North Carolina Newspapers

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An advrtisemwnt in Uim pnptir
will reach a good e! of people.
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V Oh,
XX3V. Mew Series Vol. 11.--6-18
ct rO. a,:fjfajmwimm mil
The. Commonweal:
Stands Have Kidney
Troslite sod Never Suspect it.
T. I 'St people uo net realize the alarm
ir.crease f-nd remarkable prevalence
w of kidney disease.
f-prT r Whilekiuucydis
TWrs re the
M.'V v 1-73 1 v diseases that pre-
V.Njir vail, they ar-.
vii rT ri I airaort the las
'V- rccognied b
tOL Patjct and phy
' KS. W-.tJ fit sans, (
-- -. t ht t!uiliselci
-r VA !:rt,riq 1l.e rfi ., while the .
i'. ;..-.! ',';-:;:sc Liidcmints the system,
v. '.-ct Vo T,c.
There- is cojiU'.rt in the: knowledge sr
'.'!-..:! c:;ircs.v:,l, that Dr. KiiwicrV
.Sw.. ;;" t, t '.; srci.t kidney remedy.
. ;! ,'! 1 Is e-.-urv v. isii in curing rheumatism.
;.::: ia back, kidneys, liver, blaudei
a:;d evry purl of the uriuary passage.
I. corr-. i-i j inr.hiilty to lioiu water
::::d scaiding pain in passing it, or had
foots loUowi";'; ue ot Ihp.ior, wine o;
f-.esr, and ovei conies that unpleasant ne
i o-,L;ity- oi being compelled to go often
I'.'.iriii'; iho .i,:v. .):.! to get up many
; im s. '('.ar::: g th-: ni.kt. The mild aiu,
" ': f-cr..:;;.!:i:.:Ty eiM-et of Swamp'Root
i ; ., :i rea'.i.vh Ic bland.-, the highest
i. t i;s wea; i ful.rcre of the most dis
i .-lvh! m -V r -; s. If v.u need a medicine
W.-. sh-!'d 1 have tlic het. F-old hy drttg-i;t-
ilio-oeiit auu one-'io'.'.ar sizes.
Yoit :::-'v hrwe a snn:pie bottie and a
ia -' a .
"c ; ' i -- HiiEfn
.. Vv H-mo of MvHinp-Root.
::.!; ion this paper and don't
-fce. hnt rememher the
Kii'j; -r's t-va':""-Koo, and
-. k: (""'l.iwti-u, Is'.' Y.
M ",.o -t,
Land Surveyor
Scotland Xe-ck, X. C.
Physician and Surgeon,
Scotland Neck, X. C.
Office in the Xrw Bank Building.
jjn. J. P. v sMoERLCY,
Physician and Surgeon,
Scotland Neck, X. C.
Office on Depot Street.
0S Oflico up stairs in "tt'hite
' , head Building.
Office hours from 9 to 1 o'clock
and 2 to 5 o'clock.
jB v. risxoN,
Re pr acting Optician,
"Watch Maker, Jeweler, En
graver, Scotland Xeck, X. O.
Attorney and Counselor at
219-221 Atlantic Trust Building
Norfolk, Va.
Xotarj Public. Bell Phone 374
Attorney and Counselor at
Halifax, X. C.
Monryy Loaned on Farm Lands
General Insurance A gent ,
Scotland Xeck, X. C.
& Hedges,
Tarbora. North Carolina
with gr, icins's
U LDa Trial Bottle Free
Relieve Indirection and Stomach Troubles.
ti'''.-V; - Tr Xt-i.- to its Youtbful Color. J
I'V' -iiV Cures t'-aip 1 -Ci.cs & hnir lalliog. I
Observations of Passing Events.
Every year more general thought is given to the subject of
railroad travel and the safety of the travelers. Xot only is
UDiiorra Koad Beds, Etc.
tlso. The following bit of news from Washington, January
20th, illustrates it: "Representative Lamb, of Virginia, to-day
introduced a bill to require all railroads engaged in inter-state
commerce to establish a uniform standard of road bed within
rive years; to abolish all grade crossings within five years; such
railroads that shall attain a certain volume of traffic to double
track their roads within five years; all railroads to put in a uni
form system of automatic blocks and signals within one year;
and providing that hereafter all passenger cars shall be con
structed of steel, and that no cars otherwise constructed shall
be kept in use after five years from the passage of the bill. By
way of penalty the bill provides for each violation by the rail
road company a fine of $1,000. and for each violation by an offi
cial a fine of $2,000, or one year's imprisonment, or both."
There are all quantities and all kinds of free advice given by
v-arious classes of people for the benefit of various other classes.
Will Farmers Learn ?
several such worlds as this. The statement of the famous Mr.
Billings may have been true, but that did not alter the fact
that some of the much free advice that floats about is good and
worth heeding. Some one yes, perhaps many have hinted,
or said plainly, to farmers that when they buy large quantities
of fertilizers on a credit in the spring their profits will be cor
respondingly small in the fall. And while it is true that many
worthy farmers are compelled to buy their fertilizer on a credit
or not buy at all, it is also true that many farmers depend too
much on commercial fertilizers and pay too little attention to
raising manure, in their horse stables, cow stalls, mule lots and
the like. Only a few diys ago we drove up to the mule lot of
one of the best talking farmers in this community where Ave
expected to see things in "apple pie order" from what we had
heard about his farm. But to our surprise the mule lot, which
was splendidly located for raising manure, did not contain a
load of manure outside of the stalls, and not much inside.
Mules were walking around on the bare ground. It did not ap
pear that there had been a load of trash of any kind put in the
lot in six months or a year. That farmer is missing a fine op
portunity for raising a nice quantity of lot manure through the
winter. But we did not mean to give advice only a suggestion
r?r twc. Will farmers soon .learn to buv less fertilizer on a
credit and raise more stall and
The Legislature has passed the bill snbmitting prohibition in
the State to a vote of the people, May 2Gth being the date fixed
for the
is late
The Time Late Enough.
better than August or November. If the election had been
fixed for August perhaps many of the county primaries and
conventions would have been held and the question of prohibi
tion would have come up in the naming of the candidates. If
the date had been fixed for November the election interests in
some places would have become complicated and perhaps the
result of the election might not have been as clear and satisfac
tory as if held apart from all other questions. And now that
the course has been settled by the Legislature, it behooves all
who favor State prohibition to do their part well in bringing
about the results for -which they have been wishing perhaps for
years. And those who have said in various places that they do
not favor local option but would support State prohibition, now
have a chance to make good and practice what they have
preached. Doubtless many who have said this will stick to it
and vote for prohibition, but some may change their minds and
say that they do not quite favor State prohibition, but would
gladly vote for a law that would apply to the entire nation. On
all sides there is the general conclusion that prohibition will
carry by a great majority. Doubtless this will be true if tem
perance people all over the State will work earnestly for it, but
it might as well be understood at first that it is going to take
some good and persistent work to secure the great victory, and
the victory will belarge in proportion as the work is general
and earnest and persistent. In all justice, prohibition ought to
win and have a fair trial because seemingby a majority of the
people of the State desire, it, and will not be satisfied until it
shall be thoroughly tested.
The following interesting description of a vast park-wood
near San Francisco, is taken from Collier's Weekly: "Mr. Wil
None 0;her Like It.
more than money in philantrophy. By a gift whose present
market value may be two or three hundred thousand dollars he
has bestowed upon the public a benefit whose future worth will
overshadow many famous foundations endowed with millions.
He has deeded to the United States a tract of two hundred and
ninety-five acres of redwood forest on the seaward slopes of
Mount Tamalpais, six miles from San Francisco, and the land
is to be proclaimed a National Monument, under the name of
Muir Woods. The canon is declared by the Forest Service to be
'in absolutely primeval condition, not so much as scratched by
the hand of man'; yet it is within an hour's ride of San Fran
cisco, 'at the very doors of hundreds of thousands of people',
and two-thirds of the entire population of California live with
in about fifty miles of it. It will give to San Francisco a
suburban park that no other city in the world can match.
There are only two thousand square miles of redwood forest on
the entire globe, and they are all in California. Some of the
trees in the grove which the enlightened liberality of Mr.' Kent
has saved from the fate that has befallen all its neighbors are
eighteen feet in diameter, nearly three hundred feet high, and
from a thousand to fifteen hundred years old. There is no rea
son why they should not still be standing, greater and more
majestic than ever, a thousand years hence, when the spread
ing metropolis of the Pacific shall have made Muir Woods a
Central Park in the city's heart. The redwood first cousin to
the patriarchal Big Trees of the Sierras seems never to die a
natural death, and if ax and fire can be kept away, the giants
of lTamalpais will be Mr. Kent's monument through unnum
bered generations."
Most disfiguring skin eruptions, scro
fula, pimples, rashes, etc., are due to
impure blood. Burdock Blood Bittern
is a cleansing blood tonic. Makes 3011
clear-eyed, clear-brained,clear-skinned.
there much general thought given to
such subjects, but much specific thought
Josh Billings said once that there was
advice enough floating around to run
lot manure '1
election. The date, we believe,
enough in the year, and will be
liam Kent, of Chicago, has just shown
that brains may be made to count for
Itching piles provoke profanity, but
profanity won't cure them. Doan's
Ointment cures itching, bleeding or
protruding piles after years of suffering.
At any drug store.
No Joke About ttie Farmer.
(Erasmus Wilson, in Pittsburg Gazette-Times.)
The king may rule o'er land and
The lord may live right royally,
The soldier ride in pomp and pride,
The sailor roam o'er oceon wide
But this or that, whate'er befall,
The farmer has to feed them all.
The writer thinks, the poet sings,
The craftsmen fashion wondrous
The doctor heals, the lawyer pleads,
The miner follows precious leads
But this or that, whate'r befall,
The farmer has to feed them all.
The merchant, he may buy and sell;
The teacher do his duty well;
But men may toil through busy
Or men may stroll through pleasant
From king to beggar, whate'er be
fall, The farmer has to feeJ them all.
The farmer's trade is one of worth;
He's partner with the sky and earth;
He's partner with the sun and rain,
And no man loses for his gain
So men may rise and men may
But the farmer has to feed them
There is no joke about the farmer
feeding all of us and boarding him-
Have you ever stopped to think of
the part the farmer plays in this
glorious country of ours?
Possibly you have, at some time,
regarded the farmer as a lout, or as
a foolish sort of fellow who didn't
know enough to go to the city and
enjoy its frivolities and indulge in
the fast living it offers.
Or, when visiting in the country,
you may have felt pity for the poor
fellows who work day by day in the
nut, sun, wear oiu ciuuius, louiigt:
about among horses, feed pigs, milk
cows, and do things which you
wouldn't think of doing.
Or possibly you have simply re
garded him as one beneath you, a
servant who toils that you may live
and grow fat.
How far will you have to run your
ancestry back before you find your
forebears working early and late in
the woods, chopping, grubbing, and
clearing up the ground that became
the homestead in which your father
or mother was reared?
It isn't very far from the native
born American, and he should be
proud of the fact, since the best men
of America have come from Ameri
can farms or from near-by.
You have only to go back a little
beyond the scope of your memory,
perhaps, to discover that the Ameri
can gentleman was an American
farmer. George Washington, Thomas
Jefferson, Patrick Henry and a large
majority of those who led in the es
tablishment of the nation weie
And if you read history you can
hardlv help knowing that from the
verv befrinnintr the men who made !
Uii lici LiviA a:iu uicrn lj.iwoj i xv i
constitute its most dependable sup
All this every American citizen
knows, or should know, and appreci
ate, for just as the farmer is appre
ciated so will the country prosper.
When you come to figure the thing
down to dots you will discover that
the farmer is the only independent
man, really, in the country. He it
is who is first served with the fruits
of the earth, therefore the last to fear
death or disaster through the failure
of the ground to produce abundant
The fact that the best, the wisest
1 , , . . r
rtw-l rpY-Qotocrt --r man ware farm
bred and farm raised ought to cause
everyone of us to rsgard the farm
and the farmer with great respect.
It is true that in the great hurly
burly that has been raging more or
less f uriusly in commercial and man
ufacturing circles the farmer has
been forgotten in a measure has
been under a cloud, as it were, a
cloud of smoke.
But there is no milk, nor honey,
nor wine, nor corn in these clouds,
save as drawn from the land over
which the farmer presides.
And, by and by, when the clouds
of smoke become less dense, with
rifts here and there, we shall all be
looking for the farmer, and looking
to him for our bread and milk.
The farmer has been thown into
A Ring's Dyspepsia Tablet after each
meal overcomes indigestion, dyspepsia
and other stomach ills. Two days'
treatment free.. Ask our dealer. Sold
by E. T. Whitehead & Co.
the shade somewhat by thrifty
trades-people. And it is largely his
own fault that his home is not as
beautiful, complete and comfortable
as theirs, for he has the ground
I whereon to build, and the means
wherewithal to embellish and make
his home a place of pleasant resort.
The trouble lies mainly with the
inner man the spirit that prompts
and moves the outer man to act.
When this inner man really desires
something it is most certain to so
move the outer man that he will get
it. i
Had the more tasteful, esthetic
; and resourceful sons of farmers re
mained at home instead of drifting
to town and city where they could
more easily gratify their tastes and
their longings for the things that
come of culture and refinement,
tthings would be different.
But, never mind, the farmer will
get there in good time. The city
and town
not always demand
, A, ,
Dst and the best of the1
; the brighte,
! flocks of boys and girls, and instead I
j of leaving the ruder farm-house for
j the dingy city, these bright, busy
fellows will devote themselves to
I the interesting and profitable task of
i converting the farm into a country
j Place Wlttl a11 ttie comtorts of a town
! Place and more' besides making the
fieIds bloom a"d bear as they have
never done before. He is coming,
j the farmer is sure.
The Explanation of It.
(The Charlotte Observer.)
There is much comment on the re-
! cent remarkable pedestrian tour of
Edward Payson Weston from Port
land, Me., to Chicago. Now sixty
nine years old, he made it in a day's
less time than he made the same trip
forty-three miles one day.arriving at
his destination tresh and unfatigued.
His remarkable performance is ac-
counted for by his habit of out-door
a u i f nut-
""' uiwauuiotuca
total abstainer. In the latter fact no
doubt lies the real reason. No man
j wfco ddnks iquor of
feats of physical endurance. It is rig
idly withheld from prize-fighters in
training and the downfall of John L.
Sullivan, when he "went in the ring
once too often," as he himself ex
pressed it.was due to the fact that he
had previously lowered his powers by
! his intemperate habits. Thus Old
Adam, when Orlando, his young
master, protested his going with him
in his flight:
"Let me be your servant;
Though I look old, yet I am strong
and lusty;
For in my youth I never did apply
Hot and rebellious liquors in my
And did not with unabashed fore
head woo
The means of weakness and debili
ty." The man who exploits liquor as a
food and as affording nourishment
doesn't know what he is talking
about. There is no more effective
devitalizer and the individual who
! desires to husband hi3 pysical as well
as hi3 mental strength will leave it
alone. This is the practical view of i
the subject, all apart from the moral !
t 1 r !
wrong of drinking to excess
! cannot drink even moderately, if
at 1
all regularly, and retain his physical j
He may appear to do so but
, , , ,, 1 if e l. 'aooeai ll early coos were mum eii
he knows better himself, or if hei. Als4ffoUil for fl,v,,ri ,Ul
does not, he has only to put his cn-J L;ir,e i,ox 4 tablets, Vest
durance to the test. It is all 'round ! pocket boxes 5 cc-nts. Sold by A. C.
bad business, my masters, and liquor-! Peterson.
drinking is one of the best things in
the world not to indulge in.
' 'Consumpt ion had me in its grasp ; and
I had almost reached the jumping oh"
place when I was advised to try Dr.
King's Xew Discovery; and I want to
say right saved my life. Improve
ment beean with the first bottle, and
j after taking one dozen bottles 1 was a
well anu lianpy man ii:iiiu. i)ajsucuif,c
I v.n"v" "i i J y
Moore, of Gnmesland N . C. As a reme- j
dy for coughs and colds and healer of ,
weak, sore lungs and for preventing I
pnenmoma New Discovery is supreme, j
50c and ifl.00 at E. r. W hitehead & ,
Co., druggists, xnai oome iree.
This is about a poor but worthy
shoemaker in a large city.
He was twice widowed before he
married his present wife
For a time their married life was
happy. Then clouds came.
The shoemaker was going to di
vorce her. Then he changed his
In other words, he decided to stick
to his last. Louisville Herald.
It will be u.ineccessary for you to go
through a painful, expensive operation
for Piles if you use ManZan. Put tip
in a collapsible tube with nozzel, ready
to apply to the soreness and inflamma
tion. For any form of Piles, price. 50c,
guaranteed. Sold by E. T. Whitehead
& Co.
Who Was It?
Who was it who taught my wife to i
A loaf of bread or fancy cake, !
And appetizing dishes make? j
My mother-in-law. j
Who was it, when my wife was ill, J
Bestowed upon me care and skill, j
And saved me many a nurse's bill? !
My mother-in-law.
Who then my little ones prepared !
Each morn for school, who for them
And all their little sorrows shared?
My mother-in-law.
Who was it when their prayers were
I So snusrclv tucked them into bed.
And, till they slept, beside them
' My mother-in-law
Who of my clothing then took care,
Who overlooked my underwear,
1 1 t. i
And kept each garment in repair
My mother-in-law,
! Who oft to me her aitl ha3 lent.
' To buv the coal and Pay the rent?
j Who'd gladly see me President?
I uy mother-in-law.
j A loving grandmother is she;
A generous friend she's been to me;
Forever honored let her be,
My mother-in-law.
Is the Time When You Most Need
Purcharers tor Your Goods.
(The Editor and Publisher.)
"We continue to do things ri
diculous things because our fathers
did them," remarked a man today
"and wf art nn doinc thorn vpni- f.
;ter year w:thout askinff ourseve3
I the matter of adverti,in;r which to.
j day is a thinfr 0f necessity in the bus-
j mess worM If you win nolice it
A11 v.m fi,, fW tha ,
ou will find that the average busi-
ness man in neriof i? of riu boss and
! financiai depression begins to re-1 '
! trench in the matter of his expense !
account by curtailing his advertis-!
ing. He does it because his father j Why is it that people who say dis
did it and because he argues that he j agreeable things to one's face are
can lop it off and restore it again j called honest and people who say
with less inconvenience than he can j pleasant things are called flatterers?
other expenses. But if he will think
for a moment and weigh the matter
as a cold business proposition involv-
ing dollars and cents he is bound to
admit his retrenchment had best be-
gin at another point.
"If advertising is a good business
practice at any time surely it is most
valuable when the people are buying
least, for if its object is to attract j
the purchaser and get him into the
store, naturally there mustbegreat-!
j er effort expended in that direction
when the public is buying least. No
matter how severe periods of depres- j
, , . . .
sion are, anu now stiinunt
money market may be, people will
spend what they must, and natural
ly they are at such times more quick
ly attracted by the offerings of ad
vertisers, as they are eager to have
their expenditures bring the best rc-1
Crippo is sweeping; the country. Stop
11 with revenues, i.c-iorc it Rnts o.-epiy
seated, lo check early colds with these
"iicaiuu rv, ,,,1,. r-,,.... ; -n.-ra.
sensible and safe. Preventics contains
noluinine, nolaxatvive, nothing harsh
sickening. Pneumonia womd never
1 "I want you to known that I never
cw.-r.rf n nrnfnr.A nntli in mv lifp nrtn :
1 1 wouldn't say 'damn' to a mosquito
: : tu ei,,..,
IX 1L DIU inc. xuaj njujvc ojicanci
Cannon to a reverend gentleman who
recently intended him.
E. S. Lopor, of Marilla. X. Y.. says:
"I am a carpenter and have had many
aov-fw ciirs lie-) led lv HiK-ldon's Arnif:l
Sa, ve Jfc lmjJ M V(H ,m, Fufft.rin and
dflllaw It ia bv far t il0 j,ost l1Cili,r
salvc T ,im, ev()'r foun(1 Heals burns,
ul f(.ver gom,, rc.oma and
pjW 25(? ftt E T whitehead t Co.,
Frank A. Vanderlip, an alumnus of j
Illinois College, has secured for his
alma mater the promise of a gift of
575 qoq f rom Andrew Carnegie. Last
year Mr. Carnegie gave $50,000 to
the college.
Mrs. E. I). Charles, of Harbor.Maine,
speaking of Electric Bitters, says: "It
is a neighborhood favorite here with
us." 1 1 deserves to be a favorite every
where. It gives quick relief in dyspep
sia, liver complaint, kidney derange
ment, malnutrition, nervousness, weak
ness and general debility. Its action on
the blood, as a thorough purifier makes it
especially useful as a spring medicine.
This grand alterative tonic is sold tin-
der euarantee at t. l. Whitehead s i
Co.'s drug fctore. 50c. j
Encoding The Lawyer.
(Liiipiiicolt's Matrn.ine.)
A North Carolina lawyer says that
when Judge Buxton, of that State,
made his first appearance at the bat
as a young lawyer he was given
charge, by the State's solicitor, of
the prosecution of a man charged
with some misdemt-anor.
It soon appeared that there was no
evidence against the man. but Bux
ton did h:s best, and was astonished
: when the jury brought in a verdict
of "guilty."
After il.s trial one of the juror-
tapped the yoinv- attorney on the
shoulder. "Buxton," said he, "we
didn't think the feller guilty, but, at
the same time, didn't like to dii-
?oura"e a 'ourl- lawyer by acquits
.tops oara-h( in t minutes, tooth
ache or pain of hum or wald in tivo
minutes; iio:,ri n. -s .mo hour; tuiis-
eleaclie, ! i lu :; r ; i
hours Dr. 'i'l:. t: - lie!,
arch ov r pain.
t luoal . t wi-lvo
trie Oil, nioi!-
Dr. J. H. Coorgc, president of
Drury College, Springfield, Mo., ha
announced another professorship will
be added to the college next year,
the chair to he devoted to romance
If you have catarrh ill your-ih' of
this lvpulsiv.- di--i . ..k Dr. Slioop
of l.'.acine. Wis., in mail you free, a
trial hox of
'. iSiioop's Catarrh
, Millie lest, will truth well
ia:. Write t'-dav.
Ketiledy. A si'ilj
surely tell you a
worth your l;r.o.
Don't sutler longer. A. '. Peterson.
Gov. Hoke Smith says he joined a
total abstinence society when lie wn:
22, ha:-, been a lYesbyterian elder for
years, and has never seen the bar ia
the Atlanta hotel of which lie is part
in:i::M.; oit.x iioi sj:.
Kvorvl.dv is w. ho-ne w hen we feel
j ,-d . . feel th -t wav ..iy when
j"'"' d'-stive or-n ar. woi-kim- pr.p-
,,,.iv d,-. k h.-s , u r s n-j-n-
' r,w. n. i ;,,, ,.i -.r,,m ,e
a--(lni) (!
liver and
kiwel- so p" I eel ! one em I IM'lp leeini;;
ood when !l- l! -s tiu- o p.'il,:. '." rtt,
1 . 1 . 1 1 e 1
K. T. Wlnt.
Co. s
- Atchison Globe.
I If you haven't the time to exercise
I r.ui-iil.if!,- I, - Mmi'Ii'I .i -i!l rti-i'voii t.
,.;)7,t ;,,.;,';.' Tl -y induee.i mild, easy,
healthful a-tio:i of the how-Is without
griping. A.-k y::ir drueist for them.
2-j ( nts.
Time fiies so fast :u a man grows
I older that it seems to him he has his
Sunday clothes on ail the time.
THI ,i A v -N"i'Ki,'tT Vur-
(, ,ia- immune from Kidney
tmuhl", ,-0 u
lemcmhcr that Foley's
KJ-y '""' v il1 '.'i; )',' in
and erne .-mv e e! ; : iiiey
irrcfiularit ie.-
md hlad-
her trouble 1 1
!' llicdieine.
1 is eot I cyond the rc:u h
V.. T. Y hi'elu ad t Co.
Burdensome to Many
North Carolina.
Life's Jo-.u n -y is a
Wi:h a coiet iidly
Wit h nrhiarv di - :'
heavy burden
aching baeli,
h-ru, diabetes,
With uny I i hey ill.
Dean's Ki hr-y ''M r iieve ,-md cure.
.1. II. nobir.-eii. i iii Llayer, of hl."
X. Tryon St., CI.:-riot!-, N. '., ns:
''For a l-.r.g lini" ! s i(l'.-;ed with a bad
back, ui;da;h: d!y d w to di-ord -rs of
the kidneys. Tia- seeietioiis wer" all
out 01
ment .
and '
1 la
a. b
i i y da 1 k and fu'l of fedi
! ,,f Do.m'; Kidney Pi!I
a !. a "ii-e.; r ore, and ;;avo
;.!) ! , i.d. 'i'lv y retired
to tli'ir natural color.
the M-crctien-
ret ; normal and
strengthened my hack so that it does
not pain me at ail. In fact I have not
had an a- he mmc- I used the remedy."
For sale by all dealers. Price od
cents. Fo-ter-Miihurn Co., I!ufl'a!o,
New Yore, sol-agents for the United
Rcmccnter V:.c narnc Dean's
nirJ take no otter.
Cough Syrop
Pelieves Colds by working them
out of tho system through a copious
and healthy action of the bowels.
Relieves Coughs by charging the
mucous membranes ct tha throat,
chest and bronchial tubes.
-As pleasant to the ta$t
Children Like It
For sale by E. T. Whitehead Co.
H?9 I

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