I tv Cnsiuesa what Steam
Use these Columiii (or requite.
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s 1 JHLJh
KA U If
n i. h'nery, that great propelli
...'cr. This paper gives rea
ill reach a good class of people.
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V..'L. "if-Vf. New Serin Vol. ll.-C-ll
SCOTLAND NECK, N. C, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 24,1SC8.
'snas nsve money
T?-ji?;jio and Never Suspact l
-OTaic.iry fci J-iuney Uiscasis.
people do r.ot realize the alarm
cm'c remarkable prevalence
. , t i-.tt,
orders arc th
diseases tlmt pre
vail, they ar
.'.luic?t tie la
pjt.'ci.t zr.d pl;y-S'.i.':;:;.-;,
(snt thtmselr. ,
te rfei'U, U;;!e the
ir. 'n i. s ihc ydctu.
Yhui To Do.
... irm c.-
i. th::t I Jr. Kiime:
lL, '.!:e pvtf-H kidney reined'-
ry villi i'i ci.r:ii',r i 'p;j:n:il!sii!.
b -i-'i, ki.':!itys, i:ver, bktdJi'
kv.I : f tit ; U: ii s; passage
is in I'.i'.iiy to vr.tei
:.ig vain m pnsf-hior it, or bao
'oAi'H; usi of liquor, vi:;e o
overcomes th.it u'tj- leasatit r.e-
1 '.:.g compelled to cftei.
e Iay, ami to pet ju; jiiany
;:-: i':r; !i : ,!: t-. T;a mil.i ciiu
-.'.ii-.nryciTcct or Sw&mp-Rooi
Jt stand tin Ligr.es.
riid'cuies of t':ie mo dis--.v-:.
I; voir ::ced a lii'dicm
.1 li:v, p t! .c -. Sold l.i y drug
'xv "o::t and o:e-d-ilar iie.
- i..:'C r. tuple Lottie cud
.: A-l.lrrss Ur. i&-xZ&ftgL
- :t Tim of S. 3i.-?-I'9jt.
this r.apcr nn.l Jou't
I'tlt lTMMTI'.Ser thr
K.in.i.; Sw.--i:i;-Root, p.nc;
Scotland Neck, 2S. C.
.: i4-i f
8. J. P. V&'iM3ERLEY,
ruvsiciAN and Surgeon,
Scotland Neck, X. C.
OfT'u-e on Depot Ftrcet.
A. C LIVERNON,.
Office up stairs in White
fice Ixours from 9 to 1 o'clock
and 2 to 5 o'clock.
Vatch Maker, Jeweler, En-
i McBRYDE WE6B,
. TOHXET AND CoUNSELOPk AT
.''-221 Atlantic Trust Building
: tar- Public. Bell Phone 700
1t0hx.ty and counselor at
Halifax, N. C.
:v-y Loaned on Farm Land?
'inn ii. josey,
.' -e: :;eral Insurance
ocoiland Neck, N,
.',-t , .,"..V-;rr Fall" to i.i .-c o-ray;
"i'icvis Ci'.ds by working them out
t' r;-?t:rn t.-.rcugii a copious and
1 : ;:.; action cf the bowels.
vvicves ctughs ty cleansing tha
r :ou- nv.-nibrar.es cf the throat, chest
s:-w brcr.-h:cl ;.;bes.
"As !s2nt to the tasta
C'lHiWreR Like It
?5i BAKACilE-WEAiC Ta
iUinej svi BlsSiw F.Hs Sura z'J SaS
T. Whitfhcad Co.
i&$4 ani PrePared to serve
r rav oia customers ana me
public generally with the
best cf fresh
All orders filled cromDtlv. and
y customer s wants regarded.
ft IrxurUftt Crcwth. 5
St., next to Prince's Stables.
THREE RULES FOR HAPPINESS.
Da Someiliing !cr Someone Eisry Day
la the Week.
HOW THE CHJLD8EN WERE MADE HAPPY.
Mrs. Alice Freeman Palmer, the
former president of VVelle?ley Col
'epe. was ready to help all whooaTie
Jiithin her influence. She loved
people of all sorts. One hot sumrr.er
he went every week to ta'k to the
'enement-house children in the vaca
tion schools of Boston. Professor
Palmer, in his biography of hiawife.
fives her own story of the longing
of these girls for happiness.
One July morning I took an early
train. It was a day that gave prom
ise of being very hot, even in the
country, and what would it be in the
city? When I reached my destina
tion I fcund a great many girl3 ir
'he room, but more babies thar
iirls, it seemed.
"Now," I saiJ, "what shall I talk
f you about this morning, girls?"
"Talk about life," said one girl
"I arn afraid that is too big a sub
ject for such a short time," I said.
Then up spoke a s-'ma'l, pale faced,
h-javy-eyed child with a fat baby on
"Tell us ho',v to be happy."
The tears rushed to my eyes and a
lump came into my throat. Happy
in such surroundings sii those in
which, no doubt, she lived; perhaps
dirty und foul-smelling! Happy,
with burdens too heavy to be borne!
All this flashed through my mind
while the rest took up the word and
e hoed, "Yes, tell us now to be hsp-
"Wc-U," I said, "I will give you
t'uee rules for being happy; but
mind, you must a-1 promise to keep
'.hern for a week, and not skip a
single day, for they won't work if
you skip a single day."
So they all faithfully promised
that they would not skip a single
"The first rule is that you will
commit something to memory every
day, something1 good. It needn't be
much, three cr four words will do,
just a pretty bit of a poem, or a
Bible verse. Do you undorstanJ?"
I was so afraid they wouldn't, bur.
one little girl with flashing black
eyes jumped up from the corner of
tbe room and cried:
"I know! You want U3 to learn
something we'd be glad to remember
if we went blind."
"That's it exactly!" I said.
"The second rule is: Look for
sjmithing pretty every
.lon't skip a day or it won't work. A
Uaf, a flower, a cloud you can ali
"My t hird rule is: Do something
for Fomtbody everyday."
"Oh, that's easy!" they said, al
though I thought that would be the
r,arde?t thing of all.
"Oh, that's easy!" Didn't they
have to tend babie3 and run errands
every d:y, and wasn't that doing
something for somebody? Yes, 1
answered them, it wa3.
At the end of the week, the day
.jeing hotter than the last.if possible,
was wending my way along a very
narrow street, when suddenly I wa
i !iteral!y grabbad by the arm, and a
i.ttlti voice said:
"I done it!"
"Did what?" I exclaime l, look
ing down and seeing at my side a
tiny girl with the usual fat baby as
leep in her arms.
"What you told me to, and I never
skipped a day, neither," replied the
child in a hurt tone.
'Oh," I said, "now I know what
"Well." she sai l, "I never skippe.l
a day., bat it was a vf uf hard. It
wa ail eight whsn I cvjld gn to the
park, but one day it rained and rain
ed, and the baby hai a old, and I
just c-'uldn'c go out. anil thongnt
sure I was going to skip, ani I was
standing at the window.most crying.
and I saw,"-here her face lit up
with a radiant smile "I saw a spar
row taking a bath in the gutter that
goes round the top of the house, and
he had on a black necktie, and he
It was the first time I had heard
an English sparrow called handsome,
but I tell you it wasn't laughable a
bit; no, not a bit.
Ainnv people -suffer a gret deal from
Ki r ey . 5 1 BlwMcr trouble: During
tile p?rt few years much of tn, com-
!h U of D.5 Witt's Kidney and B'.ad
& Sis They are antiseptic ami are
Slv recommended for weak back,
ticn of the bladder and all other an
Scxe Goad Auvice.
A writer in the Sicux City Journal
gives some trenchant suggestions
to parents from which we quote:
Do not fail to make allowance for
slight exaggeration when hearing of
pranks in school.
Do not accuse the teacher of un
due favoritism. If she fa kinder to
one child than another it's because
that ore does not take advantage of
the liberty allowed him. This is
Do not tell the teacher that Wiilie
will not lie. She may know better.
Do not condemn the teacher with
out a fair hearing. That is accord
ed to even the worst criminal. There
are usually two sides to the story.
- Do not send a scathing note to
the teacher by Neliie, the contents
of which she knows. Her aggres
sive look of triumph is not soothing
and tha teacher is only human.
Do not make unfavorable comment
upon the methods of the teacher in
the presence of your child. Sead
him to curry iu wood while you arc
doing so, if it must be done.
Do not expect the teacher to un
derstand Jimmie's disposition the
Srst day. You have studied it for
jix years, and there are still kinks in
it which you have faiied to straight
Do not plead lack of time to visit
the schcol. There U no excuse for
shirking a duty.
Do not reproach the teacher with
the fact that "Tommy has not It-am- (
ed a single thing the entire year."
She is not responsible for his lack of
Do not send a verbal request to
have Jennie's ?eat changed. There
'3 often no vacant re&t. and one
chaise usually means at least half a
Do not forget that the teacher's
interest in your child is personal.
Sh i will do more to help him than
my one except yourself.
Do not expect the teacher to man
nge without friction a child whom
you yourself have r ever been able
Do n'- ins'st thnt the teacher is
keeping your child back through
-pile. She will hardly rik her rep
utation as an instructor to gratify a
nersonal grudge, however disagree
able the child may be.
Do not forgot that the parents
owe a duty to the teacher just a
surely as the teacher does to the
Watercress Fit Spring Srcoks.
Every man who has a spring brook
ought to get wa'ercress set in it.
since it will give delicious green
rood every season of the year. A
small amount set out near the spring
will stock the whole brook in the
course of a year. Watercress has a
pleasant pungent taste, somewhat
milder than mustard cr horse ladish
and will take care of itself if once
planted in a spring brook where the
water is clean. It may be eaten raw
or he prepared as a salad. It is as
wholesome as it is agreeable to the
taste. Sprigs with roots may be got
from some neighbor, or the larger
seed housen should be able to supp'y
the seed. Either setting out p!ant3 in
the winter or sowing the seed im
bedded in a little mad and stifle into
the edge of the water will give a
lbs Arlful Squirrel.
(Field ar.d Strenm.)
You may find many a squirrel in
the course of your tramp, but no
two alike exactly in their method of
attempting escape or concealment.
The ways of the little rascals are
legion. One may flatten himself out
against a gray patch on th-3 back of
a tree trunk, absolutely mibtionle: s;
and unless in j our earnest, sdeadftst
lnnViny vou can detect an car or a
shoulder in relief against the sky,
vou might as well abandon searcK
Another may He along a bough flat
tened at full length; but here the
tell-tale ears are more easily biiheu
etted. Still another may crouch
drawn up in a fork; and here the
thing to look for is the fluffy tip of
that little signal flag which alwajs
works and waves and jerks and sig
nals so bravely when danger is not
in the air. Or one may gather him
self up in a bunch to imitate a knot
or knob; and here ha can very well
tell when you have spied him out.
He will catch your eye, even as you
catch the eye of an acquaintance in
a crowd, and will instantly limber up
for headlong flight, leaping from
tree to tree, till he vanishes over the
DeWitt's Little Early Ripers ar
mall Pills, easyto tftko gcntJe and
S SoU by B. T. Whitehead Co.
RUNNING DOWN THE WASTE.
The Work c! the Nciitnal Cecscrvation
AEE HAKIKG M'SERGUS INQUIRIES.
(Ccr. to The Commonwealth.)
Washington, D. C, Sept. 15.
The National Conservation Commis
sion has just made public the first
of its schedules on which the inven
tory of the country's natural re
sources is being conducted. Only a
few of the schedules have, as yet,
teen given out. bnt between the lines
of these it is plainly evident the
National Conservation Commission
intends to hunt down waste in all its
varied forms and to devise seme
means to prevent it. This is appar
enc in the general schedules as to
each of the four sections of the Com
mission waters, forests, lands, and
For instance, the schedule relating
to lands inquires into waste of soil
by erosion, which is the washing
away or the land. That schedule al
so suggests waste through "Bad ag
ricultural methods." The land?
schedule likewise goes info waste in
the carrying csr achy of the public
range in the West. The section of
waters is inquiring into how much
land capable of irrigation is wasted
by not being irrigated. More im
portant still is its suggestive inqur
ies tending to show that we are wast
ing our waterways to an alarming
extent by not using them as we
should. Peihaps the greatest form
of waste brought out in the entire
schedule is that relating to water
power. Two of the effi jia! inquiries
are as follow?:
"Are existing developed water
powers put to thv'ir full use?"
"To what extent can coal be
saved by the substitution of wa
Under the head of flood waters,
the Commission inquires, "To what
extent are flood waters wasted?"
The minersls section of the Com
mission is seeking to find cut "the
nature and extent of waste in the
mining, extraction ard use of min
eral products" and "methods of pre
venting or lessening tr.is waste."
That forest conservation must
largely take the forai of saving
wastes in manufacture seems to be
the conviction of the Conservation
Commission. The Gunmission is
busy conducting a census by 'corres
pondence to find the cemmon wastes
in wood-using industries. Queries
have been sent to e:ght hundred
manufacturers of coc-perage stock
for the purpose cf getting a line on
the waste of wood in the makingof
barrels and casks.
Similar wastes occur in turning
the logs into headings and in the
manufacture of barrel hoops. The
Forest Service is trying to find how
important such vvastej are, with the
object of suggesting, if possible,
some way of cutting down t'ne drains
upon the forests which mean3 no
gain to any one, but lozs to all. The
returns from the inquiries will form
part of the report of the Conserva
tion Commission, when the work of
taking the preliminary inventory of
our natural resources is completed.
The National Conservation Com
mission is to take up reports of the
various Government bureaus which
are now at work on this inventory
for general discussion at its meeting,
in thi3 city, Tuesday. December 1.
One week later Tuesday, December
8 the Commissioners will discuss
the same subject with the Governors
of the States and Territories, or
Short But lo tlis Ptsl&t.
The Progressive Firmer.
It was five minutes before noon.
The Mayor and the State Superin
tendent had spent an hour talking to
t'ne children in an Oliio school, and
just before the strode of the gong
the chairman of the local school com
mittee was cal'ed upon to follow
"Children," he said pointing to
ward the window, "as you go out
from the school in about two min
utes you will see a gang of men who
are now shoveling cindere into a rail
way tram. They are earning thirty
five dollars a month. .
"Beside them is a time-keeper
earning thirty-five dollars.
"At the head of the train is an en
gineer getting one hundred dol
lars, and over him is a superintend
ent getting two hundred.
"What is the difference between
these men? ' Education. Get all you
can of it."
A Fpecific for pain Dr. - Thomas'
Eclcctric Oil, strongest, cheapest 1 ni
ment ever devised. A household r.pa
edy in America for 25 years.
Tbe Last Kill Ee lira 8&&t.
Henry Van Fyke, in Sch-xd end Heme.
Let me but live my life from year to
With forward face and unreluc-
Not hastening to, nor turnirg
from, the goal!
Not mourning for the thing3 that
In the dim past, nor holding back in
From what the future veils; but
with a whole
And happy heart, that pays its
To Youth and Age, and travels on
So let the way wind up the hill or
Through rough or smooth, the
journey will be joy;
Still seeking what I sought when
but a boy,
New friendship, high adventure, and
I shall grow old, but never lose life's
Because the road's last turn will be
0a Losing Your Grip.
Orison Swcst, in Success Mog-azir.e.
Most of the people whom I have
met who are down in the world, or
talented people who are doing me
diocre work, have last their grip.
And what does that mean.
It mean that they have lost confi
dence in themselves. No man loses
his grip until he lose3 faith in him
self. The grip and confidence of most
people follow their moods. If their
courage is up, if they feel well, their
grip is firmer; but the moment they
get a little discouraged, or have a lit
of the "blue3," they lose their giip,
and are soon way down.
Now, the well-trained man pays
very little attention to his moods, ex
cept to show them that he intend i to
be master, that he dues not propose
to throw away a gocd day's work
just because he does not happen to
be in the right mood. When he goes
to his office or store in the morning,
he goes there determine to do a
solid day's work, to give his best;and
the iesu!t is that, after a while
moods have very little to do with
him. After he has conquered them
a few times, and shown himself mas
ter of his mental conditions, his
mind faiis into line with his resolu
tion. People who are victims of their
mood3 never amount to much, be-
cause tney are never masters oi
S02C Inierctticii Facts.
The Medical Record presents an
argument in favor of prohibition
that deserves careful consideration
and should be giv en the widest pos
sible publicity. Professor Pelman,
of Bonn University, Germany, made
a special study of hereditary drunk
'His method was to take special
individual cases, a generation or two
back. He thus traced the careers of
children in all part3 of the German
Empire until he was able to present
tabulated biographies of the hun
dreds descended fi om seme original
drunkards. Notable among the per
sons described by Professor Pelman,
is Frau Ida Jurka, who was born in
1740, and was a drunkard, a thief
and a tramp for the last forty years
of her life, which ended in 1800.
Her descendants numbered 30, of
whom TOG were traced in local re
cords from youth to death. Of the
700 born, 1G0 were born out of wed
lock. There were 144 beggars, and
62 more who lived from charity. Of
the women, 181 lived disreputable
lives. There were in the family 76
convicts, seven of whom were sen
tenced for murder. In the period of
some seventy-five years this family
rolled up a bill of costs in alms
houses, prisons and correctional in
stitutions amounting to at leas, 5.
000,000 marks, or about $1,250,000."
One of the worst features of kidney
trouble is that it is an insidious disease
und befyre-the victim realizes his dan
cer he mav have a fatal malady. Take
I Foley's Kidney Cure at the first sign
of trouble as it corrects irregularities
and prevents Bright's disease and dia
betes. E.'T. Whitehead Co.
Simplicity" in life, simplicity in
death, simplicity in all things i3 the
great factor m human happiness.
John Temple Graves.
Cf Interest to Many.
Foley's Kidnoy Cure will cure ar.y
caseof kidney or bla:lder trouble that
is not beyond the reach of medicine.
No medicine can do more. E. TV
NO HEED TO FEAR IT.
Leprosy One cf (lie Least Contagious
LESS DANuEituUS THAN CONSUMPTION.
Few things are more utterly un
founded than the popular dread of
leprosy. Leprosy is ore of the least
contagious of all di?ea?r-s known to
be due to bacillus. Ten cases of
hpro?y at large would be a lesser
source of danger to the Common
wealth of Massachusetts than onf
case cf ordinary consumption. In
the great European hospitals cases
of ieprcsy are kept for months and
even years in open ward.with thirty
or forty other pati'-nt.?, to be exhib
ited to students and visiting physi
cians, without the slightest fear f
contagion. White men living upon
civilized diet seldom contract the
disease even in the tropic?, but when
they do, and return home with it,
they almost invariably recover, and
never have been known in a single
instance to communicate the diseat
to others, not even to members of
their own family. 0?'er relates tbe
case of an eminent clergyman who
was a leper for thii ty ypars without
it even interfering with his work, or
any save his physician suspecting
the fact. A civilized community,
properly fed and housed, is in i.o
more danger from a case of impoit
ed leprosy than it would be frcm
one of beiibeti, or mirvey, or can
cer, or clubfoot. The leper house or
colony is a survivor of bai barium
and medical ignorance pure and
simple; and as unnecessary as it is
cruel. Instead of leprosy being
hopelessly incurable, case3 in Euro
peans, which are recognized early
and given prompt change of climste
and food, usually get well or come
to a stand-still.
Tte Influence if a Word.
Henri Frtdrrie Amiel
How enormously important are
these first conversations of child
hood. I felt it this morning with &
sort of religious terrcr. Innocence
and childhood are sacred. The
sower who casts in the seed, the
father and mother casting in the
fruitful word, are accomplithin'r p
pontifical act and ought to perform
it with a relizious awe, wkh prayer
and gravity, for they are laboring at
the kingdom of God. All ECvvl-sow-ing
is a mysterious thing, whethei
the seed fall into the earth or into
souls. Man is a husbandman; his
whole work rightly understood, is to
develop life, to sow it everywhere.
Such is tbe mission of humanity;
and of this divine mission the great
instrument is r-peech. We . orget too
often that language is both a seed
sowing and a revelation. The influ
ence of a word in season is it not
inca.ulab!e? What a mystery in
speech! Bat ws are blind to it, be
cause we are carnal and earthly.
We sec the stones and the trees by
the read, the furniture in our houses
all that is palpable and material.
We have no eyes for the invisible
phalanxes of ideas which people the
air and hover incesjantly around
each one of U3.
Hsw to Gut Sl22p.
1. If you have anything on ycur
mind, from a sonnet to a soup,
"make a note of it." It is less nerve
expense to use a paper tablet than
to use the brain tablet.
2. Rela. Lie ft3 limply in your
bed as a year-old babe. "Rest re
laxation, repose." Station these Del-
sarte grace3 at the approach to your
I nerves. If your nerve3 are over-
taxed they will find re3t; if not these
three will stand guard against a
thousand so-called duties.
3. You are too tense. When you
think, use the brain alone. You can
not have repose of mind without re
pose of muscle. A well-known au
thor complained that his knee3 ached
while he wa3 writing, and that his
arms ached when he was walking. He
broke down. Too tense.
4. Do no mental work after eight
o'clock in the evening.
5. Place a handkerchief wet in cold
water at the base of the brain. In
extreme cases the sanitarium people
use tne ice-cap na-un.i6
double rubber cap filled with pound
A Sure-enough Knocker.
J. C. Goodwin, of Reid'villo, N. C ,
snvo: "P.nfkloii's Arnica rVie is a Fure
omaiitIi knocker for ulcer3. A bad one
came on my leg last summer, but that
wonderful salve knocked it out in a
few rounds Not even a Fear remain
ed." Guaranteed for pile?, eorcs,
burns, etc. 25c. at E. T. Whitehead
Co' a drug storo.
A "Miser ot Minutes."
We should count it a very foolish
act to throw into the stream that
flows past u?, a useful tool, or an in
structive book, or a bag of gram, or
pieces of money. It is equally fool
iah to waste the golden momenta
and hours of time that might be
used in making something worth
vhile with the tool, or mastering
the contents of the book, or cultiva
ting the ground that the grain may
produce more gain, or earning
money for our own needs and to
"Redeeming the time" this ia one
of the marks, mentioned by the
Apostle Paul, of those who walk
wjse'y. Another ii that they "be
not drunk with wine." The two
marks go naturally together; for
every mnment of time is wasted,
and far worse than Wasted, which is
spent in seeking strong drink. If
any one deserves to be called a fool,
it is the man who squanders on the
pleasures of wine his precious inher
itance of time.
A "miser of minutes," the great
Gladstone was once called. And
minutes rescued from foolish and
hurtful uses, to be donated to wise
and noble ends, will build them
selves up into a well spent life.
Starving the Typ'joiJ Ojjs.
An expert of the Lin Ion water
board ba3 satisfied himself by experi
ment that stored London city water
vill purify itself of typhoid fever
-rerms in five weeks. The deadly lit
tle micro-beast3 simply perish for
iack of nourishment and leave no
chance to multiply. In the samples
f water inoculated by this experi
menter all but a few of the germs
were dead within three weeks. The
conlcusion reached is that storage
rani s quite equal in importance with
nitration as a method of safeguard
ing city water supplies. Unstored or
"raw" water cannot be safely put
through the filter beds at anywhere
near the rate sufil.-ient for the stored.
Thd storage system of purification,
though long recognized as valuable,
liaj not heretofore been given its full
dues 3 n efficient agent in the
elimination of bacteria.
These conclusions have an obvious
interest. They should not be over
looked by those most directly respon
sible for tbe water of any pipe-supplied
H;.!ar Mors Djadiy ibo Dyaamlte.
Dynamite is a very tame explosive
jmpared with common water. In
one day the waier breaks up more
earth and rock than all the gunpow
der, gun otton and dynamite in the
world does in a year. Water runs
into soil, freeze.?, expands, splits the
?arth into little pieces. Water runs
into the cracks of rocks, freezes and
splits them. Water or sap in the
pores of a tree may freeze and split
the tree from end to end with a re
port like a gunshot. The water of
the sea is thought by some scientists
to flow to enormous depths into the
bowels of the earth where, meeting
with intense heat, it expands, and,
requiring an outlet, creates great
upheavals which we know as earth
quakes and volcanoes. It is a curi
ous fact that there is no known living
volcano at a greater distance than
150 mile3 from the sea.
A Hoy's Popularity.
(Western Chtivtian Advocate.)
What makes a toy popular? Man
liness. The boy who respects his
mother has leadership in him. The
boy who cares for his sister is a
knight. The boy who will never
violate his word, who will pledge
his honor to Lis own hurt and change
not, will have the confidence of his
fellows. The boy who defends the
weak will one day become a hero
among the strong. A boy who will
not hurt the feelings of any will one
day find himself in an atmosphere of
univeisal sympathy. Shall we tell
vou how to become a popular boy?
We will. Be both manly and popu
lar; be the soul of honor and love
others better than yourself, and peo
ple will give you their heart.
How to Get Strong.
p. J. Daly, of 1217 W. Congress St.,
Chicago, tells of a way to Income
stronw-: He say: "My mother, who
is old and very feeble, ia deriving eo
much benefit from Klectric Bitters,
that I feel it'a my duty to tell those
who need a tonic and t-trengthening
medicine nbont it In .my mother's
case a marked gain in flesh has result
ed, insomnia has been overcome,, and
nhe 13 steadily growing stronger."
Kit ctric Bitters quickly remedy etom-
. . 1 1 I 1 O 1 .1
Mc!i, aver ana Kiuiiey i-uminaims. ouiu
under guarantee at I. Nimeneaa
Go's drug 6toro. 50c