Uu these columns for rtsaka.
I-i to Business what Steam is to
Machinery, that great propelling"
noer. This paper gives results.
An advertisement in thLi ppr
will reach a good class of people.
IIlLLiASD, Editor &ni Proprietor.
"Excelsior" is Car Motto.
Subscrfptlcti Price $1.00 Per Year.
wf a t nrinr
WITH A LAME BACK ?
Trouble Makes Yoa Miserable.
Vpic; everybody who reads the news-u.-rs
sure to kno-' of th? wonclerfu'
cures r.'iaao by Di.
Kilnci 's Swarnr-r?
jj?. ana oia-ider remedy.
iV- 11 ,!5 e great medt-
' -V H tS cai iriumph cf the n-.
U-ft fifteenth century; dCz-
.i tvvtrca ji;"er years c
!1 scientific research L:
ij Dr. Kilmer, the emi
r.er.t kidney and bUd-
- - - cer cp-ciaiist, tnd i:
-r.r."u!iy successful in promptly curir.p
-..o back, kidney, bladder, uric acid trou
- fright's Diseas?, which is the wors:
. r n rf k'.ducy trouble.
Ki!.n r's Swamp-Root is net rcc
v, l.ver c bladder trouble it will be found
. the rcraady you need. It has been tectec
'i '"---r.y ways, in hospital work, in privaU
.- amor, g the helpless too poor to pur
. ) ':.- and has proved so successful ir.
, -rssse that a special arrangement h?s
1 -r. ir.ade by which ail readers of this panel"
. h. a col already tried it, may have t,
t-o.'.lo seat hee by ma:!, also a book
;.orc about Swarr.p-Root and how to
. .-!.-; cut if yen have kidney or bladder trouble.
1 vr.lrmcntioa reading this generous
y.'.-.r ia this paper and fyfc''
isr-.ter, N. Y. The g-SSgyggg
r.vu .; fifty cent ar.d Homo of Sv.-irioct."
s so.a cy au good drugris!s.
i.'.-ii't pialro any mistake, but re-'i-
:,:!'-r the nana?, Swamp Root, Dr
virvM-'s .Swamp Root, and the address
J:Ha:n!-n, X. Y., on every bottle.
Scotland Neck, X. C.
I P. WIMBCRLEY,
iitYiSiOIAN AND SURGEON,
Scotland Neck, N. C.
m Depot Street.
f&'pfy 0? i'P tfirs in 7,hite-
'':fff head Building.
( i".ce hours frotn 0 to 1 o'clock
and 2 to 5 o'clock.
?i Vr 'Al"i,
Vntcli Maker, Jeweler,
Scotland Neck, IT. C.
Attorney and Counselor at
Atlantic Trust Building
Notary Public. Bell Phone 7G0
Attorney and Counselor at
Halifax, N. C.
U-mc-y Loaned on Farm Lands
VsLL l JOSEY,
General Insurance Agent,
Scotland Neck, N. C.
-rV I am prepared to
"4 my old customers and the
" public generally with the
ery best of frech
AS! orcbrs Riled promptly, and
every customer's wants regarded.
.7. 13. HILL,
Mi? 1 S.., next to Frince's Stables.
r. t;vc:ii Ir.-nn a jir.ir i,. roMoliiv TOlIshoUia
!.!.',; .ivl, s(.iUi, n.l raj the irritated I ron-
't i fiitiS ;iy,n. It's Etmngo liowwnn tilings
l:n-:.y r-nsti, about. For t'.vti.ty yrnrslr. Khoop
u,.k .niunitiy v. arriKl peottie not to tnkecmiga
fw U: oa il-.u !s!x.-l. And it's not only safe, but it
-vria!)!eco!Kh rr-medy. Take no chance then,
FiiJurly ;;u ytmrchiWrw. Insist on havm
V."- s' ,"( b C.i!H;h Cure. Coriipare carefully the
1,if P r" ka2n with others and note the
i-c . No jM,isoa n.r.rks there! You can
fcluy ba on thu rr.fo side by demanding
uSTsa f "S -k. -fvwmf,
i.y..-:j,. :n,:.Tie'Ja s.l fctiatiucs t!i ,n!r. I
i ':' ; T-a- 7X.lj to i :a YotitUful Color. I
i " -JtJ i Ciu c4lp t . ft hjr tnUis I
;t.3 t'-.iii;h cv,tlgxe?, Enyj -.put Hon the label.
! ST.Fcn.-; r.ru in onr Cough Mixture." Good I
v ' '' -A i ilRrw.ftorfor tliisvcrj-reREOtimotlinra,
f.!"w.ihers. sl:'inl-.linsinton havinjrPr. Phnop
tf. ih No poison marks on Dr. Shoop S
. r i m r.y . t-nviei in ti ritr uilio
The following: story is taken from
ton Star: "Lumber is so scarce and
Carries liis House.
homesteaders on the farms they enter. Men do not dare to leave thei
little shanties for a night. If they do so they are liable to find the next da
that the house has been torn down and hauled off to some other home
stead. A recent settler in that State who wished to visit his old home i:
Iowa got ahead of the house theives by actually taking his house aloru
with him. He loadel as it stood on his wagon and started out on a three
hundred-mile ride. He will spend the balance of the Summer at his ok
home and in the Fall return to his Northwestern farm with his residence
on his wagon. He will live in his house, cooking and sleeping, as well a.'
spending hi3 days in it while on the trip."
For the past score of years we have
Carolina, through the press and by
Perhaps So, Perhaps Rot.
paople did not think for themselves but in these latter days they art
throwing off that feeling of dependence upon the opinions of others anc
are beginning to think for themselves. Well, we suppose that certair
Dersons and classes cf persons have been making such claims for the peoph
for centuries. No doubt just about such things were claimed away back
yonder when Rome had her contentions between the plebean and patriciar
classess, and it has been a familiar saying to many for "a time whereof
the memory of man runneth not to the contrary." But somehow it seems
like more emphasis ha3 been laid upon it during the past dacade or two
than before. And the claim is both true and untrue. As in the days of
old, some people thought for themselves and others followed blindly the
dictations of seme one else, so it is to-day and so it will be. The Great
Book tells us that "there is nothing new under the sun." Some men think
for themselves and some men beg others to think for them, while for s
large per cent, there is no thinking at all they just float with the tide.
This is true with almost every phae of life; and whoever makes the proper
observation will not be so sure that the people think as much for themsel
ves as is claimed for them. There is still plenty of work before those who
sot themselves to the task of instructing the people into the way of doing
their own thinking.
Recently we have had something to say more than once about the ad
vancement of agriculture in the South, and the more we observe and the
attention to this great work. It goes without saying that "the farmer ;
feeds us all," and if the facility for feeding the world should be cut off j
it wouid be disastrous indeed. But there is little danger cx any such dis
aster. The South, the home of American agriculture, is waking up to the
possibilities that lie before it, and the pathway to wealth is no longer shut
up to the tiller of the soil. The great and free independence that comes
tj the wise and successful farmer is a great encouragement to others to
engage in this high calling. The press of the country is lending great aid
to thi3 inviting field of endeavor, and deserves the solid support of the
farmers everywhere. The Manufacturer's Record makes the following
pleasing observations: "In all the records nothing is more remarkable
than the advance made during the last few years by the agricultural inter
ests of this country. The story of what the farmers are doing and of
what they have accomplished within the last few years is unmatched even
by the marvelous growth in manufacturing. In 1890 the 8,565,000 people,
ngaged in agriculture in this country
or an average of $287 per capita. In
culture produced a total of $7,412,000,000, or an average of $313 per capi
ta. During that period the number
creased 40 per cent., while the value of farm products insreased 200 per
cent., and the value of all farm property increased by 89 per cent."
This is a question that confronts many a young man at this season. It
will soon be time for the various schools and colleges to open and many a
young man who has perhaps for years debated
Vbat Shall I Do About It? w;th himself the question of a coI!ese edaca.
tion has now to decide finally what he will do. What shall I do about it?
is the question that he ha3 asked himself perhaps hundreds of times, and
now it must be settled. Well, it is somi ti nes a hard question to decide.
Frequently a young man has employment that is giving him fair remuner
ation for his labor and he hesitates to give it up for fear that he may lose
an opportunity to make money and at the end of his college course he may
be no further along in the race than when he left off his work to go to
college. This would be a hard question with many young men even with
money to pay their colleee expenses; for to spend four years within col
lege walls, shut off from most pleasures outside of student life is not a
very pleasing prospect to the young man who loves pleasure. So much
for the young man who has the money to pay his way through college. In
many instances the young man who feels most concerned about a college
i l. l iritis - mAriAw a rJ if rrrtaa tr
education and who neeas it most ims w & -
college at all he must borrow money. Li such case he finds himself much
in debt at the end of his college course and the prospect is that it will take
him several years to pay his debts. All this time spent in college and m
making money with which to pay his debts cuts into his life considerably;
trifliner Question. But there are
and to settle upon uie
two sides to it. The young
. finrla himself much better prepared for lite s
course oi conege uui ,
Ctie, in any vocation, .nd have vet to find a man who atud,ei wall
Ind made L his opportunities express ret that he took the tun. and
toil to secure an education.
" , i min-
Pain Btl O
ute sure with one o Dr. .hoop si jn
Pain Tablets. The formula on tho
25 cent box. Ask your doctor or d ug-
t this formula! wops
IV pains, headache, paina . an.v - ffom t, syst liy
Write Dr. Shoop, Racine w. : tor roe natural, yet copious action of
to nrove value of his Headache, fc golJ . E T. vhlte.
or Pink Pain Tablets
n 1111 u a. "
the editorial columns of the Wilming
consequently so high-priced in Soutl
Dakota that there has sprung up a set of theive
who steal the small residences put up by th
been hearing a good deal in North
stump speakers, about "the peoplt
for themselves." Now and then on
bold declaration that in time3 past tht
more ve read the more we are convinced of
the wkdom of the people in turning so much.
produced a total of $2,463,000,000,
1907 the 11,991,000 engaged m agri
of people engaged in agriculture in
brave3 the situation and takes a
While Kennedy's Laxative Cough
5, espeeially recommended for
..Jren ike to take it
- Tta lux live principle
i bead Company.
KECK, IL C, THURSDAY, AUGUST 27, 1S03.
WEY D3 THEY
Woodpeckers Destroy Telephone and
Birds are destroying the telephone
and telegraph poles in the south and
jouthwest, particularly in Texas, Ar
zona and California. In some places
Ifty per cent, of all the poles along
che right-of-way have been riddled
oy these innocent offenders, which
aelong to the woodpecker family.
One of the Western Union officials,
vho has recently returned from an
inspection through the west, report
id having seen twenty-five telephone
ooles with two or three hundred
sales drilled clear through them.
lome of the holes were three or
four inches in diameter.
An officer of the Illinois Central
Railroad counted the white cedar
telephone polls along the right-of-
-vay near Covington. Tennessee.
-vhich had been affected by wood
oeckers, and found that out cf 268
poles, 110, or 41 per cent., had been
In some cases destruction cf the
pole takes only a few months and
che weakened condition make3 it
dangerous for a lineman to climb
The real object cf the birds in
drilling the holes is uncertain. One
telephone man said thf.t the hum
ming of the vire3 was mistaken by
the birds for insects excavating be
neath the surface of the wood, and
that they drilled the poles in quest
f these imaginary insects. It is
very probable, however, that the
'lolles are excavated for an entirely
Jifferent purpose. The woodpecker
is a provident bird. At the proper
eason ic stores up a supply of acorn?
and other foods for future consump
tion. In the summer these holes are
often found stored wiih tcorns.
Many methods for preventing this
image have been suggested, but
probably the most successful is pres
ervation witn creosote. A line of
reosoted poles, opposite the one
near Covington, wa3 examined, and
not a single hole was found. When
it is considered that creosote yvill
not only prevent the damage caused
by the woodpecker, but also protect
the pole indefinitely against both in
sects and decay, its great value as a
preservative is apparent.
The Forest Service lias spent con
siderable time in dovefoping a cheap
yet efficient method for the treat
ment of telephone and telegiaph
poles. The lesults of the work are
embodied in several Forest Service
circulars, copies cf which may be
obtained without cost from the For
ester, Washington, D. C.
The Idiocy cf Profanity.
The Railway Carmen's Journal in
its current issue ha-j quite a timely
and sensible editorial on the useless
ness of profanity, and wants to know
if it serves any good purpose at all
in the scheme of things under which
this old world's civilisation is pro
gressing. The answer is easy. There is no
possible good that ever comes of pro
fanity. It i3 a senseless, indecent,
coarse and vulgar halit; its practice
should be abhorred by every indivi
dual in this world claiming in the re
motest degree to be a gentleman.
There are occasions, perhaps, when
outbursts of explosive language may
be reasonably expected on the part of
average human beir.gs.The best regu
lated men get mad at times, and give
vent to emphatic expressions. There
is, in its last analysis, very littls that
may be said to justify even that; but
human nature has its limitations,
and the transgression now and then,
while it mav not be excusable, is, at
Why any one should think it neces
sary, however, to interlard the ordi
nary conversation with low and blas
phemous word3 to make a habit of
being profane is hard for anyone
to understand who seeks to under
stand intelligently. Some rmn ap
parently find it impossible to use
more than ten consecutive words
without "cussing" aloiig with them.
In time this habit grows to be second
nature, and those who have acquired
it become continuously offensive to
their friends and acquaintances
they degenerate into vulgarians.
Tlsinc nrofanitv i3 merely a mark
of an inability to rise to the demand
of common sense. It i3 not only a
habit that does violence to the fun
damental principles of morality, but
it is intensely and extremely siily!
Nothing but a fool will become con
tiniiallv rrofare. It is one Ameri
can habit that yields only degrada
tion, and that serves no tangible
good purpose. The man who wastes
his time and that of hi3 acquaint-
. M 1
ancss using cuss worus is a very
; undesirable citizen one everybody
is sure in times to wish to avoid as
j much as possible.
Jenkins, the drunkard, is dying to
day, With the traces of sin on his face.
He'll be missed at the club, at the
bar, at the play.
Wanted A boy for the place.
Boys from the fireside, boys from
Boys from the home and the
Come, leave your misgivings, there
can be no harm
When "Drink and be merry," is
Wanted for every lost servant of
Someone to live without grace,
Someone to die without pardon di
vine; Have you a boy for the place?
Boorishness and Manliness.
(Leaves of Liyht.)
The average young man scoffs a
little at one who is noticeable for his
good manners. Many a healthy boy
thinks a certain roughness in speech
or manner is a sign of vigor and man
liness, in contrast to the weak and
effieminate ways of one who is al
ways bowing and scraping to people
whom he meets. There could not be
a greater mistake; because, while En
over-display of politeness is a sign
of hypocrisy, natural courtesy will
never permit a man to behave in any
way except in the thoughtful, quiet,
refined way which belongs to good
manners. A rough, honest man is
certainly better than a slippery, well
mannered, dishonest one; and this is
the reason for so much of the delib
erately rough manner some of us
.idopt. But this does not prove that
courteous behavior is wrong or to
There is no reason, therefore, why
the average young man in school cr
college or business, m his daily occu-
oaticn, or when he comes in contact
with women and men, girls and boys,
should not make it a point to be re
served, self-contained, tolerant, and
observant of the little rules which
everyone knows by heart. A sys
tematic method of observing rules
in such cases has its effects. Vor ex
ample, you will see a rrtan in his dis
cussion among his friends talking ali
the time, demanding the attention
of others, insisting on his views, los
ing his temper, or making himself
conspicuous inahundred other way.-.
He may be a very good fellow, full
of push and vigor, and so sure of his
own views that in his heart he can
not conceive of any other person
really having a different view of the
subject. That is an estimable char
acter to have. Confidence in one's
own ideas often carries one over
many a bad place. But the fact that
a person has such a character, and
his disagreeable way of forcing it
upon you, are two entire different
things; and the difference between
being confident and disagreeable,
and confident and agreeable, is the
difference between good and bad
Two young merchants who occu
pied adjoining stores in a small town
were intimate friends. When busi
ness was cull they visited back and
forth from one store to the other.
Eitch was fond of a joke. The
Brooklyn Eagle gives their names r.3
John Bruce and Clint Pease. One
cold, blustery day, when customers
were few, Clint set behind the stove
in John's stores. A young woman
a stranger came in, and John step
ped forward to wait on her.
"I am soliciting subscriptions for
the Fresh Air Fund," said see.
Now, solicitors for one charity or
another were numerous, and the
merchants usually tried to evade
their claims, since it was poor policy
to refuse to contribute. So John
was greatly pleased with himself
when a happy way out of his present
difficulty suggested itself to his quick
"You'd better speak to the pro
prietor about it," he sxid, politely.
"You will find him a very liberal
man. He is back there by the stove."
John grinned as the young woman
approached Clint and re-stated her
How much are the merchants
generally giving?'' Clint asked, with j removing whatever disorder he cre
grave interest in'the cause. j ates. Yet there is no business oc-
"Someare giving as much as a j capation upon which that by will
dollar," she answered, "but we are j presently enter in which order 13 not
o-rateful for any sum, however ! a fundamental necessity. Girls, on
"John," said Ciint, "with an air of
authority, "give the young lady two
dollars out of the drawer." And
John, of course had to obey.
Men Going Cask From the City to toe
About twenty years or so ago, and
for a number of years following,
there was a marked exodu3 of young
men ana ooys irom ine country to
the city. The rural youth found
there were many things he cctjld
turn his handa to in the city that
meant to him ready money. So the
furm was deserted for metropolitan
allurements. The reaction has set 'n
and now there is a gen3rous return
to bucolic life. The man who has
spent a score or mere of years in a
city and has amassed a competence
finds himself yearning for commun
ion with count ry scenej. When this
exodus from the farm began, stu
dents of politico-economic subjects
rackel their brain3 for a logical de
duction as to the probable result.
Time has brought the solution. The
cities were, in the main, builded by
men who were born in the country
who began life on the farm or in the
cross-roads grocery. These particu
larly are the men who arc now going
back to the farm. Not for the pur
pose of fanning themselves, but to
have a country home, away from the
din and dirt of ti e city. The elec
tric railway, the development and
extension of the telephone service,
rural free delivery and other things
that have convenienced living awtiy
from the busines:; centres are respon
sible. The return of the city man to
the country has enhanced the price
of faim property and materially ad
ded to the tax duplicate. Back to
the soil. It's a good old slogan.
After tr.:- Hy.
Perhaps you think we arc unkind
to the mosquito and the fly keeping
after these denizens too persistently,
muck-raking them with too much
viriuTice. If you love the fly, there
fore, skip this paragraph. Another
board of health, that of New York,
is after him. It infcims the public
that the fly's body is eoverod with
disease germs, and asks us al! not to
allow decaying material of any sort
to accumulate r.eav our premise.".
All refuse which tends to fcrmeritc
tlon, such as bidding, straw, paper
waste and vegetable matter, fhould
b'j disposed of or cove red With lune
or kerosene oil. All foods should be
screened. Al! receptacles for gar
bage should be carefully covered,
and the car.s cleaned or sprinkled
with lime or oil. All stable manure
should be kept in vault or pit, and
screened or spriiik'ed with lime,
kerosene or other cheap preparation.
The sewage system should be in good
order, and not exposed to files.
Kerotene should be poured into the
drains. Food should be covered af
ter a meal, and table refuse Lamed
or buried. To kiil the flies in the
house pyrethrum powder may be
b'.u ned. If you see flies their breed
ing place is near by. It my be be
hind the door, under the table or in
the cuspidor. If there is not dirt,
there will be no flies. This sounds
much like what we wrote the other
day about mosquitoes. Thece are
differences, but part of the same
general treatment applies to both.
Cleanness, broadly understood,
counts for much in vigor, health ar.d
Trsla Boys f3 Dc Orderly.
"It is a curious fact," commented
a man recently, "that almost r.o
mother realizes the importance cf
bringing her son up to orderly hab
its. She impresses upon her daugh
ter3 from the time they are oia
enongh to recognized any responsi
bility the necessity to keep their
rooms tidy, put away articles after
use; and care for their balongingsat
all times. Tho boy, however, is ex
empt from any similar requirement,
not only in his room.but through out
the house. He read3 newspapers
and throw3 them on the floor, gets
up from a divan leaving the cushior.3
packed and shapeless, without the
slightest reproof, the only notice
taken of the occurrence, indeed, be
ing to ask sister, if he has one, to
pick up the one t.nd straighten the
other. The women of the family
. . .
follow in his footsteps all day long.
the other hand, do not, as a rule,
suffer so seriously from a lack of
order, or at least consequence are
not so continually disagreeable and
costly as is the case with boys."
r witayi w nun m. Bifj
Scotland Neck Women Are Finding
Relief at Last.
It does seem tlint women have mora
than a fair fhnre of the aches and
pains that afflict humanity; tlioymuat
"keep up," nm-t attend to duties in
spite of constantly aching backs, or
headache?, dizzy pjiells, bearing-down
pains; tliey must fetoop over, when to
stoop means torture. They must walk
and fcend nd work with racking pain
and many aches from kidney illn.
Kidneys can so more fuderitig than
any other organ of the body. Kep
the l.iilneys w l! and health is easily
maintained. Head of a remedy for
kidneys only that helps and cures tho
kidneys and is endorsed by people you
Miss Lucy Hancock, Church Street,
Scotland Neck, N. C, eavs: "Doan'a
Kidney Pillu have proven of the great
est value to mo and I have no hesi
tancy in recommending them. My
kidneys were badly disordered and I
was bothered by a frequent desire to
void the secretions, which were very
scanty and attended with much dis
tress during passat?o. Dull, naming
backaches also added to my suffering
anti at times, I was so lamo that I
could hardly get about. Hearing
Dunn's Kidney Pills buddy rccommed
ed, I concluded to give them a trial,
and at rnco procured a box. They re
lieved the pains in my back corrected
the annoyance from tho kidney secre
tions and acted as a general tonic to
For ealo by all dealers. Trice 50c.
Fostcr-Milburn Co.,Buflalo,New York,
sj!.' agents for tho United States.
Remember the name DOAN'S
end tiihe no olher.
ft itea Tommy Forgave.
Sunday School Teacher Did you
ever forgive an enemy?
S ird-jy School Teacher And what
noble sentiment prompted you to do
Tommy Tuffr.ut He was bigger'n
me. Fh i 1 ad el p'o i a Inquirer.
YOll 8011 K FEKT.
"I have foiiiid Uucklen's Arnica
J-'alvc to b the proper thing to use for
sore feet, as well as for healing bums,
t-ores, cuts, and all manner of nbra
t-ions," wiites Mr. YV. Stone, of Fast
Poland, Maine. It is the proper thing
for pi'es. Try it! Sold under guar
antee at E. T. Whitehead Company'
drug store. 25c.
A man got into a train with a basr
of fiuit in his hand and at the first
station he called out to a porter: "I
say, porter, do you like fruit?"
"Then," said tho man, "chew the
date off my tickf t." Tit-Bita.
Orino Laxative Fruit Syrup is sold
nn.Ier a positive guarantee to cure con-
i;aiion, sick headache, stomach
trouble, or any form ol indigestion. If
it fails, the manufacturers refund your
money. bat more can any one uor
E. T. Whitehead Company.
A problem poem which ha3 floated
back to Wanhatten from the Long
Island Summer resorts open3 quite
as wide a field for debate as any of
Drowning's most intricate fancies. It
has b?cn a subject of hot discussion
on more than one hotel veranda. It
goes thus, according to . the New
Which do you think is the greatest
DID he kiss her?
Did HE kiss her?
Did he KISS her?
Did he kiss HER?
When the Ftomach, Heart, or Kid
nry nerves g t weak, then these cr
caii3 always fail. Don't drug tho
Stomach, nor stimulate the Heart or
Kidneys. That is limply a make-shift.
Oct a prescription known to Drugget
everywh' rn as Dr Shoop'n Restorative.
Thc'lleaLorativo is prepared expressly
for theso weak inside nerves. Strength
en thco nerves, build them with Dr.
Shoop' s KcKtorative tablets or liquid
and see how quickly help will come.
Sold by A. C. Peterson.
T;vo country youths were on avis
it to London. They went into the
British Mur.cum and there paw a
mummy, over which hung a card on
which was printed "B. C. 87."
They wcra mystified, and one said,
What do you make of it, Bill?"
"Well," said Bill, "I should say it
was the number of the motor car
that killed him." Tit-Bits.
MEN TAST SIXTY IN DANGER.
More than half of mankind over
sixty years of age suffer from kidney
and bladder disorders, usually enlarge
ment cf prostate glands. This is both
pahdul and dirgero-is, nnd Foley's
Kidney Cure fhould bo taken at tho
first sin of danger, a it corrects irreg
ularities and has cured many old in"n
of this disease. Mr. Kodney Burnett,
Kocknort. Mo , writes: "I cufl'errd
with enlarged prostate gland and kid
ney trouble for years and after taking
two bottles of Foley' Kidney Cure I
feel better than I have for twenty year,
although I am now 91 years old." K.
T. Whitehead Company-
A. C PETERSON.