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NkOllO IS kvlIJ J D \ I TI Ii K1IOOT
i\<. winn: \i \\. Dunharton U F.xcltcd 0\er Affair and vrii.ih Troubk* May Folks*. Sher? iff oil Scene. Harnwell. Sept ?As the result Of the probibh fatal shooting of Hewlett Bate*, a white man. by a ne? ar*. Adolphu* Jackson, and the su b sequent killing of the negro near Dun barton, in this county, yesterday, It Is feared that there may be general rioting unless the officers of the law are able to cope with the situation and quickly get it under control. The trouble started. It Is said, when Bate**, together with two other men. went to arrest the negro, who, with an oath, making the statement that he "would die sad go to hell before he would be arrested," shot Bates la the right side in the neighborhood of his lung. There are ts o stories as to tho killing of the negro, one being that he was shot by Bates while the latter was lying on the ground, the other that Batea' companion* did the killing. Physicians were summoned from Barawell and Ellenton, but they gave little hope of the wounded man's re? covery. Preparations were made yes? terday afternoon to carry Bates to an Augusta hospital this morning, should he still !??? alive, and he is now in the hospital. Indignation over the shooting was high In Dunharton yetserday after? noon and last night and that there may be a general race riot there Is not at all Improbable, ns the negroes in that section are nail to be "bad." In response to ? telegram received thla morning. She-tff F. H. Creech and a deputy oft m an automobile for the e*en? of the tragedy. It is hoped that they will be able to control the situation and avert further trouble. Hah Has all Chance. Augusta. Oa., Sept. 19.?Statement from the city hospital at midnight is tha- attending physicians ran not de? termine yet whether or not Hewlett Bates, ebot at Duntrartuu. is fatally wounded. The wound penetrated the right lang and his chances are very slim. October Woman's Home dun paoioa. The October Woman's Home Com? panion contains the first Installment of a new serial story by Justus M i es Korman. which has to do with the subject. "Votes For Woman." and is sure to create considerable discus? sion. The story is entitled 'Through The open Door." and starts out brisk? ly with tio principal character, a young woman of nineteen, discover? ing herself in a state of revolt against her teacher, who Is stand-pal ai d conservative to the last degree. Dr. Harvey W. Wile). formerly, er?ef of the Hureau of Chemistry in Washington, contribute t?? the same number of the Companion a remurk afely interesting and useful article en? titled "Intelligent Fating.' full trf epsrtrir suggestions to everybody. An? other notable contribution is entitled "What 1 CM ?'ut of College." the au? thor belns; a Wellesle) College grad? uate. Whil Children Should Fit." by It gfSgjSf Dennett, a New York aper teilet on children* diseases, Is also a valuable article. The regular Cooking, Home Decor? ation. HouM?*hoht and Fashion de? partment* are tilled with good read? ing and with ide.u tk.it will help wo? men to save tune and money In their housekeeping and dress arrastfe ments. A man cannot bide successfully If he tries to . orr-*pond wWb his lady lends?Wilmington st r M.Hhs r of l ijileen < hllSi mi "I am the mother of eighteen chil? dren and hi'-e ttiprallte ,.< ,i i ; mors work than any young wosnan in mr town." writes Mrs. C. J. Martin. M. ??!'..? Mill Va. "I differed f'?r five years with stomach trouble and could not rat as much as a biscuit without Buffering. I have taken three bottle* of chamberlains Stomach and Diver Tablets and sm now a well woman and weiich i ;h pounds I can eat anything I wsnt to and as much as 1 want and feel better than I have at sny time In ton yesrs I refer to any one In Boone Mill or vicinity and they will vouch for what I say." Chamber? Iain's Tablets ar? for sale by all deal? ers Cupid be. ..no w a Jonah when he 1? permitted to frohe il mg i trail whl- n lb helri* w .it* lo .l b> lynx e> ed del tlv *?s. ? WHmlggrlOS Star. USB Men Who gggsgggdt ss beads of large enterprises ar ? no n of gre it energy Sm eeSH. today, de nitndf* health. To all Is to fall. it's utt*?r foitv for a man to endure a weak run down, half alive condition when F.lectrle P.Itter-? will pat him right on his feet in ?bort order. i .eir bottbw did gas mere real i.i tbsn any other Rtedtclne ? ever took," writen cbas. P. Altes ftytmnla, Oa, "After years of soff? r-lug with rh?u matlsm. liver trouble. H?..n. o h dlSOS? ders and d??rang?*d l<idn?\*. I am again, thank* to Flectrb' hitters, ??-und snd well." Trv th<?m Only SO cent* at fflhert'S Drug Store* NOUTII AMERICANS BEDOUINS. Na\aJo Indian* arc Only Tribe to lin ptOSf Until OUli/nt.oii. I Mie ?>f the early acts of the tirHt l..-k'isl itutv Of IhS H?H State of New MoiiOO W9M the adoption of a memorial t<> Uotigress asking that individual land allotments be made to the N. - Vajo Indians, and that the portion of their reaervattoa left he thrown open to settlement. Inasmuch as there are still between 40.000.000 and 50,000, tfl acres of Unoccupied lands In New M ndOOi in addition to millions of acres of school lands and railroad lands, the reason for the urgency of the demand that the Indians' lands 1)? taken from them is not apparent, says John M. Oowan, in the Philadel? phia Hecord. The Navajo reservation is the larg? est in the United States, comprising an area of 7,680.000 acres of land in northwestern New Mexoco and north? eastern Arizona. Much of it is desert, the annual rainfall in many place?* averaging lees than 10 inches, and nowhere being more than 15 inches. Until recently the entire reservation has been considered worthless save for shoep grazing, and of little value for that However, part of the reservation is covered with great pine forests, which tho enhancing prices of timber lands renders very valuable. Recent Inves? tigations of the Geological Survey have revealed the fact that a large part of the lands are underlain by some of the greatest coal deposits of the southwest. Petroleum in com? mercially important quantities was recently discovered near Callup. and the same geological formation is known to underline much of the reservation. Rumors of extensive deposits of copper, silver, iron and other metallferous ores are circulat? ed and believed. Thea there are a number of fertile Valley? on the res? ervation, with an abundanco of wa? ter available for irrigation, and it is aaJMSJSSSSl that certain wclions are w^ell adapted to dry farming. The Navajo reservation was estab? lished in 1867, but has since been very greatly enlarged. It Is estimated that at that time the tril>e did not number more than 18.000. At present It is be? lieved that they number at least 28, 000, this being one of the few tribes to successfully withstand the contact with civilization. From 1750 until 1^64 the Navajos were constantly on the warpath. In 1821 their country passed nominally j from the jurisdiction of Spain to that j of the newly established Mexican re- i public; and in 184?, by the fortunes ?of war, it became a posnoasion of the United States. These changes were matters of Indifference, to the Nava? jos, who pillaged Pueblo Indians. Mexicans hud American settlers with entire impartiality. During IhS period from 1849 to ls67 the United States expended more thai $0,000.000 annually in .warfare with the Navajos. Generals ('anby. Garland, Sumner and others in turn inarched bravely forth to subjugate the Navajos, and then inarched de j?M tly back again. In 1868 an expedition was organiz? ed under Col. Kit Carson, lie knew the NaVSjJO country an le> other white military commander knew It, a>nd, what was of eijual Importance, he knew the Navajos and their ways ??f bathing. The leaders of the tribe were captured, und the warriors sur? rendered, in lit! and 1864 thsjrwars taken to fort Sumter, New Mexico Where they were held until 1867. That wr< rs thai permitted to return to their old home, where tin y have remained SVOf since. They never again wont on the nsarpath, For four years after the return of the Navajos from Port Bumtor the govsmmsfjfl distributes] rations among thenii <<nd also gave F.hom a large number of sheep, goatg and horse-. Than In 104, their cops failed and ? irsjs numbers of their live stock ?Ii d as the result of unprecedented drought, and the distribution of ra? tions .?K.iin i tees me necessary < With th?'-c exceptions, the Navajos have al? ways b? ? n self-supporting* Th?- Navajof an- pol)gamlsfB, two wives being ths eemmon allotment, although some have been known to have 1-'. The mothee-ln law fotm of ths n< wspapsr Paragraphen i* no Joke to ths Navajo, but ;* grim snd .i pr< sent Hsgedy, it la believed Ik i\ for a bl IVS to look upon I he fa' f of hl? ?notlor-in-iaw would bring B long train of ??\ii? upon tho entire family, if ? man has half n denen or mart mothers?ln*law, it Is plain lhai some lively dodglni must be to??s-if' t.? avoid looking Into ths face of tome one of them, The Navajos do not dwell In fixed and permsnenl habitations, like their neareal neighbors, ths Puebloa Neither sr? they true nomads, war? derlng aimlessly from place to place. Rather they are r.< doulns of the d< sort, moving onl) when necessary In obtain better pasturage of ? more indanl n it< t supply for th< ir nock? i!"i herds, The Navajos are the leasl grogarl ous of American tribes, never forming compact villages <u- congregating h thickly settled communities, It may happen that a caivm hav? ing an abundant water .supply will contain a score or &o hogans (aa their rude hats are called); hut this is for the sake of the uat?-r and not foi companionahlp, it is estimated that front five to six aorea of the half desert are necessary to the support of each Navajo sheepi Bo the docks are always on the move and the fam? ily moves with them. In summer rude summer hogans are COBStructodi consisting merely of cn Clotiures of brush or any other ma? ter al that may be at hand. Such temporary habitations may be aban? doned at any moment without re? gret. As winter draws near the docks an driven toward sheltered canyons that give some protection from the chilling blasts that sweep the half desert in this high altitude. Here th? winter hogan is built, circular in slmpe, constructed of stones or of logs and the limbs of trees, banked ami covered with earth, with a door? way open toward the east and a smoke vent in the roof. The same winter hogan may or may not be oc? cupied by the same family year after year; but in either case the sum? mer Journeyings may extend over hundreds of miles. In spite of this serninomadlc manner of life, a little agriculture is practiced. In the spring, corn and beans are planted in sandy washes and other favorable locations, an 3 at the proper season the family returns for the harvest. It is to the credit of the tribesmen that no Nav? ajo will steal the crops another has planted. In all the family's wanderings the loom and distaff are carried along, and at every camping place the in? dustrious squaws set up their looms and put in most of the daylight hours at the most Important industry of th'^ tribe?blanket weaving. The es? timate has been made that the total value of blankets woven and sold by th* squaws annually approximate $500,000. This is really an astonish? ing showing in an industry represent? ing the manual labor of a single desert tribe. Although the Navajo braves give lit? tle or no assistance to their wives in th s most Important industry of the tribe, they are not lazy. To engage in th > domestic Industries of the squaws is considered derogatory to the dig? nity of warriors. The Navajo braves have been employed to a large extent in railroad construction, in the digging of irrigation ditches, at farm labor, and in the sugar beet fields of Colo? rado. Kverywhere they have proven their willingness to work, and their SblHty to give a good account of them? selves at the most laborious tasks. The most common objection to Na? vajo blankets, woven by the squaws, of material sheared from their own aheep, and oarded, spun and dyed by their own hands, is that they are coarse and rough, particularly when new. To give them a more finished appearance and to make them smooth to the touch most of the dealers now have them carded before offering them for sab-, although the Indians never card blankets intended for their <>wn use. The only other noteworthy in da, I try of the Navajos is the making of silver jewelry. However, this is not a true aboriginal industry, but was aiiquired from the Spaniards. Neither the Navajoi nor any other of the tribes of the Southwest had any knowledge Ol metals Until after the owning of Europeans. Considering flic crude and inadequate tools they u*e (obtained from the reservation traders) the Navajo silversmiths dis? play remarkable skill in fashioning beJH bucklet?, necklaces, medallions, bracelets, saddle and bridle orna menta and other articles. Bracelets, spoons ami ;i few other articles are bought by tourists, but most of the producta of the allver-worker's art are made for sale to other members of the tribe, <>r to the Pueblos, Utes, Apachea and Mexicans. An Vnforttmute Accident, On Wednesday morning of this we. k. Mr. W, H. McCasklll, who re? sides in the Marshall's church neigh? borhood, H few mibs east of Cam den, started to go on a squirrel bunt, in taking hi- gun from the tack over the door it was In some wa\ discharged and the entire load went Into the leg of his little boy about % or 1" yearn of age who w h lying In bed a few feet away. No bonea were broken, bul the en? tire muscles of the leg was torn off. 'Vile little fellow WUS attended by in. Clyburn and was Immediately hurried to Columbia for treatment at i hospital Cumden Chronicle, iwmk Changes Name. The Merchants A Plantera Hank of Ittahopvllle has been changed to that oj the l it t N'ati -rial Hank of Hlshopville, Tin- ..Hirers of tb.< bank w ? re notified litsl Tuesday thai the change has been made. Application was mole nhoul August 15th for the Merchants A Planters bank t.. be . on\orted Into a natlonn] bank and the .hu horltlfl ? u ? r? notified by tele gram thai the < hnrter from the na llonal government has been Is tied l tlshopvtlle Vindicator, RFBFI/s CHILD WRITES TAFT. Daughter of Pasqual Oroioo, Jr., Makes Plea to Prealdenl for Her Urendfatlier. Los Angeles, Cal., Sept. 19.? Fearful I that her grandfather win fall into the hands of President Madero of Mex i< o, w hich, according to her mode of reasoning would mean his death, Blena Orosco, the 7-year-old daughter of (Jen. Pasqual Orosco, Jr.. leader of the revolutionists in northern Mexi? co, and granddaughter of Pasqual Orosco, Sr.. now under arrest at Marfa. Tex., sent this letter to Presi? dent Tuft today: ?Dear V r President Taft: My papa is not a murderer. He is a brave soldier lighting for his country. Please don't let the American soldiers give my grandfather to Mr. Madero, for Mr. Madero would shoot him, and that would just kill poor grandma." Mrs. Orozeo, mother of Gen. Orozeo, is Belously ill from nervous break-, down at the Orozeo home here. The People** Cause. Wilmington Star. The Democratic cause in this mo? mentous campaign is the cause of the people. A crisis is involved in a three-cornered fight which is com? plicated with many distracting issues, but the great political battle narrows down to a mighty conflict between the people and a combination of political forces having common cause with privilege. The cause of the people Is led by Woodrow Wilson, the Democratic nominee for President and he must triumph if privilege is to be defeated on the 5th of November. The chances look good, but is must be remember? ed that there exist complications which necessarily make complete suc? cess a problem. The trouble is that the forces against the Republican party are divided, those of the Dem? ocratic party following Wilson and others straying after ex-President Roosevelt. The great fight, ho\ jver, is between the Democracy and Repub? licanism, and the eventualities of the three-cornered fight are too grave net to be warned of them now. It is necessary, therefore, to put up a strong campaign for Democracy and make its triumph so complete that the cause of the people shall be re? lieved of menace of any description. For tho people to win a complete victory they must elect Wilson Presi? dent and back him with a Democratic House and a Democratic Senate. It is among the possibilities to throw the election of President into the House, and in that event there is no predict? ing what the outcome would be. An? other possibility is that enough Re? publican and Third Party Represen? tatives and Senators may be elected to give them a majority. On the real | ly vital Issues affecting the people, childly the tariff and the trusts, those two parties are one. It matters not who is president, if a combination majority favoring the interests se? cures control of Congress, the election of a Democratic President would be neutralized.. The people must not take chances on electing merely their President, or run the risk of either Taft or Roose? velt as President. The election of either cd' the protective tariff Presi? dents would neutralize a Democratic victory in either the House or tho Senate. If a Democratic House wen elected with Taft or Roosevelt as President, the cause of the people would be balked as the Democratic House and friendly Senate are now by a President who stands boldly ami un? compromisingly by the special inter? ests who arc privileged to prey upon the masses. If either Taft or Roote velt were elected ami the fuslonists of the two protection parties control the Senate and House. the people would surely lose In a crisis which would overwhelm them and menace th.- nation Itself. Eventualities of such a grave r.a ture must be avoided and that can only be done by a masterful cam? paign from Maine to Texas and from Washington to Florida, in conducting such a i ampalgn, and to meid tho enormous expense of campaigners, printing and executive management, a large campaign fund necessarily will be required. The people ftlUSt fllt* nlsh that fund, since the beneficiaries of the tariff and privileged Interests will pour their money into the funds hoarded together to elect anybody l>ut a Democrat. This light is to break the copartnership between the gov? ernment and Big Business, and if the people do not furnlsb the funds and \otes to triumph over that unholy al? liance, they will continue in a condi? tion of serfdom which compels them to work for themselves while paying tribute to those who do not do busl ness on their own resources, but have the government ns a partner In en plotting th. pei.p]e A Boston hosiery authority says I he feet ot American women have grown larger on account of nthcltles and open air life, The understatiding of our lady friends has Increased eon slderably and they are I" it- t prep n> il than ? \ er to make a kick for what is eoming to them. Wilmington Btar, STRIKE OF SIXTY MEN. - j Employee in Southern Railway Plant Object to Reduction of Work and I Pny. Charlestont Sept. 19.?Sixty em? ployes of tin.- Southern railway's shops here wem on strike this morn? ing on the ground that the road had cut working time from nine hours p< r day for six days a wn k to eight hours per day tor five da;- of the week. The men were paid by the hour. An early settlement i- anti? cipated. A. C. McKINNON DKAI). One of HartSvlBe'S Oldest and Most Influential Cttlsens Hits Passed Away. A. c. McKinnon, one of Hartsvllle's oldest and most influential cltlsens, died at 2 o'clock last Thursday morn? ing at the home of his son, C. M. McKinnon, after an illness of several days. He was 71 years old and has been in feeble health for the past few years. Mr. McKinnon was one of the landmarks of this section. He has lived in Georgia. North and South Carolina, and has relatives in each State. He is widely and prominently connected in this section. He was a faithful member of the Presbyterian church here and was a local Mason. For the past few years he has liv? ed most of his time here with his son, Mr. M. S. McKinnon. The funeral tf>ok place last Thursday afternoon at the Presbyterian church and was conducted by the pastor, Itev. T. F. fianey. There was a large representa? tion of friends and relatives present to pay a last tribute to him who was loved and admired by them. There were many beautiful floral tributes. The following children survive. Mrs. A. M. McNair. M. S. and C. M. Mc? Kinnon of Hartsville. Mrs. V. W. An? drews of Clyde, M. L. McKinnon of Brunswiek, Ga., and two brothers, L, T. McKinnon of Brunswick, and H. McKinnon Of Charlotte.?Hartsville Messenger. Mr. McKinnon was for many years a native of this county, being a resi? dent of the Bossard's Cross Hoads section. He has many friends in the county who will hear with sadness of his death. CHRISTIANITY IN CHINA. ! Many Eminent Chinese Have Km bra<*ed the Faith. j An army lieutenant held a prayer meeting in a Hed Cross hospital in the intervals between fighting at Hankow. At Shanghai a society has ! been formed, including many of the I , local leaders, w ith the object of trans | lating Christian belief Into practica! 1 politics under the new Government, and of Its members, all Christians, one of the most prominent is Alexander V. Ting, trained an American mis? sionary college, master of arts and bachelor of laws ol Manchester Uni? versity, barrister at law of Lincoln's inn and doctor of law by examination 1 at the hands of the i ite Government 1 in IVking. 'I'm consld< rations like these add the fact that at least one third of the members of Dr. Sun's Cabinet wer? . Christians, and it is seen that Chris I tlanlty Is already a force in China. , One of the live highest officials in the , new Government recently received a , letter <>f congratulation on his ap i polntment from a missionary of world i wide reputation. In his reply he said that he hoped "that by obeying the Not?-?.' of Heaven and the people he might he aide to help to establish a kingdom of God on earth and make the government of the republic pure and righteous." These details may help one to real? ize what Christianity in China must mean in the future. Kissing is no 1 rime. According to Magistrate Scott it is no crime to kiss a girl on the street^ of Philadelphia. The magistrate was ??alled upon to render this decision when Harold Luders was arraigned for kissing Miss Hilda Young, his fiance, whom he was leav ing one night to board a car for his home. Miss Young walked with Luders to a cot tier and w hen tin- car came along they kissed each other, a patrolman who stood on the corner, blushed, then arrested laub rs for disorderly conduct. "Why this boy has rommlted no crime, " said the magistrate, "Things have come to r pretty pass when a man earned kiss his girl on the street. 11 a girl is good enough to be kissed she ought to be kissed out in the open so that everybody can see." And he discharged Luders forthwith. 'I'll" position token by the i?! lladel* phla magistrate Is similar to old wine, ?-.I when taken in moderation, but ileeldedlj bad when immorderately In? dulged in. it would i<- w.ii ft those who are fortunate enough lo find the willing girl, to remember that ki^s. s, like some (lowers, flourish better In door-, t 'olumhln i,v. ord. s.?m,' men make frlend? with their en. mbs for f. ii thej ma) know enough t" gl .? trouble. Wilmington Star. Mr. Richard outon Kille*!. Mr. Richard Outen had his right arm mangled in the gin on Estridge ?c Raker's place near Hethunc. last Monday afternoon about six o'clock i>rs. Braslngeton and Blactunon? of this place were summoned, and am? putated the injured am*., hut there had been BUCh a loss of blood be I fore their arrival that the patient wa~ beyond medical aid and died Monday night at y o'clock* Mr. Outon was t6 years ol age and leaves surviving him his wife and two small children.?Kershaw Era. What We Never Forget, according to .science, are the things associated with our early home life, such a3 Bucklen's Arnica Salve, that mother or grandmother used to cure our burns, boils, scalds, sores, skin eruptions, cuts, sprains or bruises. Forty years of cures prove its merit. Unrivaled for piles, corns or cold sore?. Only 25 cents at Slbert's Drug Store. Sunny Jim Sherman made a few supercilious remarks when he was notified that the Republicans had nominated him for Vice President. He then lapsed into silence and isn't say? ing anything that can be used to hurt the ticket.?Wilmington Star. Uncle Ezra Says: "It don't take more'n a gill uv ef? fort to git folks into a peck of trou? ble" and a little neglect of constipa? tion, biliousness, Indigestion or other liver derangement will do the same. If ailing, take Dr. King's New Life Pills for quick results. Easy, safe, sure, and only 25 cents at Sibert's Drug Store. Vote right and then prepare to do your Christmas shopping as soon as the goods arrive.?Wilmington Star. ?A really effective kidney and blad? der medicine must first stop the prog? ress of the disease and then cure the conditions that cause it. Use Foley Kidney Pills f?r all kidney and blad? der troubles and urinary irregularities. They are safe and reliable. They help quickly and permanently. In the yel? low package. Sibert's Drug Store. The Burns Hardware company have decorated one of their show windows most attractively with a se? lection of tools, one of the unusual features being a wheel displaying saws turned by the breeze created by an electric fan. $80.000,000 Lost Annually by Wage Earners. ?Dr. Sadler estimates that about $80.000.000 in wages is lost annually to the American people as a direct re? sult of colds. Lost time means lost wages and doctoring Is expensive. Use Foley's Honey and Tar Compound promptly. It will stop the cough, and heal and sooth the soro and inflamed air passages. Sibert's Drug St<r?re. The band concert on the green Thursday night was heard by a good crowd Snd much enjoyed. The band gave Seme extremely good PJIUStC and on each such occasion shows its worth to the city. t ??. A. Smith, Rridgeton, Ind., had1 kidney trouble for years, and was so crippled w ith rheumatism he could not dress without help. He started us'ng Poley Kidney Pills, and says: "I . <? gan to get letter at once, and now all my trouble has left me and I do not feel that I ever had rheumatism I rest well all night and tho' (t years old. can do the work of a man of 35 years. I would like to be the means of others netting benefit from Foley Kidney Pills." Refuse BttOSliUites. Sibert's Drug Store. A New Jersey woman and a man wer?? contestants for the postmaster ship in their town but the woman Seemed to have the most friends and pulled the plum, it turned out just as her opponent desired, for he was engaged to the woman. They will run the office together. *Antoine Deloria, Postmaster at Garden. Mich., knows the exact facts when he speaks of the curative value of Foby Kidney PfllS, He says: "From my own experience I recom? mend Poley Kidney Pills, as a great remedy for kidney trouble. My fath? er was cured of kidney disease and a good many of my neighbors were cur? ed by Foley Kidney Pills." Sibert's Drug Store Cotton brought ll.ti cents on the local market Friday. The receipts were something over 200 bales ?Mrs. J. N Hill. Homer. OS . has used Foley's Honey and Tar Com? pound for yesrs and says she SlWSyS recommends it to her friends. "It never fails to ? are our COUghS and colds and prevents croup. We have five children and alwuye give them Foley*i Honey and Tar Compound for a cold, and they are all soon well. We Would not be with Ht it in our house." filbert's Ihrup ? *? r*? A model house-fly i* on exhibition at a health congress, it is lift less, of course. -Charleston Post. *T L. Parks. Murray*, il'e. (i.i.. Rout* i. la m his TSrd year, snd was recently cured of s bad kldm i and bladder trouble. He says himself: I ha\.< suffered with luv kidneys, M> hi ? k a-lied and 1 Was anno> < d with < ?l?i irregularities i ran truth" fully aay, one ?0e bottle of Foley Kid? ney Pills cured me entirely " The) contain no habit forming drugs Sibert's Drug store.