. ,! I I !
p. ji l kt j i r it rjv I i v 1 1 i r i r i t , i c-:
IvM 12' J 11 Hi B1 f. P U, K I'i
LINCOLNTON, N. C, FRIDAY, MAR.' 10, 1893.
lias located at Lincolnton and of
fers his services as physician to the
citizens of Lincolnton and surround
Will he tound at night at the Lin
March "27, 1S91
ATTORNEY AT LA W,
LINCOLNTON, N. C.
. 3, IS'-U.
LINCOLN ION, V. C.
Cocaiinj li-odlor painless ex
tracting teeth. With THIRTY
years experience. Satisfaction
jiven in all operations'
cash and moderate.
Jan 2 ', '!U
WTTWTiT-T T TUT' f I II II Ml 1
Newly lifted up. Work awuys
neatly done, cuon.fis politely
waited upon. Everything pertain
ing to t ru torsional art is done
according r i atest styles.
Henry Ta.yi.ok. li n ger.
English Spavin Liniment, removes all
trd, MoTt or ( H!lou-ed lumps and Memi-h-es
froin horse?, hluod spavins, curb?, splints
Sweeney, rin'-bnDe, stifle?, sprains all
wollcn throats, coughs etc. Save $oQ by
use of on) bottle Warranted the most
wondfcrlul blemish cure ever known. Sold
byJ. M. Lawing Druirtri.nLincolnton N C.
i hum nj mm m.hi jkh iwinnoaBMwwwgajaaGM
Itch on human awl norse? anrl all nni
iaals cured in P,0 minutes by Woolfords
Sanitary Lfitin. This never fails. Sole, by
J M. Lawing Drugit Lincolnton, N V-
Slliicl From Sioroliilii C7ured.
Atlanta, (la., June 2d.
My .-ix y?ar old son Iihs had a terrible
sloughing scrofula ulcr of the neck for
three years, attended with llindness, loss
of hair and general prostration.
Physician-; ar d various Mood remidies
were re.sc.rted to without beneht. The
New Atlanta Medical College treatnd him
for three months, but bis, eonditiou grew
1 whs utl'0 1 t try tlic efficacy i B B B,
and to the astonishment of myself, friends
and neighbors, one single bottle eC'ecteiTan
Ulcers of the ne'k entirely heaied ; eye
sight restored, and the hair commenced
3 rowing on his head again. I live at 245
ones Street, Atlauta, and my boy is there
to be seen. Frank Joseph.
J. "NY. Me-er, Howell's Cross Roads,
Cherokee county, Ga. , writes: ."1 was
atlicted with chronic sores nine years, and
OAT) IQand had tried many rncdi
OvJLl JLiOand tney did me no good.
I then tried 15 B B, and eight bottles cured
me sound and well."
ONE r.HLLinU LADIES
Arc tluilv rerommendmtr the
nen r&c mi
it Expands Eall &. Joints
The bcsl Fitting, nicest Looking
and most comfortable in
J'rii-e. S3.; . and ?V!P"
Consolidated Shoo Co.,
M.iniit:icturcrs, Lvnn, Mass.
ehon3 Made to Mear lire.
To be foil at Jf nkins' Bros.
RUCKLEN'3 ARNICA SALVE
The be-t S.-i!ve in th? world for cuts and
bruise?, ?ore, salt rheum, fever sores, tet
er, chopped hnnus, chilblains, corns, and
all skin eruptions, and positively cure
Piles, or no pay required , It is guaranteed
to give perfect satisfaction, or money refun
ed. Price 23 cents per box. For sale by J.
M Lawina:, l'vhsieinn and iharmr.cist
i VJI CAVEATS,
J : TRADE MARKS.
I or Information and free Handbook writ? to
mlnn a Co., a Broadwat, Pew York.
Oldest bureau for securing patents In America.
ETery ratent takon out by us is brought before
tlie pubnc by a notice given free ol charge In the
Larsrest circulation of any srient'.fle paper In the
world. Splendidly illustrated. No intelligent
nian should be wlt?;out it. Weekly, 3.00 a
yew; Uihix months. Addre-n AICXN A CO.
PcbusuKs. J til Broadway, 'ew York City.
We iesire to shv to our citiz"ns that
or yenr vro hnve been selling Dr. King's
New discovery for Consumption, Dr. Kings
-New Life Pills, Bucklen's Arnica
Salve and Electric Bitters, and have never
candled remedies that sell as well, or that
have given such universal satisfaction. We
do not hesitate to guarantee them every
time and wp stand ready t-. refund the
purchase price, if satisfactory reesults do
not f. ll'iw their use. These remedies have
"won their great popularity purely on their
merit At J. M. Lawing'a Physician and
Are you interested . in Lincoln
county! Then take tho OOUUIEU
4 Scientific Amsrican
Godeys' Lady' Book.
BY 31. CARRIE HYDE.
finffARMON WENTWORTH, tall,
yj;handsome, and in everyway, a
(preposessing young man, with
two diplomas in hand, and a
medical coarse in Europe, jast com
pleted, wag about returning to the
United Stated, there to practice.
when a letter from a certain Amer
ican lawyer told him, that he had
! inherited a fortune, left him by a
halt-brother of his mother.
Knowing almost nothing of this
side of his house, the Dews was as j orcPl)ed a oua time, aud ro.ied
unexpected ai if was welcome. It I out of piSbt D!ider a tree box
was like plungiug from a bed ot j 4'Xot at a,l''8iJ Haimon, gaN
p.Mes, into eiderdown, for a naw. 1 nfly. "At least, it was ray fault
Iv-iledjjed doetor with means limit-1 tLat il was dPP i" the first
ed, and a practice to eoc-k, to find ! place," and his glance followed hers
b5:nself provided with a tnil-j
iionheirsbip, antl Harmon thtroughNi
iy appreciated the change.
For the next three years he irav
eled on the Eastern continent, then
returned to a large city in America,
built there a handsome house, fur
nished luxuriously, filled it with
choice pictures, books, brica.brac ;
and then sat down to take his ease,
whout marrying, as all the world
fancied he was going to do.
The evening cf January third, in
the sixth year ot his heiiship, the
mail brought him a second letter,
from the same lawyer, more aston
ishing than the first from him, six
years before, and reading it, Harmon
felt stunned, overwhelmed, us if he
were parting witn his personal iden
tity, indeed ; for it told btm that a
second will had been found, which
would take from him the entire for
tune, be had so surely counted upon
"The inheritance, this time," said
the letter, "goes to Miss Lelia Hep
worth, who it, seems, is an orphan
like yourself, and has lately return
ed to this city from abroad.
"There is not question of the le
gality of the will, and we are ob
liged to say, that JMiss Hepworth,
is ready to take charge of the house
and adpurtenances thereto, as soon
as possible. It you wish to meet the
lady for consultation, 'e will
but here Harmon flung the letter
from him with a "No, no, Great
Scott, do, no tiresome spinster half
cousin or quartercousin, or what-
ever it is, forme!" And burying
his face in his hands, be tried to
adjust his thoughts to the great
change in his circumstauces, so er
ratically brought about.
It was not'
a thing to bo accomplished in a
"I must give up these pictures,
books, bronzes, this furniture,'' he
reflected ; "even the horses in the
stable are no longer mine, and my
boots and clothes must belong to
this woman, unless I pay ber for
them,'' and getting up from the
comfortable easychair, facing the
glowing fire-place, he paced back
and forth, till his roil of thoughts
settled, and, with a clearer mind, he
was able to square his shoulders to
"Thank fate," he reflected, "I am
but twenty-eight, and I have my
profession. I will set about prac
ticing that. To-morrow I shall i
surrender the house for good and
al!,'' and ringing tor a servant he
had him begin packing a small am
ount of portable property,that could
be ot no value to any one but him
self, and determining the next morn
ing to def'osit its value to the credit
ot I he estate from a small annuity
left him by bis mother, he retired
but t:ot to quiet rest.
It was not a pleasant mornfug
that preluded the next day. A Jan
uaiy thaw was dripping trom houses
tops, tinkling down svater spouts.
hiding the sun in a veil of mist, ex-j
trading a muddy perpitation from '
j pavements, and choking the gutters
tvith a coffee colored eurrent of
"What a tremendously muddy
affair life is," Harmon commented,
sagely, to himself, as he picked his
way "downotown' over a bad piece
of pavement, "tiptilted" from its
usual position by the yeast of melt'
ing frost beneath its bricks. I
never '' but his reflections were
brought to bay by a girlish voice,
which said, just back of him :
'Pardon me, but yon have dropp
ed this," and a delacately gloved
hand held a gold coin toward him
;Ob, certainly, that is, I thank
you," be said mechanically, and
raising ins hat he turned and found
himself confronted by a taM, lissome
girl, dark haired, bright-eyed, and
most stylishly attired in a Paris
street dress. "I am in poor lack
thie morning," and he extended his
hand for the coin.
"Oh 1" sue exclaimed, contritely,
her laughing lace quicklv sobering,
' that was my fault," and her eyes
nought the gold pieee, whicn had
m search for i.
"Never mind-t' he said at length,
with almost a twinkle m his eye,
just H8 she cried ''Ob, heie it isy
aud pushing it into liht with her
shoe tip, she stooped and picked it
up before ho coald intercept her.
"Iam very glid to have found'
it," she said, with a smile, which
showed a double row of perfect
teeth. "It is always provoking to
lose money, but much worse so,
wheu you lose a piece that is not
"Yes," he responded, accepting
the coin aud dropping it into his
vest pocket, with a vry solemn
face. "Wheu I lost this, it was
losing some oues besides my own,
tor I was about to place it to the
credit of a person 1 have never
seen, but who has come into a for-
tuue, of which this is a very minute !
"Indeed," she observed, more
conventionally, "I am afraid that I
am delaying you,'' and turning lor
unconciencionsly they had walked
on a tew steps together, she bowed
quickly, and went in the opposite
"He was awfully handsome and
polite," she con6ded to herself, "but
something was troubling bira ; I
am afraid I oughtn't to have stayed
that way, yet, it all happened ho,
anil when he spoke of some one,
who had come into a fortune, it
made me think but, of course, that
is nonsense I wonder who he is."
Harmon went on his way with a
new feeling in his heart, though he
scarcely realized it.
"I wonder who she is?" he asked
himself. "Yesterday I would have
trtlien Pai8 to have found out, but
to-day, what does it matter? I
must let my question go."
Reaching the lawyer's office
there was mnch business detail to
be arranged ; then, lunchless, for he
uad as yet no appetite, he searched
antil he had found an ofSce in the
cheaper part of the city, than that
,ae had yet occupied, and a week
ater was fully established in his
ued'cal den, under the supervision
ot a motherly Mrs. Dolphin, who
dusted his rooms, provided his
meals, and took him into her heart,
because of bis tancied resemblance
to her "Edwin," who bad died a few
In the meantime, Lelia had en
tered into her retarded inheritance
with sreat pleasure, every day
learning to better appreciate the
comfort, convenience, aud cultiyated j drive to Dr. Weotworth's, that she
taste of her new home, making j might personally settle the very
friends with the horses and con- j modest bill he had sent to her ad
ductlug the household in the usual' dress in return for hi. services.
order, as nearly as possible.
'If I could only see bim, and
thank him for building and getting
re-dy such a lovejy home for me,"
she said to herself, every evening'
in the little time of quiet allotted to
herself, before retiring, as she
stretched her slippered toes toward
his favorite fire-place, and clasped
her hands above her head in grave
reverie ; it seems so selfish to have
taken it from bim. I think 1 would
have given him halt of the fortune
if he had only asked it, but the
lawyer said he diln't even care to
meet me. His name was Harmon
Weutworth," she continued, C,I wouj
der why I keep fancying he looks
like that gentleman whose money I
found, he was so very fine-looking,
I think," and thus her thoughts
would ramble on.
"What are you thinking of, Le
lia V asked Mrs, Partridge one ev
ening, who lived with Lelia as her
"Ob, nothing, that is, at leapt not
very much,'' she would answer
springing up and running to the
piano, and drowning her profitless
thAught in a flood of music.
The little scene had been repeated
so often lately, that Mrs. Partridge
began to tear ber charming charge
wac in love, though the keenest
scruniiy failed to tell her with
which one, ot a devoted flock of
Ore year had gone by, and left a
rapidly growing practice on Harmon
Went worth's hands, and be bad
grown graw and Sedate from the
responsibilities of his profession.
It was January ngain, and the
third and fourth day of the month
brought no misty, muggy thaw, as
it had the previous year, but weath
er, crisp and co!d, set to the merry
jingle ot fast traveling sleighbells.
Harmon, stepping out on Mrs.
Dolphio's pavement, to enter the
shiDing little cutter that earried him
on his winter round of calls, saw
bearing down upon his nervous lit
t'e horse, the handsome grays, that
a year ago had been bis, but which
now were drawing, at a dangerously
rapid pace, the fur lined sleigh of
"Whoa! Prince, whoa !" he said
to the restless hors, who reared
and plouged frantically as the grays
came nearer ; but before he could
reich his horse, to lay a quieting
h and upon him, the grays, beyond
control, dashed into his cutter, nd
with a hurl and whirl, set his horse
at liberty, to dash down the street,
while they fell headlong, with such
a sudden cessation of motion, that
Lelia was thrown headlong upon
the pavement, while the coachman,
uuharmed, still clung to his seat.
"Heaven help us ! ' cued a woman
goiug by at the moment Lelie struck
the pavement and lay like one
dead : "she must be killed, for sure.''
Bat Harmon knew better, as he
picked her gently up and carried
ber in doors, and laid her on Mrs,
Dolphin's black haircloth sofa,
while that good woman wept pite-
ously, till Lelia's brown eyes nn
closed and she slowly recovered
Still, thi3 was but the beginning
or' a long illness, which Lelia's
bruises and injuries let to, some of
the time so serious, ihat she scarce
ly knew herself how determinedly,
aad with how mucn skill, Harmon
battled with death for her life.
Six weeks later, and Lelia, pro
nounced out of danger, returned to
her own home , leaving Mrs. Part"
ridge to thank the doetor tor his
"I can do better later," Lelia said
to hire, as he put her into a carriage
drawn by a sedate looking sorrel.
"I hardly know what I had better
say about it just yet," and she smil
ed as she had cne misty, moisty
morning in January, wnich he well
remembered, though he very sedate
ly lifted his hat and made no res
ponse. There was the glow of restored
health on her cheek, and a softening
in her eyes, when a few weeks after
ward she ordered her carriage to
"Is the doctor in V she asked of
the boy at the door.
"Yes, miss," answered he, "though
there's lots awaiting already. Won't
you just come in ? "
Lelia's reply was to enter the re
ceivingroom, Mrs. Dolphin's sit
tingroom, where she found herself
1 among a motley assembly of big
children, little children, babies with
narses, two or three country-men
and several women. One after an
other, they were disposed of ; then
her turn came.
"Miss Hepworth,'' the doctor said,
gravely, "I am very sorry to have
dept you waiting,'' and he conduct
ed her across the hall to bis office
"It's no matter," she responded,
"I received your bill, and I thought
I would like to personally pay it.r
"Yes'" ho remarked as gravely,
stroking his mustache, "ibis is an
attention I am obliged for," and he
receipted the bill ho handed him,
giving little notice to the money
which accompanied it.
"And you will sometimes call,
particularly if I have a relap-e?"
she questioned with a little hesita
"There are reasons why I would
prefer you should consult your up
town doctor, if anything so serious
as that happens,'' be answered, ob
"Reasons ? up town doctor f' Le
lia repeated vaguely, but I have
no up-town doctor. 1 bave never
neded one and ';eaons I thi.-.k
you ate very otjectiou able to speak
that way," and she turned to leave
him, with a red spot burning on
"But you don't understand me,''
he said, "and I can't very well ex
plain.'' "Yes you can,v she said, turning
upon him with flashing eyes, "rea
sons are the best things in the world
to explain, if yon on'y wish to."
"That is it," Lo responded, "I
don't wish to. though I regret seeim
ing so impolite."
"It is not of the slightest conse
quence," she observed, ami with
eyes 3tiil flashing e let t his cflice
paid no attention to his parting bow,
and with a quick word to hercoachs
man re-entered her carriage and was
driven directly home.
Mrs. Partrige with the detective
propensity which every well equip
ped chaperon should possess, no
ticed thac her charge carried a
worry in her f :e, and that she
grew more listless and strength less
every day, and she mistrusted the
The lawyer calling one evening
about this time she led him to so
openly disenss Dr. Wentwortb, In
Lelia's presence, that he, glad of
an excuse to sing Harmon's praises
in her bearing, soon told the ladies
the history of the young man,
JWia'8 eyes shone in the cheerful
firelight as the listened, though
she made no comment and aked ro
The next morning shedding Mrs,
Partridge's attendance, Lelia again
ordered her coachmau to drive her
to Dr. Weutworth's office.
"Cousin Harmon,1' she said, with
dancing eyes, as she was admitted
to his consulting room, "I know all
about it now, and I understand the
'reasons'; of course it would seem
dreadful to euter your own houee,
see your own pictures, books and
furniture being used by some one
"Mine?" he repeated as vaguely
as three weeks before she had re
peated, "reasons ? up town doctor?
"Yes,' she nodded, "yours. The
lawyer shall draw up. the paper this
very afternoon by which I shall re
turn them all to you."
"But Lelia." he expostulated,
"I don't want them, I won't have
them unless," and his voice tank
"Never mind,'' she said, "you will
have to take them ; you can't help
it; 1 atn not mnch more Uucle
George Hepworth'a niece than you
are his nephew, and be ought to
have left you one- half at any rate."
"Lelia," he said, goin-z to her and
taking her fluttering hands between
bis, "if you will me any nonense of
this k'nd, 1 shuli will il right back
to yon again. There is something I
want that is worth any number of
Uncle (ieorge Hepworth's fortnne to
me, and which I have bad a much
harder time to tin without ; may I
tell you what it is !"
"Yes, I suppose so,1' sbe replied,
lowering her ejes till they rested
upon a certain gold piece which
dangled from his watch guard,
"that is ah "
"It is you,'' he said, quickly,draw
iug ber to him ; "abatis my an
"That 1 am not a something," she
laugbieg'y said, resting her
against her cheek against his.
"I declare," eid the lawyer to
Mrs, Partridge, at the clos cf the
very elegant wedding reception ol
Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Wentwotth.
six months later, "ihis case came
out exactly as I wanted it to."
Subscribe for the Coueies
llokc Smith And Ills Tics.
Atlanta, Ga., Feb. "21. Like ma
ny distinguished Americans Hon.
Smith, the newly appointed Secre
tary of Interior, comes of a mixture
of p.int-m a-:d Cavalier Mood, his
faMitr 1 eirg cf good New England
Puritrn stork and his mother trac
tig fier lifte back through some
Ot the rno-t notable families of the
"Old N .rth State" to the cavaliers
of the time of Charles II.
Although he has many dead a'i-
! cestcrs or whom he has a riht to
be prond, his family is not like a
potato the best part of it in tbe
ground but. many members ot it
are now foremost m the progressive
movements in the North as well as
the South. On his father's side he
h nearly related to the apostle of
Cliristain science, Mrs. Sarah li.-iker
G- Eddy, of Boston, who is acknow ledged
bv tho-Je who rail most at
her misticism and idiorism as most
original thinkers and metaphysical
reasoners of the age.
The Hoke family of North Caro lina
has always jbeen an important
factor in the intellectual and politi
cal uistory of the state, aud the
comic joke makers who have found
trie name so fruitful of material for
pans argue, themselves as little ac
quainted with colonial history not
to be familiar with it.
Gen. Hoke, one of the bravest
so'diers of the eonfederate army,
was an uncle of Mr. Smith's
Mr. Smith's career is one of par
ticular interest, showing, as it does,
the forceful.omasteiiul spirit of the
mau, forging his way to the front
without the aid of adventitious or
fortuitous circumstances. His re
cord is a clear one. He began lite
poor, but be has amassed a comfort
able fortune by strict attention to
business. He has never held an
elective office, although his influ
ence has placed many men in the
high position they nor7 occupy, but
he has stepped from the walk oi
private life to a cabinet position.
He is a lawyer of marked ability,
and he has been a continual menace
to corporations when they seek to
Lncome monopolies- He is known
as the most leva' of friends. His
influence, his money, and his time
are at their disposal, and if Mr,
Suiith has ever consented to stoop
topoliticol methods it has been lor
them, not for himself. Mr. Smith's
habits are very regular and simply,
and his recreation and pleasures te
ail found m the home circle. His
marriage was a love match. His
wife, Misa Bertie Cobb, of Athens,
Ga,., was a daughter of Gen. Thos,
li. K. Cobb, one of the raot gallant
generals in the Confederate army,
who fell at the battle Fredericks
burg. Her family has been repre
senteS in Cabinet Circles before,
her uncle, Hon. Howell Cobb, Nerv
ing as Secretary of the Treasury
during Buchanan's administiat.cn
She was but a girl when she mar
ried Mr. Smith, and although the
mother of three children, she is s:ii'
very youthful in yppe trench and
very pretty, with a fresh pink and
white complexion, clear blue eyes
that beam with good sens? arid
kindness, and masses of brown hair
that has a wy ct sirayiog out of its
coils and forming aresing little
Whila not at all a stereot.vped
woman of the world, site under
stands perfectly the requirements
ot society and win till her pos tion
as wi!e of a cabinet officer with be
H r mann rs are unaffrcted and
cordial and she has a musical soft
voice and the characteristics Souih-
ern pronunciation which our North -
urn ulstt-ra urn Tiioust-rt trwol! 'iirnr.
eru sisters are pieasi-u to call "prov
mcial." She has the bright hok
and smile of comprehension which
is always so winuing. No visitor
leaves the home without taking
away a sense of having been pleas
el by some good expression, indie
! ating excellency of head or heart.
ouc ,3 aii" lue L'u'-Sl'
j sons of the day and takes a lively
! inter, sc and pride in the success of
her great big handsome husband, ot
whom she is very proud.
Whiie rever seeking to gain EotO"
neiy or popularity by the number
and brilliancy of their entertain
meuts, the Smith home has always
been'noted for its hospitality. Their
entertainments have always display.,
ed excellent taste and unstinted expenditures-Mr.
Smith will ocenpy apartments
at tho Arlington during the inaugu
ration, but Mrs. Smith and the
children will not go to Washington
until the autumn. Their establish
ment has not been decided upon,
but they will take a house and their
menage will be in keeping with the
requirements ol their position.
Mrs. Smith will have with ber
during the coming season a number
of Southern guests.
She Shot Ilor Two Slefet-N.
Atlanta. G r , Feb. i5, 1S93.
Miss Julia Force, a monomaniac,
whose one fatal delusion, cherished
for years, was that her mother aud
sisters were her bitterest enemies,
wrecked a vengence which she had
plotted for years, by putting a bul
let ihto the brain of each of her
younger sisters, just at the hour of
Miss Julia was alone in the house
at the time, and it is beleived that
she crept behind her sisters and
shot them. Miss Minnie Force,
aged tw nty-elyht, died instantly)
it is thought. Miss Floreuce, aged
thirty-two, lingered in great agony
for two hours.
Locking her victims in the room
in which they had beeu shot, Miss
,ju!ia quietlv donned her streetcos
tuuH,", anil waking hurriedly to Po
lice Headquarters, she surrendered
herself to the. hands of tho officers.
She has lost none of her steady
She toid the officers of her deed
without the quiver of a muscle
She was detained undar guard.
At an inquest held yesterday
afternoon it was found that the two
voung womeu had met their death
at the hands of their sister.
M:ss Julia Force, who did the
killing, is the oldest sister of G. 11.
and A. W. Fori:e, the proprietors of
a shoe store on Whitehall street.
She is about thirtv-four years old.
Since the family came here some
. ears ago, Miss Julia Force baa
made her home with her two broth
e:s. She received every attention
i hat brotherly love could prompt.
Sue was wilful and would become
melancholy and wretched for days
over some fancied slight.
She was of an extremely jealous
nature aud it was a favcrite delus
ion of h rs that ber mother and two
younger sisters were her enemies
antl were continuallv plotting to
make her unhappy.
Six years ago Miss Julia conceiv
ed the notion of becoming a trained
Durse and devoted her whole life to
wor ks of charity. This notion was
d scouraged by her family, but the
opposition offered by her relatives
only made her the more determined
She declared her intention of with
drawing from the world and conse
crating her whole life to good woks
a;id the releif of suffering humanity,
Mrs. A. W. Force was taken ser
iously ill in November. The physi-
cian told her her husband and fam
ily that she would die. Miss Julia
had been very strongly devoted to
he sister-in-!ow and now bar broth
er lound an opportunity to induce
j her to come home, which they had
i so long tried to do. He wrote to
her to come to the bedside of her
. . , . . . .
bro!ber s wife and nurse her back
I to life.
About a fortnight after her re
turn home Miss Julia showed bow
strong was hatred for her mother
and sisters by refusing to take her
meals with thpm Sh invarahlc
1 , . it ,
had her meal? sent to her room, or
if not that she woold eat afttT the
other members of the family had
dined. She rarely spoke to her mo'
i her and sifters.
This mania is responsible for to
day's terrible tragedy.
A MILLION FRIENDS.
A frieni in need is a friend indeed, and
not le?s than one million people have tound
!ust such a friend in Dr. King's New Dis
covery for OonumptioD, Coughs and
Colds. If yr u have never used this Great
Cuh Medicine, one trial wiil convlnc
you that it has wonderful curative powers
in all diseases of Throat.Chest. and Lungs.
Each bottle is euarsntced to do all that )
claimed or money will be refunded. Trial
Dottles free at J M Lawinsfs Drug etoae
Large bottles 50c. and $1.00