North Carolina Newspapers

    " " . ... T v
No. 94
35th YEAR
Pasted Away Wednesday Morning
At the Ripe Old Age of
Eighty Four Years.
Was at One' Time a Prominent
Business Man and Farmer
In His County.
Beaufort, Ftb. 20. John Thomas
Fulcher died ye terday morning at
H o'clock at the residence of his daugh
ter, Mrs. W. A. Pierce, on Turner
street, at the ago of 84 years' aftee a
Knowing illness. He is survived by
two. daughters, Mrs. W. A. Pierce
of Beaufort and Mrs. John C. Green
of New Bern; one sister and one brother,
Mrs. Jbc Dudley of Beaufort and Mr.
lee C. Fulchcr of Wildwood.
Funeral services occurred this morn
ing at 11 o'clock and were conducted
at the residence, by Rev. F. N. Skinner.
The remains were then laid at rest in
the Episcopal emetery. The floral
offerings were beautiful. Mr. Fulcher
Expenses of Office Such That
Very Little is Left For
Its Incumbent.
Bill Introduced by Senator Ward
Add Six Hundred Dol
lars To Salary.
Upon request State Senator A. D.
Ward has introduced a bill raising the
salary of the Sheriff of Craven county
from thrity seven hundred dollars to
forty three hundred dollars. This
bill has been indorsed by the Board
Oi Vjommissioner oi vraven county
and a number of prominent citizens
but Senator Ward wants to get the
views of all who arc interested in this
section. In a letter to the Journal he
" I have introduce by request a bill
to raise the Sheriff's salary from $3,600
to $4,300. I shall be glad to hear the
views of the people of the county".
C. D. Bradham, Chairman of the
Board of County Commissioners, was
before pe retired from active life, was! asked .yesterday what he thought of
a prominent farmer and business man. ne proposed action oi senator wara.
Miss Bertha Fulford of Straits was : He replied:
in the city yesterday. . The Board of Commissioners en-
The-Embroidery Club met with domed Sheriff Lanes bill increasing
Mrs. Charles L. Abernethy at the , his salary from $37,00 to $4,300 per
Inlet Inn yesterday afternoon. It Wr- , Two years ago a request was
will meet -next with Mrs. Ben Bell. de by Sheriff Biddle for the Board's
Miss Laura Authur has -accepted endorsement of a bill increasing his
a position with the Beaufort Bargain salary to $4,300 and it is my impression
Store I tnat l"e members of the Board were
Mrs. Paul N. Rhodes of Charlotte, favorably inclined, but as the Salary
who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Act had not been tried long enough
Third. Death From Hydrophobia , Negro Undertakes to FUm-Flam a
And Ten Patients Now
Under Treatment.
H. H. Hamlin has returned home
Mrs. John Green of New Bern is
here, having been called here to be
with her father, John Thomas Fulcher,
in his last illness.
Leslie C. Fulcher of Wildwood is
in the city. He arrived yesterday after
noon to attend the funeral of his bro
ther. Attorney Claud R. Whcatly spent
Monday and Tuesday in Wilson on
legal business.
U. W. Morton arrived home from
Washington yesterday.
W- E. Lukens of Plymouth Meetreg,
Montgomery county, Pennsylvania, is
in the city this week
W J. Moore, Owner and Proprietor
of Hotel Charles at More
head City, Dead.
Deceased Was Well Known Through
out the State Had Owned
Several Hotels.
W. J. Moore, owner and proprietor
of the Charles Hotel at Morehead
City, succumbed to an attack of acute
indigestion at his home at that place
early yesterday morning. The remains (
accompanied by his immediate family'
passed through the city last evening
enroute to Charlotte where the inter
ment will be made tomorrow.
Mr. Moore was well known all over
the State. He was at one time pro
prietor of the Tarrymore- Hotel at
Wrightsville Beach. Disposing of his
interests there he moved to Swansboro
and erected a large structure and
opened another hotel, this also being
known as the Tarrymore Hotel. Later
he moved to Morehead City and pur
chased from C. S, Wallace the Charles
Hotel and has .since that time operated
this ooDular hostelry.
the deceased took an active part in
advancing the interests of the 'town in
which he lived and was one of its most
valued citizens. At the time of hi
death nc was in his sixty-third year
and is sufcvived by his wife, two daugh
ter. Misses Katherinc and Henrietta
and one son, William.
His death was very sudden and un
exnected. At 11 o clock Wednesday
night he was olavine a game of checkers
with-a friend and seemed to be quite
in hia usual health. A few hours later
he was a corpse.
A woman can learn most anything
U jess sne s uaies k.
S i
to enable the Auditor to furnish the
necessary data as to its equity, the
request was tabled for the time. Mr.
Biddle made the statement that his
office netted him $1,500 per year and
this was proven to my satisfaction.
fhc Register of Deed's and Clerk's
office net about $21,00 each per year.
Sheriff Lane states that his office nets
him less than S100 per month. I be
lieve this is true.
"He employs three deputies in office
and has in charge, at his expense the
collecting .of all taxes due the State
and County, amounting to nearly
$115,000, an increase cf $20,000 over
receipts of two years ago: he uses two
horxes, which are furnished and kept
at his expense; his bond is for $45,000
and costs him 5170.00
"Sheriff Lane is an active, fearless
officer and in the --serving of papers
upon criminals is aftcn exposed to
danger and had weather. I am of the
'opinion that his salary should be in
creased joOO psr year, making a gross
salary of $4,300.
The toal amount paid out by harifT
l ane in January, according to an
itemized statement which . he made
to the County Commissioners was
$226.72. This left a balance of $81.61.
He had personal expenses of 71.28
leaving as actual salary only $10.. 33
The principal items of expense aside
from the sheriff's personal expenses
were fifty dollars each to I. E. Wether-
ington and J. W. HiffF, feed of two
horses $30,00; to Thomas Smith,
special deputy, $25.00; one twelfth
of annual bond, $14.20; to deputies
tor collecting taxes, serving papers
tc. 9sa.ii: telephone tells S5. 30: board
for deputies and horses when out on
county business $10.75; incidental ex
penses such as repairs, railroad fare?
Visitor and Lo, Latter Turns
Out to Be Ofiicer.
Animals Allowed to Roam at Large
and Often Bite Many Be
fore Being Killed.
Richmond, Va., Feb. 20. The re
oorted death from hvdroohobia of a
boy in Alexandria, making the third
known death from this disease in thi
State during the last twelve months,
is causing the Mate s health .'oracer
no little concern and is generally taken
indicate that the mad-dog proDiem
is steadily becoming more acute.
Despite repeated warnings, lev.
counties and cities have taken any
precautions to protect their citizei s
against the rabid animals. As a re
sult, during the last fiscal year, the
State treated at its health laboratory.
here mnetv-four persons who had been
exposed to the infiction, and the year's
record of the Boards of Health show
that a "man in Patrick county and a
colored child in Southside Virginia
have already succumbed to the disease
which claimed its third victim hut
week in Alexandria.
Said an officer of the board in dis
cussing the Alexandria case: i nis
horrible tragedy adds anotner cnaptcr
to the very distressing story of neg
lect with which health ofheers are
now familar. The counties and cities
are bringing this suffering on our citi
zens by failure to adopt and enforce
any regulations for the muzzling of
dogs. Animals arc allowed to roam at
large unhindered and often bite dozens
of persons before being killed."
'Much of the present indifference
on the subject i3 due to the general
knowledge that even it a person is Dil
ten by a rabid animal he may be treat
ed without discomfort and can avcid
all danger. This is true, for the State
last year treated lie: ol cost, a total
of ninety-fouipersons without fatality
or inconvenience. Yet transportation
and living expenses during the three
weeks these people took treatment
amounted to at leat five thousand
dollars. -In addition, hundreds of val
uable horses, cattle and domestic am
mals have to be destroyed every year
because thev are bitten by rabid ani
mals. The money value of property
thus destroyed reaches high into' the
thousands. Every dollar of this is a
toll of our own neglect. If we enforce
muzzling ordinances, rabies will stop
and will become as rare as it is in
European counties.
"Instead of decreasing, rabies seems
steadily,.un the increase in Virginia and
is not confined to any one season of
the year. We now have ten patients
under treatment and are almost daily
receiving new patients. Virginia is
paving heavily for neglect ol very sim
ple precautions."
He Attempted To Sell Bottle of
Molasses and Water, Claim
ing It To Be Whiskey.
Will Grady, colored, an hjbituai
visitor to the police court, wasa-ester-day
afternoon sentenced toTthirty
days in jail by Mayor McCarwy for
attempi-iafcrtefraiid a visitor i:i the
city- by sittffi him a bottle ijf mo
lasses and water, claiming it Xo W whis
key and also being disorderly 'Within
the city limits, the latter charge being
an -old one.
Yesterday morning shortly before
the arrival of the train from WBming
ton, Grady took up his stand near the
Union passenger station and began
his watch for a possible customer.
Just after the arrival of the train the
negro spied a man who he thought
had that thirsty look arid without any
introduction or preliminaries masked
if he was looking for "something".
The passenger said he was, in fact was
so "dry" that his throat was burning
and that the only thing thai could
ease the agony was a pull at a flask
of "the ardent." t
From the depths of his coat pocket
Brady carefully drew forth a '"bottle
containing an amber fluid closely re
sembling whiskey, there was an ex
change of money and the transaction
was closed as tar as isrady was con
cerned. But hark, the stranger was
no ordinary citizen, he was a constable
T. J. Hawkins of Polloksville
and within less than two minutes the
dispenser of the whiskey was in the
grasp of the law and on his way to the
i uy nan. upon Atmiutuuu u was
found that the contents of the bottle
was not whiskey but something re
sembling a mixture of water and mo
lasses. Brady pleaded guilty to the
charges against him and as he could
not pay a fine was sent to jail.
Methodist Institute For New Bern
District Holds Helpful
He Will Not Be Placed In Attitude
of Receiving Reward For liii
Services at Baltimore.
As a result of the efforts made bv the
Land and Industrial Department of
the Norfolk Southern Railway Co. the
State Department of Agriculture has
arranged to establish a two hundred
acre State Experiment Farm near
The soil in that section is of a black
loamy formation and the experts who
will be in charge of this experimental
farm will endeavor to discover iusl
what variety of crop can best be grown
in that section. The work of laying
out this farm is now under wav and
the work of planting the crops to be
grown win De Degun witmn the next
week or two.
sBtfsMsffr -SSSsP'yA.
Burned or '
Oxide of Lime
Without It, Working on Them Is
Waste of Time, in View
Of Road Engineer.
Ministers Resolve To Do More To
Hasten the Coming of
The Kingdom.
(Special to the Journal)
Dover, Feb. 22. The Missionary
Institute of New Bern District, M. E.
Church, South, convened at Dover,
Wednesday mornintr. It was called to
oder by the Rev. J. E. Underwood
at 10 o'clock.- After devotional exer
cises conducted' by Mr. Underwood
Rev. J. B. Hurley of. New Bern, spoke
on Missionary Preaching. There fol
lowed a general discussion on knowing
the Bible which was participated in
by a number of the other pastors
and laymen and G. V. and D. W. Rich
ardson of this place.
The morning cession adjourned at
one o'clock and met at 3 p. m. At
night Rev. N. H. D. Wilson preached
a powerful sermon to a large audince.
The Institute convened" again
Thursday at 9 a. m. after devotional
exerdigfcs conducted by Rev. F. F.
Fulcher. The presiding Elder announc
ed for discussion the need of missions
in thfi New Bern district. Rev. W. E.
Hocntt led in a stirring address. At
eleven I o'clock Rev. McWhorter of
Bcauort preached a strong sermon on
the Object "The Grea Commission
and the Promise." At the afternoon
sessibn Rev. W. A. Piland conducted
the religious services after which Revs.
J. H. Frizell and F. S. Love made power
ful addresses on the subject of voung
people and missions. After resolutions
of the pastors assembled thanking the
Eeoplc ol Uover lor their Lhrntian
ospitality, and resolutions of the
preachers of the New Bern District
to do more toward making our Lord
King ol all the earth, the Missionary like to have Mr. Bryan in his Labmet,
Institute came to a close. G. V. Rich-1 and decided to offer, him the position
ardson responded to the resoli:! ions ; the day after his election. There is
of thanks and extended the preachers further reason to justity the belief .of
Conlcjeiice a most cordial invialion I these men that Mr. Wilson has con
to assemble in Dover next year. I suited Mr. Bryan regarding the avail-
Frofcssor Gaston was' selected bv lability ol several o! the men whose
the debaters of the Kinston High School names have been presented to him for
to sit as one of the judges in the debate Cabinet offices, and that the final list
between Kinston and Greenville Friday : will emphasize the high regard that Mr
It is expected by the admirers of
Mr. Bryan, -who, by the way, are al
most unanimously in favor of his ac
ceptance of the Cabinet portfolio, that
two and perhaps three of the names
that will appear on the list of Cabinet
nominations will be those of friends
Day After .Nomination Wilson De
cided to Offer the Nebraskan
Secretaryship of State.
New York, Feb. 22. To friends of
William Jennings Bryan are expressing
regret and his critics pleas, re at infor
mation said to have reached President
elect Wilson to the elect that Mr.
Bryan will not accept the (.lace of
Secretary of State in Mr. Wilson's
Cqbinet. -
This information, which is accept
ed as conclusive by the friends of Mr.
Bryan, 's believed to have been con
veyed to Mr. Wilson by Col. E. M.
House, the personal friend of both
The explanation of Mr. Bryan's de
cision to decline the tender of the most
important office in Mr. Wilson's Cab
inet is that he has no selfish or personal
desire to secure personal recognition for
his admittedly valuable services in
contributing to the nomination of Mr.
Wilson at Baltimore.
The friends of Mr. Bryan believe
they have reason to justify the pre
diction thatshe will clearly set forth
his views and will make known his
amicable relations with presidentelect
Wilson in a statement to the publicwhich
he is said to have already prepared.
Since the tender of the office of Sec
retary of State to him, Mr Bryan has
maintained the utmost reticence con
cerning his purposes; yet he is said to
have never wavered in his determi
nation to decline the honer on the
ground that he is not expecting any
personal reward.
Persons who enjoy the confidence
cf Mr. Wilson have the best cf reasons
for their conviction that he would
'Farmer and Limited Stock-Raiser"
Believes Thinking People
of State Are For It.
In Sections Where It Has Been
Tried, It Has Developed
Great Prosperity.
The Journal is in receipt of the fol
lowing communication signed "Farm
er and Limited Stock-Raiser: "
Machinery, To Do It Ordered, Will
Arrive soon and Be rut
In Service.
((Special to ilit Journal)
Truitt's, Feb. 20 A number of the
boys of this place have joined the
L raven LOLnty t.orn iud ana wi'l
make every effort to capture one or
more of the num rous prizes which
being offered to succcsstul corn-
J."F. Moore and I.. D. Pu i.'oy are
engaged in the erection of a corn cdious
dwe.ling lor U. L. rrice.
Rev. Wethcnngton ruled his r - lar
appointment here last Sunday. The
services were well attended and were
greatly enjoyed.
.Miss t osa rrice spent saturaay
night and Sunday with Miss Charlotte
O. I.. Fulcher went to New Bern
yesterday to attend to some business
Mr. amd Mrs. Alex Price have moved
to Reelsboro. Mr. and Mrs. Price
have many friends here who regret
very much to see them leave hut wish
them happiness in their new home.
Rev.' Mr. Pittman will fill his regular
appoinment at this place next Sunday
alternoon and everyone is extended a
cordial nivitation to attend the service.
Don Gaskins of Asians and Miss
Bertha Purifoy ol Truitt's were recent
Iv married at this pjace. They will
make their home nc ir Askins.
Alex Rcwe has moved into the dwel
ling vAated by Mr. and Mrs Alex
Price. i
R. E. Snowdcn, an expert road builder
who was recently appointed as road
supervisor and highway engineer by
the Lraven Lounty Board ol Lom-
misnoncrs, returned to the city yes
terday after a trip of inspection over
the roads ol the county.
Mr. Snowdert says that the roads are
in verv bad condition, with the ex
ception of certain sections which have
recently been put in better order by
the convicts, and that much work is
reauired on them-.'
Mr. Snowden has come to the con
elusion that the roads are not properly
drained and that this is the cause of
their bad condition and that unless
they ar,c drained it will be a waste of
lime IU LOUCU1UC wumilig ufuu mcui.
It is an easy matter, said Mr. Snow
den, to drain the roads and this work
will be started soon. Machinery for
the purpose has been ordered and should
arrive soon and will be put into ser
vice at ortce.
Another innovation that has bee
introduced by the new road supervisor
is movable camps for the convicts who
will be sued in working the roads.
Bv the use of these it will not be neces
sary to march the convicts pack to
their quarters at the county home alter
each day's work and in this manner
much time will be saved.
Thn rnnntv is nlso rnntemolating
the purchase or a large tractor wmc
I have recently been interested in
some articles which have appeared
in your paper on the qi estion of the
State-Wide Stock law. I believe most
of the thinking people of North Caro
lina are in favor of the State Wide
Stock Law. Of course, I can under
stand how some of our politicians op
pose it because they think it may not
be popular with all the voters.
What is the State-Wide Stock Law?
If I udnerstand the proposition it is
a law that would require every person
to keep his own hogs, cattle and all
live stock on his own premises, or en
closed in some general neighborhood
wood pasture. At present we are
compelled to fence our crops and can
turn our stock loose upon the public
roads or elsewhere to root hog or die.
This is known as the Tick District
where the ticks gather upon the cattle
and fevor them up and our people are
compelled to eat such beef. The law
prohibits us from shipping our beef
outside of the Tick District, conse
quently our stock raising brings no
new money to this section, out in ad
dition to the poor ticky beef we arc
compelled to eat we send large amount
of money to other districts for beef
which is consumed within this terri
tory. I beli'eve there is no better sec
tion in the State than Eastern North
Carolina for successful stock raising,
provided we had the stock law and get
rid of the cattle ticks, but under pre
sent conditions we cannot conduct this
business with any profit.
The State-Wide Stock Law would
be worth more millions of wealth to
North Carolina at practically no cost
than any other one proposition which
our Legislative body could consider.
In sections where it has been tried it
Mr. and Mrs. W. Y. Richardson
have just become the happy 'recipients
of a fine little girl.
Mr. Herman Livils a popular and.
very deserving young man of Dover,
and Miss Lille Massingill; the accom
plished daughter ol Mr. L. t. Massin
gill, general foreman of the G. L. Co.
planing mills here, were quietly mar
ried Sunday night by Rev. Pattishall.
1 he ways ol a poor married man arc
hard, no doubt, think some who arc
learning the A. B. C. of nursing a
fretful baby all night long.
Lubic Harper ol rort Barnwell, who J
has been critically ill lor the past sev
eral weeks, is improving.
Lee bvans, who is clerking lor W.
R. Sauls of Fort Barnwell, was here a
while Wednesday.
We want a local telephone system.
Who will be the promoter.?
Mrs. L. T. Kornegay gave the
children of her department of the Dover
High School an ice cream party 1-riday
night. The children all thoroughly
enjoyed the occasion.
I,,.- -i . .-...S.f .it itwl Knilt- nn nnt
has for the judgment of the j 0Illy a great agricultural country but a
great stock raising section. 1 believe
the majority of the people are in favor
of it, but there arc a few who think
it would be against their interest.
Every man, whather he owns land or
not. would be benefited by this law.
i I hone the people will discuss this
: i ! . ...... i .. 1. 1 . . twl ill.. I
who are in thorough accord with his wure wil decide to enact a State-VWde
progressive views.
Stock Law.
Dr. J. E. Turlington, who is to have
A. & N. C. ROAD.
County Attorney Ernest M. Green
W W. Croxton, General Passenge
Agent of the Norfolk Southern Railway
Company was among the visitors in
the city yesterday. He was enroute
to Morehead City for the purpose of
making an inspection of the Atlantic
Hotel, the popular seaside hostelry
at that place which is owned by the
Norfolk Southern, and which will
soon be opened for the summer. Up
to the present time no one has been
secured to operate the hotel during the
next season but in all probability Allen
DuBois. who so successfully managed
will be used in pulling the machines the hotel last season, will again be in
used in shaping up the roads. This charge . A number of improvements
machine will do the work of twenty and repairs will be made to the build-
horses and do it in a much better i igs before the annual oj o trg.
manner. .
charge of Craven countv's proposed ' returned vesterdav from Raleigh where
Farm Life School, will probably ar- he went at the request, of the Craven
rive her next week from Athens, Ga.,1 County Board of Commissioners to
where he has been a member of the appear before the General Assembly
faculty of the Georgia Agricultural ; n 1 oppose the sale of by the State of
I ana iviecnamcai college, and will at the stock owned in the Atlantic ana
once get everytning in readiness for North Carolina Railroad to E. Carl
the beginning of the work of erecting Duncan.
. L I i 1 'I J' . . .i i v fir
me m iiwu uunuiiigs. i vv nen Mr. uuncan maae nis oner
One of the State architects visited to purchase the stock owned by the
the proposed site in company with State a few weeks ago at seventy-five
Dr. Turlington a few weeks ago and cents on the dollar, there was a vigor
is only awaiting the arrival of the prin- orous protest from this county, which
cipal to begin the drawing of his plans, owns a big block of stock in the road
As soon as these are completed thev and naturally is much interested in
will be placed in the handsof the con- its affairs. At the last meeting of the
tractor and the actual work of con
struction will begin.
S. M. Brinson, county Superintend
ent of Public Insturction, wiU assist
Dr. Turlington in his work and he
stated yesterday that there was not
B arJ of Commissioners resolutions
protesting against the State selling its
stock were drawn up and forwarded
to ihe members of the General Assembly
Mr. Green discussed the matter with
several of the members of the I.egis-
by $75.00 per acre in a sixteen year
test, and proved beyond question that
it is a superior fertilizing injrrcdiant
Brown' C C03 by analitical lest
heads the list of fertilizing limes. For
full infermafion write at oitce to
New Bern, N. C.
Hay, ConvOats, Bran, Hominy,
i-. uK,dcri C(ven Crful Attention.
LoWtr Middle Street.- war d kt
Mr. Bauman added that he expected
at an earlv dale to orien an office here
and that he would then undertake o
promote a cotton mill for New Bern.
In fact, he has done considerable pre
liminary work on this project already,
having secured the promise of co
operation from some prominent busi
ness men here, from a cotton mill
crgincer in Boston, and from some
financiers in New York and Philadel
phia who will place some of the bonds
and stock of the proposed enterprise.
To paint the woodwork of a room
one cost with L. 4 M. Semi-Mixed Real
Paint Ubc 1 quart of paint made by
mixing ! p?rt cf Turpentine with 2
parti of the L. c M. Semi-Mixed Real
Paiut. This ouart of pure Paint will
cost H
The painters labor costs about .75
Total cost $1.11
'omii ire .this with the cost of ready
mixed points. But for outside painting
a id 5 quarts oi l.iasee! tfd to a gal
lon of ihr I,. M SemrMixed Heal
Paint. I his witf. make t 3-4 gallon
f Ihe let pore Paint coasfegabou
the least doubt that the school will be lature and found that there was'a great
ready for opening in time for the deal of sentiment against the proposed
Fall term.
A woman is more or less backward
from a literary point of view when she
reads the last chapter of a novel first.
sale and yesterday afternoon the fioui
adopted a joint resolution for a spcci i
commission of five Representative i
anil three Senators to investigate and
make a report at the next session on
Mr. Duncan's offer.
PUh for tljc erection ol the cotton
mill at Maysvillc are going forward in
an entirely satisfactory manner, says
John C. Bauman of Maysvillc, manager
of the Maysville Cotton Mills Company,
who is spending Sunday in the city.
The ground on which the mill will
be built was bought yesterday, said
Mr. bauman. It is located just South
of the town of M a ysv. II and was bought
of G. P. Rogers and wife. It contains
about fifteen acres. Mr. Bauman has
just returned from Charlotte where he
had' been to negotiate for the ma
chinery which will be used in the mill,
which is to have an equipment of over.,
five thousand spindles.
Mr. Baumap tated that the erec
tion of the building, which will be 103
x 205 feet, will commence as sooft as
the Atlantio Coast Line can put in
sidings. The mill willt urn out hosiery
yarns. .
Another bit of information that Mr.
Bauman gave out in eannsation with
Tried in New Bern It llM Stood
the Teat.
The hardest test is the test of time,
and Doan's Kidney Pills nave stood it
well in New Bern Kidney sulkrcrs can
"hardly ask for stronger proof than the
R. A. Henderson, 156 George St.,
New Bern, N. C. ays: "I stflcrcd
from a dull pain across my loins,
accompanied by an extrnmclamencss in
my back. I also had inilammalion ol
tin.- bladder and the passages ol the
kidnev secretions pained inc, Doan's
Kjdney Pills, procured at the Brad-
ham Drug Co., removed the lamewss
and pain and improved my condition
in every way." (Statement given Jan
uary 25, 1908.)
When Mr. Hcndeson was interviewed
. .1.. u :.i ' ii ..;m:., . ,,,,,,,,
((...villi) itv ; .kiiwi i niiiinHn 'i.n ill
my (orrnjw cfldors-ineri of Djan's
KWney Pill , for I have been fav from
harkarhr 4 n. I ktflnov rnrrtotaint since
I tqnk this remedy. You arc wefcatne j
to rofltinue the publication of my siaU
I "He Who by the Plow Would Thrive B
r Must Either Hold or Drive." I
W We Sell Blount's TRUE BLUE Line Of Plows
him for (sole sgi
ight and Rem,
ivjfie and t.k.
L Mt0BuqHers, a Plow That Fills a Long Felt Need
Blounts' Daisy Plow. A Liftht Steel Turning
Plow. Very Popular. Prkei Right.
C Whitty & Cothp&ny

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