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0 / 75
ALFRED 1. WHlTilOitC
■orroa a raonorroa.
; TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION :
SI.OO Per Year. Strictly in Advance
VOL. IV. - NO. J.
gR. JOHN D. BIGGS,
GEO W HI.WELL,
Jl TTORNKY A T-LA W.
CMfer np stairs ■ Nrw flank Mid
ta|. Ml hand iMt. top of Mrpc
"VILLI AHBTO2I. KG. "
srtwrever fftHcti tn dntvtJ.
•paHll attrition ctrra to rs a minting ul unk
ag titlr far yvrrkurti of Uabrr ud Unltr
SnmtKU Ijoncß No. 90 A. F. A
A. M., meets 111 regular communication
Is tW hall ever; second and fourth Tues
day nights at 7:30. W. H. Haired W.M.
8. & Brown. & W., H. D. Taylor, J. W..
& WL Bitot*. Sec., C. D. Carstarphan.
TinML. lie. G. Taylor, a D.; R. 11. h»
m, J. D.; T. C. Cook qgd A. F. Taylor,
Stewards, R. W. Cleary, Tiler.
Pall Term. .
■f — l ——————
Monday, September Ist
TUITION l' »J t® b so per month
1 Ull lull Music $1 00 per month.
Board can le had in Private Families at
R. J. Peel. Prin.
ft A- FOWLER, Mmgir
AMERICAN AND - -
- - EUROPEAN PLAN,
it to 28 Prat Street, . * .
. • . BALTIMORE, MD.
Thoroughly Renovated and
pat in Firat-Clasa Order.
fc»rn KaUMiabedia 1/. '
Bocky Mia.l, K.C.. I*n££^
CEO. R. DIXON,
Practical Sheet Hetal Worker.
Tin Roofing, Guttering and Tobacco
Floes a Specialy, also Tin Roofs Painted
I will positively be on hand
« AT WILLI AMSTON
to furniih the Fanners with
- TOBACCO FLUES
daring the Season of 1903.
If jam want the Best Mateihl aad the
* Beat Work, Call oa or address
GEO. R. DIXON,
Rocky Mount, N. C.
A NEW FAST TtAM
- MHa o* ik* Csast •qatpnaat, |«wMa4
«ai«cute Ucfctj act! a>t otkae aotaa
• Bed Rhsr Division.
' fe «t» mA. Lj el Ola s®rri(X, lmoladla#
! Cafa Observation Can,
Teacfeiac Deaf CMMrea to Talk.
One of the most interesting feat
t.ies of the educational department
at the Slate Fair was the demons
trations given by Mrs. Hurd, chief
of the oral department of the School
for the Deaf and Donbst Morgan
tan. and by Mr. E C. Huid.
teacher ia advanced oral of the
same institution. They had with
them a class of seven pupils.
A Post man had the pleasure of
witnessing a demonstration with
five of these pupils, iotsr of whotp
were totally deaf from birth and
had never heard a sound of any
kind. One of them, a little girl
named Maud Hnnis. of Buie's
Creek, has been in the Morganton
school about one year and has
learned to speak words, but is not
able yet to frame sentences. An.
other one, Xamer Pike, of Pomona,
has been' under instruction for
about two yean aad has acquired a
vocabulary of considerable length
and is able to construct a number
of intelligent sentences, speaking
with remarkable distinctness when
it is considered that he has never
heard a sound
The other three were ladies near
ly grown who hate had instruction
for five to seven years. They are
Misses Mutiny HartseD. of Locust,
Stanly county, Emms Pike, of Po
mona, and Hattie Bradsbaw, of Ce
dar Cliff, Alamance county. The
latter can hear just a little, not en
ough, however, to receive instruc
tion through the medium of bear
ing. They are bright, intelligent
girls, and while their speech is
broken and at times a little difficult
to understand, yet the benefit tjiey
have received is great, little short
These children have learned to
understand questions largely by
the movement of the lips, and after
a little pt setae It is not difficult to
converse with them. From a short I
interview with them and their ac- J
complished teachers a fuller realiz
ation was bad of the great work of
the school at Morganton. Light
a:ul intelligence is thrown into the
soul and life of many bovs and girls
who, uitbout the instruction given,
would be doomed to sit through
life in dumb ignorance. They can
not be taught as other children
who can bear. The child with
hearing begins school with the
ability to talk and understands the
meaning of words. The deaf child
knows cothing because it has never
heard any thing. The majority of
mutes arc rendered so because they
cannot hear and not knowing what
sound is like do not know bow to
Mr. and Mrs. Hurd left yester
day afternoon for Morganton with
their interesting class.—Raleigh
A THANKSGIVING DINNER.
Heavy eating is usually the first cause of
indigestion. Repealed attacka inflame
the mucnona membranes Using the stom
ach, exposes the mm of the stomach,
producing a swelling after eating, heart
burn, headache, snur liiiugi aad finally
catarrh of the stomach. Kodol relieves
ia (lamination, (aitets the nerves and
cuiss the catarrh. Kodsi cures indigstion.
dyspcpsiu.alt ilnnili tmnhfcahycleans
iag aad sneeteaing the glsniti of the
riwsarh. &R. Biggs
Civil Service Fvammrr (very
sternly, to Krastus Smith, colored,
W'JO aspires to the ofct of mail
carrier) —How far is it from the
earth to the moon?
Erastus (in terror)—O. boas! ef
yo's gwine to put nt dat route I
dxi't want de job.
JUST WHAT YOU NEED.
cumnun's arowaca am urn
When yon feel dull after eating.
Wh?u jrou have no appetite.
When yon have a had taate in the month
When your liver ia tOrpML
When your bawets si* constipated. 1
When yon have a headache.
Hlsms . nil * St T+Z
w Den } Otj xer I wiwcs.
They win fciytne your appetite. ,
cleanse and intrigante your SmatkjiJ j
regulate your fiver aid hosrela. Fiict 35 j
cents per box. For sale by N. S. Fed a
McDsffia's Witch Maze! rest Healer
®|r t (futepm
WILLIAMSTON, N. C„ FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1902.
A Tor of Great Crors la America.
T»>e co ntry'a gr«in yield this
: y »r will not only br. ak al prrv
ioui records but k also bids fair to
: j establish a figure that it will be dif
| ficult fur any future year to equal.
*1 he various crops have now reach
ed a stage where they are practic
ally safe from the vagaries of the
t weather, nnd where the reports of
acreage and conditions may be ac
ccpted as accurately indicating the
1 The corn crop will, of course,
surpass all then in its volume and
value. The moat conservative es
timate places the )ield at *.49sr
081,000 bushels, or practically !,-
oao 000 bushels larger than last
year. Ihe first year inn hick the
c. rn crop reached a toLd of «,«co.-
000.000 bushels was in 1870/ In
ouly six of the 3s yean since (Wit
has the actual corn harvest been in
tzcess of a 000,000 bushels. The
present crop will surpass all of
these record breaking years by
som thing tike a quarter of a billion
ONE MINUTE COUCH CURE.
Is the only harmless cough can that
gives quick relief. Cans Coughs, Colds,
Croup, Bronchitis, Whooping Cough.
Pneumonia, Asthma, LaGrippe. aad all
throat chest and Um troubles. I got
soaked b^ rata, says Gertrnde E-Fenner,
Muncie, lad., and contracted a severe
cold and cougk. 1 failed rapidly; Inst «»
lbs My drnggist recommended One
Minute Congk Care. The first bottle
brought relief;aereral cured me. lam
back to my old weight. 14-S lbs. One Min
ute Cough Core cuts the phlegm.relieves
the cough at once, draws out inflamma
tion. cures croup. An ideal remedy for
children. S. R. Biggs.
Good roads foster a proper self |
respect, both in the man who uses 1
them airl the man who live* adja-1
New Jersey Commissioner of
Public Roads: Bad roads are cost
ing many a farmer much of the
self-ri spect he feels alien driving
along a 'good road at a good place,
with clean buggy, clean harness
and a clean liorse.
J. A. Mount, cx Governor of
Indiana: The man who lives sur
rounded with good highways, who
sees a good turnout going by, driv
ing rapidly, with handsomely
dressed people in the conveyance,
will think more quickly, lias more
pride and is apt to catch inspira
tion and become more active and
"f W. W. Pendcrgast: To sum np,
a perfect highway is a thing of
beauty an# joy forever. It blesses
every home by which it passes. It
brings into pleasant communion
people who otherwise would have
remained at a perpetual distance.
It awakens emulation, cements
friendships and adds new charm to
social life. It makes the region it
traverses more attractive, the resi
dences more delightful; it stimu
lates a spirit of genial improvement
Fields begin to look tidier, shabby
fences disappear, gardens grow
fewer weeds, lawns are better kef*,
the houses s en. cosier, trees are
planted along its benders, birds fill
the air with music, the world seems
brighter and the atmosphere purer.
The country is awake, patriotism
revives, philanthropy bloaonw as
selfishness fades and sinks from
view. The schoolhouse and the
church fed the magic influence —
the wand of progress has touched
rven them; the old are young again,
the young see something new to
live for, aad to all life seems worth
the living. The daily mail reaches
each home. The rural cosmopoli
tan "feels the daily pulse of the
world " Wheelmen are no longer
confined to the cities. Bicycles,
now within reach of all, are no
strangers cmoag farmers. The
golden days of which the foete
long have sung are upon them.
The dreams of the past are coming
true. Nothing can thwart the wi!l
of fate. Put your ear to the ground
even now and you will bear the
footfalls of the time cwn
■" T_ " — m ♦
tor sick headset- try Chamberlain's
Stomach ami Liver Tablets; they will
•and otf the attach if talcn is time. For
SOME FIGURES TOSTUDT.
We Have Learnt the Valae of Cot
» .tn-s;ci -NJW we Rust L art to
Use Oar Cornstalks.
In the South were .planted last
spring about sixty million acres in
corn. These wouM average abiut
; one and a half tons of tails per
acre at a low estimate. This would
give us ninety million tons of
stalks. If cut and cured and
shredded these would make ninety
| million tons of good luty. In many
parts of the country hay sells at
fifteen to twenty dollars per tou, so
we think it is safe to value the en
tire output at ten dollars. This
would give us nine hundred million
dollars as the value of the corn
stalk crop of the South for one
year. This Is twice the value of
the eotton crop, Inctading the seed.
You say this is too much. We
. think not. This estimate takes in
Virginia Kentucky, Tennessee, as
well as all the other cotton produc
ing States, and we think is under
rather than over the true area,
We are suffering most of these
to go to waste. We are letting
them rot or burning them. This
is a loss that good farming cannot
suffer to go on. Because we did
not know the value of corn stalks a
few years since is not a good reason
why we should not tnke care of
them now that we do know their
value lVst ignorance does not
justify present and future waste.
I A few years since we did not
know the value of cotton-seed. Now
•no man thinks of throwing* away
his cetton-.seed. But the corn-stalks
arc worth more than the cotton
If a farmer plants ten acres in
J cotton and ten acres of com to
I each plqjv, his cotton seed will lie
worth about twenty dollars and his
corn-stalks one hundred and fifty
dollars, allowing twenty cents per
bushel for seed and ten dollars per
ton for hay.
These figures are so astonishing
that you can hardly lielieve them.
The cotton-seed arc worth
about two dollars, th? corn-stalks
about fifteen dollars. The cotton
averages about one bale to three
acres, or one thousand pounds of
seed to three acres The fanners
do not average over six dollars per
bale for their cotton-seed.
Take the bottom and upland
corn—the Virginia, Tennessee,
Kentucky and Mississippi liottoms
and Texas corn crops, and we will
find over au average of one and a 1
half tons of stalks per acre.
This enormous waste should lx
stopped at once TheVorn stalks
should be cut and shredded, j
Shredded corn for feed is no, longer
au experiment. Its value has been
proven by all kinds of tests. Anal- 1
ysis shows it to be among the best I
hays. Feeding tests show it to be
equal to the 1 average for cattle and
horses. Dairy herds feed exclus
ively this kind of hay and do not ,
lose anything ill milk or butter 1
yield, and show improved quality l
of both milk and butter.
Corn stovar is better than hulls J
for dairy use. The stalks arc j
worth saving even after the fodder .
has been pulled.—Dr. J. B. Hun- 1
nicult. in Southern Cultivator.. 1
If you an bilious and seeking adviaeri , '
Take DeWftt'a, Little Early Risers, 1
Just before going to bed. '
Too #fll find on the'borrow,
You are rid of your sorrow—> '"*"* ,
That's all; just enough said.
These famous pills do not gripe.but move
the bowels gently and easily, cleansing
the liver. Their tonic effect gives strength ,
to the glands, preventing a return of the (
disorder. S. R. Biggs.
The Professor —Humph! Dear
me, I gave that young man two 1
courses on the cultivation of the
memory, and he's going away and 1
forgot to pay me, and 1 can't for I
the life of me remember the fellow's 1
uaaie. How very provoking I
FOR A BAD COLD. j
IfyOU have a ba.i coM you uccd a go d f
reVabie metiicinc like Cbnn berlain's
Cucgh Remedy to looitn an ' relieve it,
and to allay tLe .irritation anil in flam- 1
matiou of the throat and lnaga. For tale'«
|b,-M. B.l*l aCa. &-
A Familiar Story.
They toU ns the* \l ke.-pour dinner pails
'TUBS the tante old story again.
But the trusts stepfed in aad used np
T«» the same old slAry again.
Our pails have been fillet! with Hark
Hiana hot air.
Our coat bias arc em. ty bet ause of one
Aad the trusts have gtbbled their qua
aad our share—
'TW the same old story again. -
Those dear little "infants" have waxed
bold and strong—
'Tia the saase old story again.
They sneer at the right and they profit
'Tts the same old story again.
The taxpayers plead to be saved from
While the traats deal the cards trom a
tariff stacked deck,
And the people get nothing but jolts in
Tis the same old story again.
The G. O. P. mid these wrongs would
'Twaa the same old story again.
But the farmers still pay the bag cad of
'Tia the same old story again.
Monopolies still their huge coffers do
And they'll do it, my fiicmls, till eterni
If yon don't vote the whole blooming
S)stem ant of exiatence—
Aud that's no idle tale, my friends.
BURKED AT STAKE.
Sardis, Miss.. November I—One
negro, name unknown, has been
bunted -at the stake and two white
men, implicated by the negro in his
dviug confession, are being heldby
a posse pending an investigation in
tlie murder of K. O. Jackson and a
mill owner named Ro.elle at Dar
ling, Miss., Wednesday night.
The negro was burned at Dar
ling night by a r.iob o-»nipor4
of four thousand persons from Iwtli
races. Just ltcfore the lighting of
the funeral pyre thecapturcd negro
confessed that he hr.«l committed
the double murder, with the assis
tance of two white men. The mo
tive was robbery and a considerable
sum was secured, which the negro
stated was divided among he three.
After the burning a posse went in
search of the two white tucu aud
soon captured them. They are be
ing held pending an investigation
of their guilt or innocence and it is
believed that a double lynching will
follow if guilt is proven conclusive
ly. The names of the persons arc
Darling, Miss., is a small station
on the Cormorant branch of
the Yazoo and Mississippi Valley
railroad, about twenty-five miles
from this point, with no direct tele
loiter it was learned that the two
white men were released by the
mob, an alibi having been proven
by each man. No further trouble
is expected to night.
A child, of Mrs. (>o. T. Benson, when
getting his usual Saturday night bath,
stepped back again* a hot stove which
Imruetl htm sevetely. The child was in
great agony aad his inothrr could de
-nothing to pacify him. Remembering
that she had a bottle of Chamberlain's
Pain Balm in the bouse, she thought she
would try it. In less than half an boor
after applying it the child was quiet and
asleep sad ia less than two weeks was
well. Mrs. Benson is a well known resi
dent of Kellar, Va. rain Balm is an an
tispetic linrment and es|ecially valuable
for burns, cuts, bruises and sprains. For
sale by N. 8. Peel & Co.
As to the Moral Effect of Beauti
Mrs. Sarah A. Pleas, of Dun
reitb, Ind., suggests a better, larg
er use of flowers and grasses in the
decoration of the home, and re
marks byway of comment:
"I venture the suggestion that
more young people become dis
couraged and dL-gustcd and leave
home because of its ugliness and
the many inconveniences under
which they and their mother ac
complish their diily tasks, than for
a dislike for the labor itself. Sur
rounded by those who love them
Lest, and with the homemade com
fortable an:! attractive, as it may
easily be with little or no expense,
it is difficult to draw iheta away—
except a companion whc»_oil\is j thc4i J
a b.lter." , J
1 & ENTERPRISE* /
RATES OF ADVERTISING : J
OneSqnnre. one insertion 75 Cent*.
•• *" two insertions (i.lj.
OK month fa.oo.
" " three months ..... £4.001.
" " six "
" " twelve " fii.oa
Far larger advertisements Liberal Contracts will lie made
Solid Ttitos/fwfe to Hew Tart.
M. de Windt, no donht onac
-1 count of the suggestive sound of
his name, has failed to convince
> the phlegmatic pnhlic that the
trans-Alaska-Siberia railway is not
merely a whiff of "hot air." With
true Gallic enlhusiawn.Qoartermas
, tcr General Pavot, of the I f rei»ch
army, in his report on the "Projet
> Loicq dc Lobcl," has come to tlie
rescue and demonstrated that it
will a matter of time when
' "solid vcstibulcd electric-lighted
modern trains, the finest in the
, world," will bertmuing direct from
New York to Paris. Of course, it
will take 'somewhat longer to get
1 to Paris by this route, three or four
times as long. But that does not
' count. Think of the comfort and
1 the scenery. Besides, there will be
the experience of traveling under
the Bering Strait. But better titan
I all this, the patriotic Frenchman of
I'aris and his dear brother of New
r York, will be spared the humilia
tion of traveling over the Atlantic,
which perfidious Albion has been
> made its fishing pond. And how
many, many miles, too may ooc
travel through the dominions of
the czar, the desperately loved ally
of Johnny Crapaud!
From Paris comes the intelli
gence that M. I.oictj de Lobel's
iuggcstiou of 'New York to Paris"
railway "has roused from Seattle
to Boston an ardent approval of the
popular masses, as well as the ra
-1 tioual adherence of financial men
and engineers." The coal -strike
' was not in it, if we are to expect
the Pavot version. Equal enthus
iasm lias lieen aroused in France,
and Russia regards it with high
but dignified favor. General Pavot
cannot fail to be right, even though
the contents of his report "hawl
not the pretension to give* a lesson
; to well-informed people; they will
present shares of information to the
1 workers who study without settled
determination the questions of their
THR BEST REMEDY FOR CfcOlT.
I IT 1 'in Ihp Alt tiiuton . Kan , l).i!]r GU>br.J
This is the »w»i wlii-n the woman
who knows tlx lies! rei::elies for crou;>
is in ilcmanil in every nrij;hl»ibo«d.One
of the nux.l terrible lliii>K >» the work! i»
to tie awake-ned 11. the middle cf the
by a whoop front one of the children. The
croup remedies are alim st as sure to !>_•
Ir.st, in care of croup «s a revolver is
sure to be Iwt in case of burglars. There
te*d to l»e an old fashioned remedy for
croup, known a> hive synip anil tulu,but
some modern mothers say tliat Chamber
lain's Couj;h Remedy is lictter, and doe*
not cost so much It causes the patient to
"throw Up the phlegm" quicker, and
give* relief iu a shorter time. Give this
remedy as soon as the croupv cough ap
pears and it will prevent the attack. It
never fails and is pleasant and is safe
to take. For sale by N. S. Peel & Co.
... Origin ol the Weeping Willow.
The weeping-willow-tree came to
America through the medium ol
Alexander Pope, who planted a wil
low twig on the banks of the
Thames, at his Twickenham villa.
The twig came to him in a boi ol
who had lost all in the South Sea
Rubble and had gone to that dis
tant land to recoup his fortune*.
Harper's Encyclopaedia of United
States History tells the story of Ihe
willow's arrival in America. A
young British otlicer, wl>o came to
Boston with the army to crush the
rebellion of the American colonies, ■
brought with him a twig from
Pope's now beautiful »illow tree,
intending to plant it in America
when he should comfortably settle
down on lands confiscated from
the conquered Americans. The
yo ,ng officer disappointed in these
expectations, gave his willow twig,
wrapped in oil silk, to John Parke
Curtis. Mis. Washington's son.
who planted it on his Abingdon es
tate in Virginia. It thrived and be
came the progenitor of all our wil
» » t
CURED OF FILES AFTKR 40 YEARS-
Mr. C. Ilnney, of Geneva, Ohio, had the
piles for forty yew*. Doctor* and dollars
could do him no lasting good. DeWitt's
Witch Haze) Salve cured htm permanent
ly. Invaluable for cuts, burns, bruisis,
sprains, lacerations, eczetna, Utter, salt
rheum and alt other skin diseases. Lock
for the name DeWitt on the package—all
others are cheap, worthless counterfeit.
WHOLE NO. 163.
Mrs. flargaret Brent.
The first woman in America to
r ask for a vote was Mrs. Margaret
' Brent, of Maryland, »kin>\vomaa
of Lord Baltimore, in 1847, more
11 than a ccnturv before the French
1 revolution. The next Was Abigail
Adams, of Massachusetts, an trre
-1 praachable wife and mother, who
t wrote tohwr husband, Joint Adams,
t "1 long to hear that you have
1 declared an independency. And in
t the new code of laws which I sup
■ pose it will IK' necessary for you to
1 make I desire that you would re
: member the ladies ami be more
generous and favorable tojthem than
your ancestors. Wc will not hold
ourselves IKHHKI by any laws in
which we have no voice or repre
Bay Mc Huff ie's"No. 16' lor La-Oripf*
or Inftaca za. It is gnananteed to cura
or your money will be refunded.
in vanr Mood? PtyilclHS ol
H ftalarial Germ. Itcaabeseea
changing red Mood yellow under
microscope. It works day antf
night. Hrat, it tarns yoorcoa*-
plexion yetiow. Chilly, acting
sensations creep down yoar
backbone. Yon fed weak aad
ROBERTS' CHILL TONIC
will stop the trouble now. It
enters the blood at once aad
drives oat the yellow poison.
II Mfeiacted and when Chills,
levera. Night-!;weatf and a gen
eral breeL-dovvn come later on,
Roberts' Tonic will cure you
then—bat why writ ? Prevent
future sickness. The manufac
turers know all about this yel
low poison end have perfected a
I Roberts* Tonic to-drive it out, I
uouiisli your system, restore »
appetite, purity the Wood, prs- 1
vent an;l cure Chi!!.., F: vers ens! *
Malaria. It ha* cured tbins- $
an«!s--It will cere yai.w voar 3
money back. Thh is felr. Try 2
it. IVicc, 25 cent:. '; r 1
M 4 i
For sale by Anderson, Haxe'.l & Co.,and
KR C.u: ;3ai.*.
1 50 VEALS'
- CoPYPicrra io.
Awp*' « r.SMrb nß*l l*»*rrlrtL>n r~tmf
N~'-. V J. *• run • »Aftntr>a frte ■ tttcv ail
ihTi iiK'l >'u- • aUfiW-*-
t: 'Ti.l'vf K.ad« ..(fill, ll.tr 11M ';»♦»
ctn! SL'MX f
Noli UKD tfcr.uih liuttn L U. mdft
rv4(»4:r, •«l i i«'. charge. In Uu»
Scientific jßtacracati. •
A HlwcmlH wMlf. far.-wt fir
r i*atioti «f mt\f ,'•»*. rtml. 1 cm.a. m
v—r: f"ar la, 91- 'Jfclil hj nil I-'MIW*.
HUM & Co 36IOf«adday, f|
HS v HL Washing'u«». D. C.
Digests what yon eat»
This preparation contains all of
diK r danis and digests ail kinds of
fo>id. UK> vest Instant relief and never
fail* toctire. It allows you to eat all
llie food y>u want. The rnont sensitive
sV>macl» can take It. By its use many
thousand* of dyspeptic* have bee*
cured after every tiling wine failed. Is
unequalled for the stomach. Child
ren with weak stomachs thrive on Ik
First dose relieves. A diet unneceasary.
Cures all stomach II'IBMM
Pictmnil wly by E. C. HeWirr A COL. Otilms
Ike SL buUle cuntalus 3H Unit* tho 60c. aM,
S. a. BIGCS
Reduced to FIFTY
CENTS A YEAR
THIS U the cheapest a:.d best
F»s>.lon ./hie now be
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ia EST.jroidcry. in Cotk:r.F. IN
Wansa.i's Work ai-.d in Reading;
b rautifaH/ illustrated In colors ar.d
in btio'; a.d white. Above all, II
zhsvi tile very fashionable Ntw I T EA
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iaxns, which ct-st c. ly !Oc. each.
Scad Five Cents To day
(aatlrifb oc; j d the Hsw IDEA WOMAN'S
NACUII«, mi MI what groat valu*
fu th» more/ H can flva JOB. U S
TBI IEV IDEA rVBUSBIVO 00.
111 Imlwiy, »»w Tark, W. T.
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