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The enterprise-recorder. (Madison, Fla.) 1908-1933, October 08, 1908, Image 2

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eats & Coufli).
(on, Coudr. S. I Ry 71
ft, Kin Antonio, Tex.,
ring l!io FUinnier and fall
annoyance from catarrh
Mngo where it was actual
levolopcd alarming symp
8 a very deep-seated cough,
l.and pains in the bead and
ierlmcnled Willi severnl so
,iea before I flnully decided
iroiit; h course of Pcrunn.
y frlumls had pone so far as
p that the thing for mr to do
rn tny position and seek a
(congenial climate. Evory
l I had consumption aud 1
jecteci to live very long,
procured sorr.o I'eruna, I de
,0 it a thorough test and ap
If assiduously to tho tnsk of
as pc Instructions, In tho
fects were soon apparent, all
symptoms disappeared and
al health bocame fully asgood
pver been in my lifo,
I resorted to tho uso of rerun
pr three occasions since thai
pre myself of bad colds,"
PUT rent jlrltcjfil limit., old
l, Flavoring :trrl !l Kinds,
rrMllon) Fine Honpt, Klv
Kprrlrnr,8,000,on0 0utpnl
ublo In too many homes,
Galveston News, Is the
Uy of imported millinery
t allowances.
e-j Indigestion Tains,
'tomach. and Heartburn,
e. It a Liquid. Effects
or prescribe it. 10c,
See a Joke,
humor be cultlvat
boy with the literal
mall Briton, the de3
lUmorous father. A sys
tematic oour?o was begun, In tne hope
that the child's Iffo rudght be broaden
ed arid brlgh'cned. Ba'h week one
or two evenings were devoted to a
careful explanation of the Jokes aa
they appeared In three of the hum
orous weeklies of the better class.
Puns were avoided, as they were
more raslly detected and often en
Joyed, while the father had no desire
for a punster son. At first tho even
ings were strenuous, disliked by both;
1 to the humorous -side, so potent to
the onlooker, .father and son alike
were oblivious. Dut at twenty-Ova
' wnile iio is cot an original Joker,
oono can excel this young man in the
ease and quickness with which he de
tects a hidden meaning. The initia
tive seorms not to be granted him, but
a fund of enjoyment Is his which un
doubtedly would have been lost but
lor his consistent training. From
Good Housekeeping.
"That young man stays until an
unearthly hour every night, Doris."
auld nu Irate father lo his youngest
daughter. "What does your mother
say about It?"
"Well, dad," replied Doris as she
turned to go upstairs, "she says Jnen
haven't altered a bit." Llto,
Did Not Know Codec Was the Cause.
In cold weather some people think
cup of hot coffee good to help keep
warm. So It Is for a short time but
the drug caffeine acts on the heart
to weaken the circulation and the re
action is to cause more chilliness.
There Is a hot wholesome drink
whlch a Dak. girl found after a time,
anakes the blood warm aud tho heart
She says:
' "Having lived for five years In N.
Dak., I have used considerable coffee
owing to the cold climate. As a re
sult I had a dull headache regularly,
suffered from Indigestion, and had no
'life' In me.
; "I was known aa the 'pale girl' and
people thought I was Just weakly.
After a time I had heart trouble and
"became very nervouB, never knew
what It was to be real well. Took
imedlelne but it never seemed to do
any good.
"Since being married my husband
and I both have thought coffee was
farming ua and we would quit, only
to begin again, although we felt It
was the game as poison to us.
"Then we got some Postum. Well,
tha effect was really wonderful. My
complexion Is clear cow, headachs
cone, and I have a great deal of en
ergy I bad never known while. drink
ing coffee.
"I haven't .been' troubled with indi
gestion since using Postum, am not
nervous, and need no medicine. We
tare a little girl and boy who both
love Postum and thrive on It and
"There's a Reason."
Name given by Postum Co., Battle
Creek, Mich. Read "The Road to
Wellvtlle," In pkgs. ,
Ever read the above letter? A Dew
e appears from time lo time. They
atre genoloe, true, and full of human
..- Thinking lUltcr Than a .44 Iff' 1U Throrfj--U?r
Mitlioiln lltitslmtid in the l.:rit l'rnin Dincrr of
Jtll'Ji hiIsoii, t Twit (un IJinl Man
l't'(, in Arizona.
"Recently at Santa iinrbura, In
southern California, I met up with
Jack Viewers, who many years ao in
the Western country was culled the
niun too bud to pack n gun," fnld a
New York roamer. "He's u peaceful,
iulet spoken old man now.
"Jack Vickers always was a quiet
spoktn man for that matter. He pot
his name because he beat to tin'
ground with hands and let Hi a wlioU
passed of bad men who attacked him
at different times. He had a theory
that a man who could think quickly
and handle himself quickly and knew
a little bit about tho art of actlti?
didn't need any shooting tool to pU
It on thhe sklltullust gun tighter that
ever fanned a .il.
"Vickers had been everything about
the West and Southwest prospector,
miner, freighter, cow gous-r betore
I met up with him. He a an editor
when I worked for him in Le.uhillo.
He was a printer by trade, from Phila
delphia, of all towns. lie was rather
undersized lint muscular.
"During the time 1 was with Vick
ers only one of the gunners got after
him. Vickers In the paper took a fall
out of a braggart named Jeff Hudson.
"Vickers had known Hudson in
Tombstone and had his record pat.
He pread the record on the minutes,
too. Hudson was doing a lot of claim
Jumping around Leadville and get tin;
away with that stuff on his reputation
as a pun man.
"There were a lot of Eastern chaps
In the Leadville rush, and thee were
the kind Hudson picked out to Impose
i upon. One of these Easterners told
j Vickers how Hudson had run him off
a fairly staked and duly registered
' claim, and then Vickers got his punc
, turlng tools out and began to hand It
I to the hard one from Arizona.
I "Jack wrote the stuff and set It up
, himself. He said that Hudson was an
imitation and a bogus; that he'd
killed three men in Arizona nnd New-
Mexico by shooting them In the back,
and that he'd shot one man In Kern
county, Cal., while the man slept In
! his bunk; that he really didn't have
I the nerve of a fiddle crab, but Just a
big way of talking; that lied never
earned an honest dollar In his life;
' that Leadville didn't need him a lit
Mo bit, and that if the decent folks
of Leadville Intended to preserve their
! self-respect and to keep the camp
from becoming a hog camp It was up
I to them to boot Jeff Hudson over the
! south trail Just as soon as they could
I spare the time to do It. And all like
' that. Fighting, gilling stuft, of course.
I "When I saw that stuff sltyped
bang in the middle of the first pase
I figured that that office wasn't goinr.
to be very sanitary pretty soon. I was
Just out from the East. Moreover. I
had met up with Jeff Hudson, and 1
considered him plzen bad.
"'You're coins to get killed, Jack,'
I said to Vickers the minuate I read
i that Jeff Hudson thing.
"Vicki'is only laughed drily nnd
went on smoking his corncob pipe.
"When the story was read and di
gested a lot of Leadville's quieter folk
dropped in on Vickers and told him
that he was taking a needless risk.
" 'You don't stand to get any
thing by Jumping on Hudson, Jack,'
they told him. 'He's In camp to
stick. Y'ou can't run him out. More
over, he'll kill you as sure as eggs is
egirs. Better vamp back to Arizone,
" 'Hudson will do the vamping,' was
Vickers' only reply to that. 'I am go
ing to run hlni out of ibis camp and
I'm not going to be killed. Let It go
at that.'
"Hudson was In Denver when the
tiling came uut, and he didn't get
back Into camp until two days later.
He heard about the attack on him in
the paper as soon as ho lit back. Some
barkeep flashed it on hlni.
"Hudson had his usual rum parcel
with him, and when he read the story
he did a teeth grinding specialty that
made the barkeep duek under the
counter. . Hudson didn't recall Vick
ers, hadn't met up with him in Lead
ville, and so he didn't know who was
back or the wallop.
" 'Who is the coyote?' he howled
at the barkeep.
" 'Little feller a rawed off named
Jack Vickers; come here from Tuc
son; some quick in handling himself
too," explained a bystander.
"Hudson started right away for our
office. I'd heard that he was in camp,
and that's why I happened to decide
that there were some new stamp
mills 'way on the west edge of the
camp that I'd been wanting to In
spect for some time.
"It was late In the afternoon when
Hudson climbed the rickety stairs of
the two-story wlckleup where the pa
per was got out. Jack Vickers, seat
ed at his desk, a pine table, with his
right side turned to the one door, was
reading over a bunch of the Ready
Prints for the next day's issue when
Stidson i;tui!:td In without knockim-'.
Hudson Initaiitly recognized Vickers.
Oh vou're an ediior now, you sand
toad are votl?' was Hudson's gleet
liir ns he stop ied in the middle t;
tho roam with his risht hand on h..
ta-board cun, "So you're the Tuc
son mule whr.cklns fMn'inip that writ
this thing about me, hey?'
"Vickers pretended to look scared
almost to death. He placed his pip
on the desk with n hand that seemed
to shake with a palsy of fear. Then
l:e becan to stammer Inconsequential
thlr.gs Vlcker3' acting in the ttglr
pinches was what helped to get him
out of these messes.
"None o' that damned whimper
ing:' bawled Hudson, taking a few
steps closer to where Vickers sat
trembling realistically, and at the
fame time whipping out his right
hand gun.
"Vickers burst into wrenching sobs,
the sobs of a cornered man with the
fear of sudden death upon him. He
had figured up the effect that sort
of thing would have on Hudson, nnd
his dope was correct.
"Hudson enjoyed his sobs keenly.
The bad man meant to kill Vickers.
but he extracted so much enjoyment
out of the spectacle afforded by Vick
ers' apparent anguish that he was will
ing- to protract the misery of the un
derslzd man.
"Vickers, his face drawn Into nn
expression of agony, rocked back and
fo; til lu his chair, letting out the dry
tearing sobs that seemed to rend hlni
apart, while Hudson, his gun In his
hand, stood regarding hlni gloatingly.
"' Trald o' th' blazin' thunder
you're polii' to, hey?' he said croaking
to Vickers. 'Curlin' up, hey, at the'
thouulit of '
"That's as far ns he got. Forgetful
of Vickers' record as a quick thinker
and looking upon the small man rock
ing back in the chair as prey almost
too easy, Hudson kept edging toward
Vickers. probably with the idea of
slapping him with his open palm or
spitting In his face Hudson had a
trick of spitting In the faces of tend
crfeet before shooting him.
"Sut he got too close. Vickers
leached out with a cat grab of both
hands and grabbed hold of Hudson's
right arm between the wrist and the
elbow. Jerking the bad man's arm to
his mouth, Vickers fixed his teeth in
Hudson's wrist and bit clean through
the bone and then kept right on
"The pain of It caused Hudson to
relax his hold on the gun which he
had In his right hand, and the shoot
ing tool dropped Into Vickers' waste
paper basket. Hudson was hammering
Vickers on the back of the head with
his huge left fist to make Jack let go
with his teeth.
"But the instant Vickers saw the
gun drop he reached wtlh his right
hand into the basket and picked It
out, never letting go his wolf's clutch
on Hudson's wrist with his teeth. The
gun safely In his right hand, though,
he suddenly let go the teeth hold and
Jumped to his feet with such force
that the top of his head caught Hud
son under the extended chin, and as
the braggart's tongue was lolling part
of the way out of his mouth at that
instant he bit his tongue almost In
"This caused him such agony and
stunned him so that Vickers had time
to wheel around and face the big one.
Then, hauling back to get all the lev
erage possible, Vickers banged Hud
son over the forehead with the gun.
and the power of an entire lifetime of
clean living was behind those wal
lops with the bad man's gun.
"Hudson dazed, only half conations,
weut to the floor like a log. Vickers
put the gun on the table, pulled the
other gun from Hudson's belt and
placed that on the table too, and then
leaning over he caught hold of Hudson
by the two hands and dragged him
to the door, which was still open. Hud
son wriggled, but he was too far gone
to put .up aDy resistance.
"Yanking him to a sort of a sitting
posture, Vickers gave the bad man a
kick and Hudson's huge carcass
rolled down the rickety stairs to the
landing below, right alongside the
pavement. The bumps he got going
down sort of rouBed Hudson, and
when he reached the bottom he sat
up and put his hand to bis mouth. A
number of passersby Btopped and
looked at Hudson.
"The bad one had hardly reached
the bottom before Vickers was down
stairs, standing alongside of him.
'"You were quite right to look me
tip, you big bogus string bean," Vick
ers said to him, In a calm sort of Judi
cial tone while the bunch gathered
about to listen. 'You wanted the edi
tor, i am the editor. When an editor
attacks .you look hlra up . every time
and get an explanation from him. Y'ou
did quite right. Any time In the fu
ture that you want anything rectified
or n,ed"up'or"st,amht.'..;:;l o-
hesitate to look m- up ima.n.
Bee hours here are ti'om . i
morning .1.1 7"- mUS
walked up stairs a,,l
sort of straighten, d , 0"'i
,,,, , 1 the reading of the l.ea
l,t for the next issue, while Hud
son. b;mgcd beyond ivcn.ni.HUt an.,
unable to sw-ik on lu-ount of U.s 1
"' "lc:i'' UT", T
touched away, lie ; tit 1 eudvtlie th.u
-I heard all al.out the thltttr 1v
fore getting back to th- of!U-e f'""
:.. s-antp mills that IV l-e-n busy lie
- ,etin-'. When I lue,z-d into the o;
, ,.njer to itet the sto.-y at first
n.r.d 1 1, nu VlcVts, 1 found lnm
s.icUing type and sii.oi;iiu his cob
' ' 'Anybody bt c-n in, bo-?' I asked
" Ye t Is, one ombrey,' said ick-.-rs.
:a';i:ig Ms pip'' "'-'t f l'is ,,'p,h aml
spitting at -he cat. 'Hut he didn't sub
"From the New York Sun.
Elegant Public Vehicles That Tra
versa Certain London Streets.
Years ago a faorite means of
transportation in New York City was
the omnibus line on Broadway. It
was superseded later by street cars,
which at first were drawn by horse3.
Later an underground cable was em
ployed to haul them, and now for a
long time electricity has supplied the
necessary power. After the 'bus ser
vice on Broadway ceased It was con
tinued on another street here Fifth
An omnibus has two advantages, at
least, of not more. It can swing from
one side of the street to the other,
as occasion may require, and even
turn off to another street. Tho rail
way ear. on the other hand, must
stick to tho rails. If there should be
an obstruction on the track the cars
must come to a standstill until It Is
removed. When cars displaced omni
buses on Broadway it was predicted
that so many blockades would result
in what Is really the busiest street
In town that people would get tired
of the new system and ask for a res
toration of the old. The prediction
was not fulfilled, because Broadway
Is a pretty wide thoroughfare and
the pollrenien exerted themselves to
keep heavy wagons out of the way of
the cars. Besides, the greater capa
city of the cars, as compared with
the omnibuses, and the higher speed
which they developed made the in ex
tremely popular and more remunera
tive than their predecessors.
In several foreign cities, where rath
er slow progress has be n made with
the Introduction of electric lines, om
nibuses still continue in favor. From
their tops a fine view of the region
through which they run can be had.
If a person is a newcomer and wants
to learn what lie can about the
streets, nnd if, furthermore, he can
spare the time, a seat on top of an
omnibus will suit him better than
anything else. The ordinary omnibus,
however, Is a humble not to say nn
uncomfortnbli vehicle, and is drawn
by horses. But an improvement on
the old style Is being tried In certain
parts of London. A few 'buses there
are being run with gasolene engines,
like automobiles. They are elegantly
upholstered, too, and have chairs re
sembling those of an American Pull
man coach. To render tho service
more attractive, the driver nnd con
ductor wear livery. The fare Is six
pence, or 12 cents In American mon
ey. This Is less than a person would
pay If he hired a cab, but more than
Is demanded for a ride in the plainer
omnibuses. The "Pullman motor
cars," as they are called; run In only
a few fevored localities, but are so
luxurious as to Invite liberal patron
age from those who can afford It.
New York Tribune.
Working Up to It.
Mike and Put were two Tilth
friends and Democrats. One day
Mike learned that Pat hail turned So
cialist. This grieved and troubled
Mike, who said: "Pat, I don't under
stand this socialism, What Is It, now?
"It means dividing tin vour nmnnr.
ty equally," said Pat. " 'Tis this way.
it l naa j.uuu.uuu I'd give you a mil
lion and keep a million myself see?"
"And If you had two farms Pof
what -would you do?" '
"I'd divide up, Mike. I'd ptvo v
one and I'd keep one."
And If you had two nlt-a t.
would you share those too?"
"Now, Mike, you bo tn h,,nj.
You know I've got two pigs!" Ladles
nome journal.
The Prince Paid His Hotel Bill.
Prince Helle de Snirnn .ou
the ceremony:
"Yes, I am quite happy. I appro.
dale the way the American newspa-
' -."'i,u,iucm nave treated me
during my slay In London, and you
must say I think the Savoy the finest
li nt nl In ttiA n.i-1.4 j .. . .
. ... -u,,u, u lnnl frupp
the genial manager has looked after
, - ' vouio ueepatch in
the Evening Telegram.
Pome of the things the clubwomen
of Illinois are going to fight are th
cigarette habit, the cocaine habit, th,
B-cent theatre and unlicensed hoteli,
Tropcrty owners will save a deal
of trouble and expense In keeping
tlieir buildings properly pain ed, f
ilu-y know how to protect themselves
against misrepresentation and adui.
teratinn in paint materials. There's
one sin e and safe guide to a pure and
thoroughly dependable White Lead
that's tti "Dutch Boy Painter" trade
mark which the National Lend Com
pany, the largest ninkers of genulns
White Lead, place on every prickasn
of their product. This company fendi
a simple and sure little outfit for test
Ing white lead, and a valuable paint
book, free, to all who write for It
Their address Is Woodbridge Bldg.,
New York City.
The man who suffers most from the
heat Is he who watches the thermom
eter. To Drive Uut Malaiin und Build t
the. System
Take the Old Standard Oaova's Tists
utss Chill Tonic. You know what y0i
are taking. The formula is phiialy pnntwl
on every ootcie, snowing it is simply li.
nine and Iron iu a taetoleas form, and wi
most effectual form, tor grown peopli
aud children. Ma.
"You are a poor young man?"
"I am."
"Then what you want Is a thriftj,
economical wife."
"Not at all. What 1 want Is a rich,
M'jera: ivlf?." Pittsburg Post.
Mrs. Tlmmas Thompson, of Clnrksvlllt,
On., write.", under "late- of April 23, l!)n7: "I
suffered i5 yca-s with tormenting eczema;
had tho best doctors to prescribe; but noth
ing did me any good until I got tp.tiekisi.
It CUP'il uie. i iiui u t. iiii.il k r ill.
'1 hnusim.ls nf others ran testify to similar
cures. fd ett r.ni s e Is f-old by druggists or k
. , 1... T H t .,.w-
Kept. A, Savanuuli, Oa.
The r.-.ost recent church census ol
this country shows 40 denominations,
with 101,731 ministers, Sin.isj
churches and 32,SS3,156 members.
Eiaie of Onto, City op Toledo, i ,.,
Li'cas County, i
THANK ,J. Ciikney ninkes oath that h is
senior partner ot the firm oi K. J .CUKNU." 1
Co., doici! business in the City of Toledo,
Countv nnd tate aloreiind, and that Hid
hrm will nay thesutn ot one hu."diikd dol
lars for each and every case of cataiirU
tuac cannot oc cured oy uie use oi jialli
Sworn to beiore me und subscribed in my
presence, this titb Ujy ot Ueeember, A.
ItSSti. A. W. Gleasox,
(seal.) .Notary 1'ublie.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and
acts directly on the blood and mucous sur
faces ot the svstem. .Send for testimonials,
free. V. J. Ciie.i:y Sl Co., Toledo, U.
old hv all Jh-uggists. 75c.
Tako llill's Pauiily Tills for constipation.
, Eook Renting.
Book eolUns and book renting are
often carried on side by aide and un
der the - same management, shop,
worn cr soiled or second-hand books
being relegated to the loan depart
ment of the business; but la a Phil
adelphia bookstore an attractive
modification or reversal of this plan
Is in operation. On shelves accessi
ble to the public there has been
piaoed an Inviting array of new mot
els, In alphabetical order, and from
this supply of fresh, clean "best
aellers" (and best-lenders) any ref
eon of good credit may borrow suca
volume or volumes as ne desires at
two cents a day for each, the mini
mum charge on each book thus loan
ed being six cents, or a three-days'
rental. With the first appearance of
dog's-ears and thumb-prints a book is
transferred to the hurt-book counter,
there to await a buyer, and a fresh
copy takes Its place in the loan-shelr-es
if the domar.l for !t still contin
ues. The Dial.
"You played me false," declared tha
"Hut we raised pandemonium."
"I had a right to expect twice ns
much rmnrloninnlnm cr tha mrtnov I
paid." Washington Herald. '1
Thousands of Women Suffer In the
Same Way.
Mrs. Thomas Dunn, 153 Vine St.,
Columbus, Ohio, says: Tor more
than ten years I was
in misery with back
ache. The simplest
housework completely
exhausted me. I bad
w uu aireugia or mui-
LtJ,' Li uon w& nervous ana
-' dizzy- ipella. After
ths years of pain I was despalrinf
of ever being cured hen Doan'a Kid
ney Pills came to my notice and their
use brought quick relief and a perma
nent cur. I am very grateful."
Bold by all dealers. 60 cents a box.
Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
I don't think hall ever become
fopular la this neighborhood."
"And why not?"
"We are a plain people, and na
alludes to a gripsack as a tortmn-
teau." Kansas City Journal

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