and children find the task of ministering to the greater than I can perform. Let's not fight England. Let's fifj' the devil and wickedness, and gnniblp helix and shnmely houses and evei thing that ever wrung a tear from mother's eye or broke a good Vvif lenrt,. Sam P. Jones ' ANIMALS' tJttot-f BEAKS-," ttorj ot a Dor. Raven, Tat and Bat all Katlng Togather. A traveler tells that he once saw a fine mastiff, a large rat, a raven and an Angora cat all dine together from the same plate of soup. Their owner placed the plate on the floor and in re sponse to a loud whistle the four ap peared and partook of their food with out interfering with sach other. After dinner the three animals lay down to gether before the fire, and the raven hopped about tho room. A dog and a goose on one occasion became fast friends, but the goose seems to have made the first advances. If the dog barked the goose would cackle and endeavor to bite any person tbe supposed the dog to be barking at. She would not roost in the usual way, but ran about the yard with the dog all night, and even when he went about the neighborhood the goose accom panied him.runningand flying in order to keep pace with him. What ia very strange, however, when the dog was ill the goose would not leave him for a single moment, so food had to be placed In the kennel for both of them. This affection U supposed to have had its origin in the dog saving the goose from a fox. Another dog became much attached to a cat and Bhowed his affecction in an hour of need. The two animals, after living together for a few months, were sent away as a present, tied up in a sock. It appears that they did not like their new quarters, for they soon started on the return journey to their old home a distance of 13 miles. They traveled side by side, and once the dog bravely defended his companion from the attacks of another of his species. In another case a dog tried to con sole herself for the loss of her family by adopting a brood of ducklings. When her little ones were taken from her she was quite disconsolate until she fell in with the ducklings. These she tended in the most affectionate manner and exhibited the greatest concern when they naturally took to the water. When they came to land the dog seized them In her mouth and carried them home. Strange to say, when robbed of her family the year be fore, she took chrj-ge of two cock chickens, which she reared with great attention. When they began to crow she waa evidently much annoyed and .endeavored to suppress their noise. A cat acted in a peculiar manner on one occasion. A lady kept a bird, which she was in the habit of releasing from its cage to pick up crumbs off the carpet, and at such times the cat treat' ed it with great kindness. One morn ing, however, when the bird was thus engaged the cat Seized it and jumped on the table with it in her mouth. The owner was naturally much alarmed for the safety of her pet, but she soon dis covered the cause. A strange cat bad found its way into the room, and as soon as the intruder was driven out ber own tabby jumped down from the table and released the bird without having Injured it in the least. Chicage News. What Waa Inside of Her. Having at one time a small stuffed crocodile In my room, varnished and lodged on my mantel shelf, I was visit ed by an old woman of tha humblest class, about some parish pay that ha been cut down by the hard-hearted guardians, when her eye rested on the crocodile, and after considering it fot some time she broke forth with: "I reckon you, got thickey (that) out o' somebody'a insidea." "Most assuredly not," I answered, considerably taken aback at the unex pected question. Then I added: "What in the name of wonder makes you thin so?" "Beeos," she replied, "sure enough there's one in me, as worrits me aw ful! And I wish your honor'd pt to the board of gardjins and take thickey baste along w i' you and show it to them gardjins and tell 'em I've got one just the same rampaging inside o' me. and get 'em to give me another loaf, aud tack on a sixpence to my pay. I'd like to keep a pig, your honor, only how can I, when I've got a baste like that In my vitals aa consumea more nor hall o' what I have to eat. There ain't no offals for a porker. Can't be, nohow." Good Words. Uoraa Talk. First Uorse Do you think the horse less cnrriaje will prove a success? Second Ditto eigh, neighS N. X recorder. liail'a Family l iiis are tiie best. Mks Bi-araa "I thought you said It was the little boy next door who was making ail the ooisef" Iittie Johnnie ''8o it waa, ma. I waa hitting him with a atick." Tit-Bits. For Brovchiai, asd Astiimitio Com PLAIWTS, "Brtncn'9 BronWtmf ZYc" havt remarkable curative properties. Jackso "Any sleeping apartment In the club yon befonetol" Bnarleiirh "Not one, except the reading-room." Household Words. Sore yea Cared. Jackson's Indian Eye Salve never falls to do this ; 25c at all drug stores. ftfNvitvMIMItM1 m See that hump? I It's the feature of the DeLONG V T- TT 1 A V Eye. No matter how you twist and turn, it holds the eye ia place. Bend two cent stamp . si with name and ad- (f drets. and u wilt Viiyi mail you Mother GootMf in new clothe containing ten oolor plate j ten black and white picture ; end lot of lively t) jingle, m ftaCKABDwnr e D-cLons Bbos., PhUad. Til R A -MOTOR CO, do ht.tr CM) worifTt Wimimhl bmUMtss, r aivw tt has reduced UteoM of Wind irwr to l rt wostt It wml !( hm many trnrii a is BOMflHI, sUtll tit) IM 1U paodl ttlld fpftirt a, M uur door. It rn umI d funmh , 0 iieimr us cm ivr trm nun my unui ioOH'rm. It mja&M PnmiHfiff sn4 il'titrwi fiiatM. tsvl-mi-a rtr w -m t UnU ftlt Um T fHi m , ) f t, Ti h ! nf W kbA tiri SLi Towtr, Nwwt Bull Hw Frill), Bfrtei r-fMl OuUr Mid d Srtiiaart. .ui dp) (cation it will nme on 11 ot uiwmj artttiv mat tt will fumtftti Until Jamtar lt at iSbn itMiai pries. It tvio make Tanks and Pumpeof alt kimis. ttod for cataUu. fatten I Uta, litKkwtU aa FiUowr Stratta, Catena. JTj-- knows it 13 witaout an equal. " Tha N. K. Falrbank 1 V V,v w aal m v taXsaaatatasexataaataasaat stttsssststtssttsssttt Tills ; box S II u 4 t Waal i . . ;' ' ...a.a..-'. -MkiiiwtiiSStS,Llwii.i nd PAINS generally. :i O vr crvrrnriivmiviiu i w vm uvs reui(Hi lor pui itmuy I evr aaw " rc COLICS IH KC"SE$ end MULES it la a "dead shot." tBllMr(HIV) o.. r.rl.lm, I SH VII I E. TMl ft r U aJ Blood means aoimd health. With pure, rich, healthy blood, the stomach and dcwuve ortrans will be visrorona, and there wiu be no dyspepsia. Kheumaiwm and neuralgia will be unknown. Scrofula and salt rheum wiil disaiar. Your nerves will be strong, your sleen sound, sweet and refreshinir! Hood's barsaparilla makes pure blood. That Is why it cures so many diaeaaea. That Is why thousands take it to our disease, retain good health. Remember Sarcaparilla "s the On True Blood Purifier. All drujrirlita.lt, . 1UUU & t HU was, eaaj to operate, So, ! ASK YOUR DEALER FOR TJ. L. Douclac - 4Mb. aaMa. tVSSJI BCD V u aw.. . . J. vjltUt. WORLD. I If you pay a 4 to se tor shoes, ex- - , line the W. L. Douglas Shoe, and O ? e whit a good ahoe you cm buy for W SJ VER IOO STYLES AND WIDTHS, tXJlXOBESS, BCTTOW, and LACE, nidi la ail a lnd a of the bt Mlaeta4 leather by skilled i V men. We Snake and sell mora a V t3 Shoes 'Nj tlian aay Ki --ier in th world. None y.-nnine nnleM name and price is tvuunped on tha bottom. Ask TfMir Healer for our a, Tfto, liM), Shoes 94 and 1.75 for boy. TAKE NO tWPSTtnnr. If Tur dealer cannot sujipiy you, send to fao tory, enclosing piice and ycent to pay carriage. Mate kind, style of toe cap or plain), size and width, OurCtntom Dept. will till your order, isend for new Uua- umeu caiaiof ue to noi at. W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mast. MRS. ADAMS' LETTER. ' LvaiLv, Chattooga Co., Ga., Oct. MH. Two medicines have done me ao much pood I can not find words to 23 express my grati tude for them. I was down with a complication . of troubles, catarrh of the bowels and falling of the womb, i or seven weeks I could not sit up. Two bot tles of KcElree'a Wine of Cardui. and one package of Thedford's Black-Draught cured me. I have recommended the Wine of Cardui Treatment to a number of suf fering women, and not one has failed to find relief bj its use. If I can do anything to help bring thia good med icine to the attention of sufferers, I will be glad. Mas. E. C. Adams. WE HAVE NO agents. r at whriltMwl pritM, Hfllg nywhera for iHrntBttintl bnlorsMls. l.Trjtlunf wr mated, ioo styles of Car riant-, oov'esof Ha- ne.ta.ati ittvlra Hiding AaV dies. V ritft for catfclogua, ELKHART Carrlatt Haratu life Ce. W. B. I .UT1-, Saer filhaart, lee. r " " V Th TOBACCO HA3IT In 72 HOUPS. V ! lt!i( jump m liul Nte. r ull iretMiiitmi at. Pott tf 'Aid. au-rf w."irko. t.'irtulr k'rvt- lr. a ti. M.A.Xwltt-1'Ia, mi Cutugi UroT atva.,CaU:ago,liL Si Tf nim Riorht ! "You can take tliat soap right back and change it for Clairette Soap. I would not use any ether kind." J-VVCi WUiiidU wuuuao ever vlsi Sold everywhere. Made only by Company. Gt. Louis. i. 1 - . aa 4 a.Uai f - -i m r- j p-s Hi i 5 ! rr Is Walter Baker & Co.'s Cocoa be sure taat you doal fet aa A TV .',1 Imitation of It. Sold by Crocera Everywh.ra V.'alti EjucEt & Co.,Ltd., DorchesUr, Mass. the OLD reliableJ Li.aia.a J.a i TESTED REMEDY Headache, Toothache, "I hara found WXCilTs USllE-TT ;