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The Deep Sea Peril
1* - C
Bu VICTOR ROUSSEAU
(Copyright bF W. O. ChtMUil
He pointed behind the mound, and,
following his gaze, Donald and Davles
MW something like a sun-dlsl, made of
• large bone whetted to rnzor fineness,
and somewhat resembling a grind
It rested behind the mound, on a flat
rorlc about the size of a large table,
and It tapered In thickness from that
of a sharp razor, at the curving edge,
to that of a Jackknlfe blade at the
base. It was perhaps two feet In di
"Whit's the matter, Clouts?" asked
Donald, seeing the expression upon the
"Don't you know what that Is, sir?"
volunteered Clouta huskily. "It's " a
•artificial stone, sir. I saw one of
them In thj museum at Acatalpec, In
British Honduras, once, sir. Theysald
the Mayas used them, and that they
learned about them from the priests
that had them In Atlantis, the conti
nent what sunk beneath the waves,
"Do you see how It works, Donald?"
asked Wavles. "These beasts can't
lift things. Of course they can't lift
under the pressure of miles of sea, and
so they have no lifting muscles. And
so they push Instead. They push their
▼lcttms down upon the stone."
That was ns far as he bud explained
when Donald touched the edge of the
blade with his thumbnail. The flexible
bone twanged, sending forth a sound
of Immense volume. Traveling four
times as fast through the water vajnir
as through the air, It seemed to re
verberate under roof for an
Immeasurable time, sending forth reso
nant echoes. It was totally unlike the
sound that they had heard before, and
yet equally clear and beautiful.
The response was astonishing. In
stantaneously, as It seemed, the Inte
rior of the temple was tilled with the
devil men. Donald had Just time to
catch Ida to him when they were
pushed backward behind the mound,
and .ringed with phosphorescent Are.
The atmosphere seemed to have be
come filled with tense and resilient
The hall was crammed with the glob
ular shapes of the monsters, that glid
ed over the well-trodden ooze. And
from the midst of them Macßeard
stepped out. He touched the thing he
wore about bis neck, and a musical
tinkle, which followed, produced an 111-
stant cessation of all movement. The
ring of lire had slightly widened; the
prisoners were able to move within
a limited space.
"We know each other, I think," said
Macßeard, with suave Irony.
. "What do you propose?" Inquired
t "I don't quite 1 now," answered the
professor thoughtfully. "You see, 1
never took you Into consideration at
nil. You are, so to say, the fly cin the
wheel. As a pnrt of the human race,
you shotild meet the fate In store for
"You make me sick," said Donald.
* Macßeard looked rather angry.
"You cai£ have your life for the
present," he returned, "hut not as a
permanent gift. 1 shall not single you
out to bestow on you the boon of con-'
tinning that" constant adjustment to
external forces which Herbert Spencer
has named 'life.' In other words, you
can go to the devil until I am ready
to take you In hand again; -on one
"Name It, you blackguard," said
"I want the two missing pages of
M a sternum's manuscript."
"Take us all back to the submarine
iut of this hell's kitchen of yours,
then show us the way to the top of
the -Island, and yon shnll have all the
rest of the papers."
Macßeard eyed Donald with amuse-
ment. "1 offered you your life, not the
others," he answered. "One n.an re
turning with a story like Masterman's
would be cnlled a lunatic; two would
awaken dAubt; three would be fatal."
And then his eyes fell upon Ida.
She was standing at Donald's side,
as brave and defiant as he, and their
eyes met. And at that Instant some
thing happened to the professor that
upset all Ills calculations, something at
which he would have scoffed as en*
He fell In love for the first time in
Science has never succeeded in pene
trating the mystery of love. It Is not
known why orfe man falls In
fifty and another at nineteen; one at
sight and another after five years of
matinees and supper parties with the
object of his adornttop. Macßeard did
not know why It had happened to him,
but he knew that it had happened.
And with it there came the universal
instinct to display his. superiority to
the man at Ida's side, In whom he
intuitively sensed his rival.
"You've played your cards pretty
badly," he sneered.*"-"You had the se
cret In your hands, and you surren
dered it to me. You think « little more
highly of old Masterman now, don't
you?" 1 I
"You blackguard 1" cried Donald
■pin, clenching his data.
Macßeard stepped out of range has
tily. He disliked violence, partly as
an attempted violation of the principle
i of the conservation of energy, but
' principally because he» was a coward.
"It Is all our lives for the missing
part of the manuscript, or none," said
Macßeard rubbed his hands to
gether. In that Infernal light he
seemed hardly less monstrous than the
creatures about him. -
i "You will think differently In a few
■ moments," he answered. And taking
the Implement that he had used be-
I fore. Into his hands, he struck another
i note. '" •
Instantly the resilient wall closed In
about them, and, with the same slow,
steady pressure, they were urged for- ,
ward, Clouts In the lead. The note (
sounded again; they stopped. Clouts ,
was now Immediately In front of the
sacrificial knife of bone. And, very
slowly, he began to lean forward.
At any other time he would have
presented an appearance distinctly lu
dicrous. He seemed to be waddling
slowly, and with great dignity, toward
the razor-edged weapon. He stood
stock still, planted his legs hard In
the ooze, and began to bend forward,
as If he were about to undertake some
Donald understood what was hap
pening. The monsters were urging
Clouts'body downward In such a way
that theVdge of the hone knife would
lie immediately against his breast.
Then, with an Increased pressure,
Clouts would be forced down until the
keen bone sliced his body In twain.
He plunged his hand Into the mound
and drew out a bone. Whirling It
Macßeard Stepped Out.
about his head, he struck out right nnd
left with It. He heard the skulls of
the monsters crack under the Impact.
He clove a path to Clouts' side. He
reached him Just as the edge of the
knife lay across Clouts' breast. As he
beat back the sea =■ devils, Clouts
straightened himself with a Jerk and
looked up inourlOully.
"It ain't no use, sir," he said, nnd
plunging Ills hand Into his breast, he
drew out his mouth' organ.
The relief was only momentarily
achieved. The monsters came crowd
ing back. They pinioned Donald's
arms to his sides by pressure. In an
other instant Clouts would have paid
the debt lie never owed Macßeard.
It was then the ruling passion as
serted itself In Clouts. Perhaps It was
because he thought his chance would
never come again, or It might have
been mere habit. Setting his hand to
his lips, he struck out the reedy notes
lof "Sally In Our Alley."
Donald saw the phosphorescence run
from them along the cave like liquid
lire. He heard Macßeard's deep note,
saw the fire quiver and vanish In the
darkness outside the cave. Meanwhile
Sam Clouts played on.
Donald seized Davles' arm In wild
"Don't you see?" he cried. "It's mu
sic, not the sounds, because they can't
hear those, but only the vibrations.
That's their language. And Macßeard
learned somewhere that they wouldn't
hurt him If he brought—do you know
i what he brought? Do you know what
It was that he struck?"
fork 1" shouted Davles.
Wlfh their arms linked, they ran
Into the throng of scurrying monsters,
Ids between Donald and Davles, and
' Clouts in the van, blowing his mouth
> organ like a madman. The monsters
I hurried before them in evident panic.
, The contact with the slippery bodies
. no longer produced resilience. The
I elusive phosphorescent gleams shot
> here and there like wlll-o'-the-wlsps,
s Macßeard was nowhere to be seen.
At the cave's entrance Sam Clouts
i paused and turned to Donald.
"I wish I'd brought my bass con
- certlna aboard, sir," he said,
s "Never mind; you're doing very
t well Indeed, Clouts," answered Donald.
"Play, man! Play!"
1 The lights, which had remained sta
tionary during the moment's interlude,
IPP W 7 " VJPM .... 1 ■ .- '— •. - -
THE ENTERPRISE, WILLIAMSTON, NORTH CAROLINA
fit* riluaer «r«in as Clouts ttrrjA
out arith his Hps the tuue of "Oock o'
"The gasped Donal'l,
pointing before him as he ran.
But, even as he neared It, it began
to grow llm. Not mc-e than a hun
dred paces away, the vessel sank into
obscurity as they raced toward it. It
aCemed gradually to be blotted out be
fore their eyes.
And slowly, almost imperceptibly,
the cloudy curtain began to descend
and to dissolve.
Donald gasped for air. He heard
Clouts coughing, and saw the middy
stagger as he ran. Ida fell back Into
his arms. The submarine was still
fifty paces sway, and she was nothing
more than a cloudy image upon the
On they ran, groplpg through the
complete blackness. The air was like
wine Jelly. Donald had almost ceased
to breathe. He ran with his lungs full
of a little reservoir of air, which he
He could Clouts nor I>a
vies, but he believed that they were
struggling toward the submarine.
And he found It, and them, almost
by a miracle. He had the good fortune
to blunder Into them as they tugged at
the outer door of the airlock.
Somehow they opened It. They got
Ida Inside and followed. The outer
door was closed. Clouts, reeling for
ward, opened the Inner one, and the
stale, worn-out air within the conning
tower seemed like ozone.
Ida went IntA Donald's cabin. Don
ald himself arranged to sleep in the
messroorn. Davles had his cabin, and
Clouts the first watch. Don
ald found himself alone.
He got Into his hammock, but he
could not grapple with the situation.
It seemed so unreal that he half ex
pected to awake and find that he had
been delirious, and that he was Just
coming to after rescuing Ida from the
wreck of the Beotln. He felt more
and more nervous. He got up and Hat
down at the table, staring into the
darkness In front of him.
Suddenly he leaped to his feet with
a choked c/y. Across the messroom,
at a distance of about elgl\J pac«'s, he
saw, mistily outlined, the face and
body of the woman whom he had Imag
ined that he saw In the house in lial
tlmore —and again outside!
He stared at her Incredulously. Ho
saw her so faintly that once again he
believed himself the victim of a luiliu
clnatlon. The faintest Illumination
played about her, showing dnly the
ethereal spirit that seemed incarnate
In a vnpory cloud.
But thin was no monster such aa
those devils of the sea. It was the
most beautiful woman whom Donald
had ever seen or Imagined.
He stumbled toward her. He put
out his hand. As he did so, the llgure
moved, and he heard unmistakably the
faintest slide of feet upon the floor.
He tried to catch her, to satisfy him
self that he was not dreaming, but she
eluded him with ease, seeming to float
before Ills eyes, now here, now there.
Suddenly the door opened. Donald
saw Ida standing In the doorway, by
the light of the candle within hev
"Donald!" she cried. "I thought—
I thought I saw a woman pass my
The denial died on his llnf He was
not sure. He glanced hastily, about
him, and, at the far end, he thoiffeht
he saw the dim outlines of his vlßltor
Ida peefrd through the darkness.
She saw nothing, but she Interpreted
Donald's movements correctly^
"Donald! Who Is she? How dirt
she come here?"
"There Is nobody, Ida." He heard
the desperation In his voice; and at
that Instant n yearning toward the
ethereal loveliness of that uncanny
wraith fllb'd his whole heart. He tool;
a match from his box and struck It.
The spurt of flame Illuminated th»
messroom. It wns entirely empty.
"You see, denr," said Donald, turn
ing to Ida with an embarrassed laugh
"You have been dreaming, dear."
"Yes. I suppose I have been dream
ing," she answered. Hut she spoke
without conviction. And suddenly sho
was crying upon his shoulder.
"Donald, you were disappointed
when I came In!" she sobbed.
"Dear, you are hysterical. In tho
morning It will be all right."
"You don't love me any more, Dod
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
William Snyder, head keeper at thn
Central park menagerie, Is willing to
answer any question regarding animals
at any hour of the day or night. That
readiness frequently gives him an In
sight into domestic tragedies affecting
the life or liberty of birds, dogs, catt,
monkeys and even turtlea kept aa pet>»
In New York horties, says the Nes'
Mr. Snyder was called to the tele
phone the other afternoon and ques
tioned by an agitated woman who
sought to know the proper food for a
turtle. Mr. Snyder explained that it
depended upon the type of turtle, and
upon being Informed that It was a lit
tle one, 2 Inches in diameter, suggest
ed that It be fed one lettuce leaf r
"Oh, pshaws" exclaimed thei woman,
"and I'Ve Just sent the maid over to
get It a pound of chopped meat.**
Victories that are easy are cheap.
Those only are worth having which
come aa the result of hard fighting.-
! i IffIEfiNAIIONAL
! (By E. O. BELLEKB, Acttng Director of |
, the Bunday School Course of the Moody
| Bible Institute, Chicago.)
(Copyright. 1917, Wf«-rn N'»w«p»p«r Union.) ,
LESSON FOR DECEMBER 9
1 EZRA AND NEHEMIAH TEACH
c ' THE LAW.
LESSON TEXT—Nehemlah 1:1, 4, 6, (,
5 S-12. Read entire chapter.
» QOI.DEN TEXT— Thy word Is a lamp i
■ unto my feet, and a lighi unto my path,—
! Ps. 119:106.
' The first day of the seventh month
(8:2) was about October 444 B. C. J
Seven days feast (vv. 15-18) was the
1 feast of the Tabernacles beginning
| the lfith of the seventh month (Octo- 1
t her) and continuing for seven or |
! eight days (Lev. 23). Neh«*inlah was
' the governor; Ezrn the scribe,' 1 chief
priest; and Artaxerxes, king of Per- j
' j Ida, ruler over Palestine. It would be J
Interesting to Look up the sudden In- j
terjectlon of Ezra's name Into this '
' discourse; also the special reasons for I
' teaching the Bible. There Is In this
chapter a record of a full week and j
of the dally events of that week.
J I. The Preparation. Oo back to I
t verse 70 of the preceding chapter, and
you will find that the temple had Just
been receiving some large gifts. The
1 task of finishing the was also
' j completed, all of which gWes point to 1
j verse one, where It says that the peo-
I pie gathered theftiselves together as
1 j one man. This was an ancient open
air meeting, one we do well to study.
The people requested Ezra to "bring
the book." It needed no catch-penny
| operations to draw the crowd togeth
i er. The writer of Nehemlah calls the i
| book "the law which the Lord hath I
commanded unto Moses." (See v. 1
cf. v. 14.)' This, of course, would In
clude Leviticus, Numbers, and Deuter- j
ononiy, an Indication as to the Mosaic |
authorship of the Pentateuch, which Is
In line with the statement that Jesus
j Christ made that It was Jod who had
written It as he had commanded
| Moses. It was not a mob; there was
organization and equipment. (See v. !
[ 3 and 4.) The Bible was also read so
| that the people could understand It
| (v. 2); certainly something that Is In \
demand In our present day. Ezra
opened the, book In the sight of all the
people, for he stood on an elevation 1
above them (v. 5) and rend "dls- (
11. The Reading of the Word. They
read the book, not from some com
mentary or quarterly, though these
have value In their pla'ce. The read- '
J ing begnn with reverence. Reverence
for but not a worship of the book, j
The Bible Is not a fetish or a charm
against sickness or accident. The
| verse "caused the people to under-
I stand the law," (v. 7) probably means
j that Is was translated Into the VCT
i nacular, the language of the common j
| people. While Ood's word Is a plain
book and easy to read, nevertheless |
| men of sjrtrltual understanding are i
I needed to "rightly divide' It unto the
people (v. 7). However, the great In
j terpreter of the Bible given by the Fa- !
j ther Is the Holy Spirit himself (John
1 16:12-15; I Job n *2:20-27)., This,
method of beginning the study of the j
word and Its continuance as presented
in these verses Is a good suggestion J
for modern Sunday school workers.
111. The Hearing of the Word. (vv. :
M 7). As Ezra and Nehemlah and
their and Levltes taught
the people, there was a five fold result.
First: There was conviction and
mourning. The word of God always
convicts of sin, but the people were
told not to mourn over the past, nor
were they to weep, for all the people ,
wept fv. 9). When men hear the
t words of the law there will be con
viction of sin. (See Eph. 0:7; Heh..
4 :12.) Weeping may sot, however, be
conviction (2 ('or. 7 Weeping
weakens, but that was not designed,
rather the exhilaration of Joy. More
over, they were to seek the refresh
( ment of food and drink. Indeed, the
Joy of the Lord was to be their |
, strength (v. 10). "And there was very j
great gladness" (v. 17). In verse 11 !
, we are told that the Levltes exhorted
the people to hold their peace, that |
, the day wns holy and that they should j
be grieved. To this the people re
sponded (v. 12), and made grent mirth,
because they had understood the dec
laration of the word of the Lord. No
i tlce that Joy and gladneso came after
> obedience, also that Nehemlah, the
I governor, had a part In the teacfiing.
t It Is a grent thing for any people when
- their civil rulers are genuine, IntelU
l gent, and spiritual leaders. The pe«-
> He were Instructed to show their gratl
i tude as well as their piety by remem
if berlng "those for whom nothing had
been prepared" (v. 10). The fourth
. result wns peace (v. 11) —the peace
h of right relation with God (Rom. 5:
, 1; Phil. 4:7).
I Fifth Reault: Service,
t Mourning can very easily be con
j ttnued too long, and, therefore. It was
. necessary to employ the emotion of
mirth and the exercise of work that
n the people might enter Into this peace.
The fifth result, therefore,- was serv
-0 giving portions and their service were
based upon an intelligent knowledge
•f God's word. If there Is anything
that present-day social service needs,
L it Is the Illumination which comes
I, from a knowledge of God's word. Last
of all, worship (w. 13-18)., Worship'
Is a comscund of "worth" jand "ship."
45 NURSES PUSS EJOMION
Announcement Made of Nurses Pas*
ing North Carolina State
Board for Nurse*.
j Raleigh.—Announcement has Just
been made of the forty-fire young
women who passed the examination
of the North Carolina State Board for
Nurses held in Asheville November
The highest average in' the eiam- I
(nations was made by Miss Ethel j
Brownsburger of Fletcher, her aver- i
age being 94 13. Miss Maimmio I
' Bell, of Wilson, was second with an
average of 94 1-3. Nurses success
fully passing the board follow:
Misses Virginia Addison, Willie
Covington. Annie Crook. Carrie Law
ing. Marie LangSton. and Epbraim
Beaman, of Charlotte.
Misses Isabel Joenie« Rachael Mar
tin. Marjorle Pierce and Ada Robert
son, of Wilmington.
Misses Roela Bevan and Annie
I Dooly, of Greensboro.
Misses Vera Cunningham. Pauline
Oliver and Kathleen Griffin, of Dur
Misses Harriel Broom, Anna Case,
; Minnie Klrkpatrlck, Nannie lliggln
I Chatham, of Asheville.
I Misses Evelyne Parsons and Bonnie
Pendland. of Morganton.
Misses Vienna Hill and Mamie Bell,
i Misses Jessie Cooper, Eva Mayo and
Orace Arendell, of Rocky Mount.
Miss Eva Jordan, of High Point.
Miss Nannie Baxton. Ledla Jones
and Pearl Brltt, of Kinston.
Miss Elizabeth Elklns, of New
Miss Marie Hendren, of Concord.
Miss Erroll Henderson, of Qastonla.
Miss Alice Buckner, of Ruther
, fordton. f
Miss May Elke, of Conway, S. C.
Misses Louise Melton and Helen
Kenworthy, of Washington, D. C.
Mlrs Carrie Allen, of Rock Hill.
Editors Pledge Bupport.
Winston-Sulem. —The newspapers of
North Carolina are solidly back of
| Col. F. H. Fries, director of the North
Carolina war savings committee. This
note was expressed In no uncertain
terms at the meeting of editors held
r In this city at the call of Colonel Fries
for the purpose of preparing to wagH
a campaign for war savings certlfl
| cates. There were present editors of
morning and afternoon dailies, week
, lies, semi-weeklies and monthly pub
[ The sentiment of tne papers of the
state was expressed by Santford Mar
i tin, president of the North Carolina
Press Association, who officially an
nounced that "there Is not a slacker
newspaper In North Carolina." Mr.
Martin's address was received with
Writes About Interned Germans.
Salisbury—ln a letter received by
Senator Overman from Secretary of
War Baker, the secretary says Ger
man prisoners held at Hot Springs,
N. C., and about whom there has been
so much said recently, are under the
Jurisdiction of the department of la
bor and that the war department has
no Jurisdiction or official knowledge
The secretary denies the current
story that private German prisoners
are being paid S3O a month or any
thin* like that amount, and says that
what Is being expended on them and
also the small amounts being pall
commissioned prisoners Is to be paM
back at the conclusion of the war by
the prisoners' own government. This
rule of International Taw fs being ob
served by all present belligerents,
says the secretary. Including Gar
Hosiery Mill for Cberryvlfla.
Cherryville.— Application has been
made for a charter for a hosiery mill
for Cherryvflle. The authorised cap
ital stock is $100,900 but the company
may begin business when SIO,OOO has
been subscribed, and of. this the full
amount has already been taken by
I Messrs. A. B. Cook, of Gastonla, J. W.
"Kendrlck, N. B. Kendrick and M. L.
Mauney, of Cherryville. The name
given the enterprise will be the Gas
i ton Hosiery Company. Machinery haa
hoped by the promoters that within
60 to 90 days they will be in opera
NORTH CAROLINA BRIEFS.
Robeson farmers have gone "over
j the top" this year. A change that
seems almost Impossible has come
j about among the people of the rural
districts since last spring. Many of
the farmers grew tobacco and receiv
ed unheard of prices for their crop and
they all grow cotton, which means
that they have all got money. There
are hundreds of farmers In the county
who never had a dollar in a bank be
fore who now have good sited bank
"Chatham rabblta are. fat. but they
are scarcer than usual." said Mr. A. C.
Ray, a Pittsboro lawyer and member
of the House of Representatives from
Chatham, who Is in Raleigh attend
• ing court. "The Chatham rabbit." Mr.
Ray added, "has acquired a reputation
alost equal to that of the Smithfleld
Notwithstanding the fact that Dr.
Frank Slier has been appointed presid
ing elder of the Winston-Salem dis
: trlct of the Methodist church, Mrs.
Slier will remain as dean of Greens-
I boro College for Women until the end
' of the present scholastic year.
Had To Give Up
W« AtoMt FmHc WttktkePtU
a£i Suffering of Kidiey Com
• flailt Doan's Made Her Well.
lira. Lydia Shutter, 1838 Margaret
St., Frsnkford, Pa., says: "A cold start
ed my kidney trouble. My back began
to ache ana got sore and lame. My
joints and ankles became swollen and
painful and it felt as if
needle* were sticking in
to them. I finally had
to give up and went Wk
from bad to worse.
"Mjr kidneys didn't yr
f act right and the secre- if* X
tions were scanty and ? A
distressing. I had aw
ful dizzy spells when ev
erything before me turn- _
ef black; one time I »*"■
couldn't see for twenty minifies. Aw
ful pains in my head set me almost
frsntic and I was to nervous, I couldn't
stand the least noise. How I suffered!
Often 1 didn't care whether I lived or
"I couldn't sleep on account of the
terrible pains in my back and bead.
'Nothing seemed to do me a bit of good
until I began taking Doan'l Kidney
Pill*. I could soon see they were help
ing me; the backacKe stopped, mv kid
neys were regulated and I no longer
had sny diszy spells or rheumatic pains.
I still take Doo*'t occasionally and
they keep my kidneys in good health."
"flvors to before me.
F. W. CASBIDY, JR., Notary Public.
Oet Deeafls •! Aer Sisre, Ws ■ lee
DOAN'S k ;rhv
POSTUUMUURN CO, BUFFALO, N. T.
Sore at Grandma.
Betty always hated the early to bed
rule. This evening her grandmother
was hurriedly putting her to bed.
When she finished tucking her In, ln
stead of the "great big kiss" she asked
for, Betty Indignantly looked up and,
giving her a cold klfts, said: "I love
root' everybody, but It's a wonder
- GREEN'S AUGUST FLOWER
Has been used for all ailments that
are caused by a disordered stomach
and Inactive liver, such ns sick head
ache, constipation, sour stomach,
nervous Indigestion, fermentation of
food, palpitation of the heart cnused by
gases In the stomach. August Flower
Is a gentle laxative, regulates digestion
both in stomach and intestines, cleans
and sweetens the stomach and alimen
tary canal, stimulates the liver to se
crete the bile and Impurities from the
blood. Sold In all civilized countries.
3d*and 90 cent bottles.—Adr.
Lansdowne. l'a., new St. Vlncent'e
home for orphans cost $3,000,000 or
Keep a bottle of Yager's
Liniment is four stable for
spavin, curb, splint or any
enlargement, for shoal der
slip arsweeny, wound*, gall*, >
■cratches, collar oc shoe boils,
sprains and any lameness.
It absorbs swellings and en
largements, and dispels pain
and stiffnws very quickly.
35c Per Bottle repgv
At All Dealer* pflwAj
Each bottle con- WsjK
tains more than the
usual 50c bottle oi I
liniment. I "Sisjtt" jj
•ILBERT BROS. A CO. H
BALTIMORE, MD. jj
fEvery Woman Want»j
FOR PERSONAL HYGIENE
Dissolved fat wttar for oewefast stops
pelvic catarrh, nlcetmtiaa and inflam
—Bea RsubbmM by Lydia E.
Ptnkh— Med. cfc lor tea years.
A keeling wonder for nasal catarrh,
sore throat tad aoro eyas. Economical.
Frost Proof Cabbage Plants
Early Jtmr sal Charleston Wakefield,
cession and Flat Dotch. By eipraaa, 500, H-*S|
1,000, B. 00; 6,000 at 10,000 np at lIJO. ».0.
B. IIKKE. Delivered parcel post 100, Me; I,ooa
•MO. Satisfaction guaranteed.
D. F. JAMISON, SUMMERVTLLE, & C.
WANTED AGENTS, saU washla*
Washes clothes wlthost rabbin*. Basgple and
tlcnlara fr—. I lit-n, Hll«mTK ■m.aiw.S.a
W. Hi. U, CHARLOTTE, NO. 49-1917.
siedaaceions. Relief Is >wept frost Plso's
Kenedy fbrCoochs sad Colds. BObctlveaad
sate ft* yoan* sud old. No opiates I*