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About Valentine Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1900-1930 | View Entire Issue (April 13, 1911)
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V T f- & fP"t ,
Eht 1SOS by The Bobbs-Merrill Company.
Thomas Ardmore and Henry Main
Griswold stumble upon Intrigue when th
governors of North and South Carolln
are reported to have quarreled. Griswol
allies himself with Barbara Osborm
daughter of the governor of South Care
Una. while Ardmore espouses the cause o
Jerry Dangerfield. daughter of the gov
crnor of North Carolina. These two ladle
are trying tp fill the shoes of their fa
thers. while the latter are missing. Bet
states are in&a turmoil over one Apple
weight , an outlaw with great political in
fluenc-p. Unaware- each other's posi
tlon. both Griswold and Ardmore set ou
to make the other prosecute. Both hav
forces scouting the border. Griswold cap
tures Apple-weight , but Jerry finds hin
and takes him to Ardsley , her own pris
oner. Ardmore arrests a man on hi
property who says he is Gov. Osborne
Meanwhile another man Is arrested a
Appleweitrht by the South Carolini
militia. The North Carolina militia i :
called Into action. When Col. Gillingwa
ter. Jerry's fiance , finds that real war i ;
afoot , he flees. Appleweight Is taken se
cretly by Ardmore and lodged in a jail ii
The Battle of the Raccoon.
Mrs. Atchison met the returning ad
venturers at the door.
"Your conduct , Jerry Dangerfleld , i
beyond words ! " she exclaimed , seiz
Ing the girl's hands. "And so you real
ly locked that horrid person In a real
jail ! Well , we shan't miss him ! We
have been kept up all night by the
< arrival here of other prisoners-
brought in like parcels from the gro
"More prisoners ! " shouted Ard
The captain of the battery whose
guns frowned upon the terraces came
up and saluted.
"Mr. Ardmore , " he said , "I have
been trying for several hours to see
Gov. Dangerfield , but this lady tells
me that he has left Ardsley. "
"That Is quite true ; the governor
was called away last night on official
"business , and he will not return for
an hour or two. You will kindly state
your business to me. "
The captain was peevish from loss
of sleep , and by no means certain that
ho cared to transact business with Mr.
Ardmore. He glanced at Miss Danger-
neld , whom he had met at Raleigh ,
and the governor's daughter met the
"Capt. Webb , what prisoners have
you taken , and why are they not
gagged to prevent this hideous noise ? "
Seemingly from beneath the ample
porte-cochere , where this colloquy oc
curred , rose yells , groans and curses ,
end the sound of thumps , as of the
impact of human bodies against re
mote subterranean doors.
"They're trying to get loose , Miss
Dangerfield. and they refuse to stay
tied. The fiercest row is from the
fellows we chucked into the coal bins. '
"It's excellent anthracite , the best
$1 can buy ; they ought to be glad it
Isnt soft coal , " replied Ardmore de
fensively. "Who are they ? "
"They're newspaper men , and
they're most terribly enraged , " an
swered Capt Webb. "We picked them
up one at a time In different places on
f the estate. They say they're down
here looking for Gov. Dangerfield. "
'iYou have done well , Capt. Webb , "
said Jerry with dignity , "and I shall
urge your promotion upon papa at the
earliest moment possible. Are these
newspaper gentlemen your only pris
oners ? "
"No ; we gathered up two other par
ties , and one of tbam Is in the serv
ant : ' laundry ; the other , a middle-
aged person , I locked in "the tower ,
where he can enjoy the scenery. The
prisoner up there made an awful rum
pus. He declares he will ruin the
whole state of North Carolina for this.
Here is his card , which , in a com
paratively lucid interval , he gave mete
to hand you at the earliest possible
moment , " and Capt. Webb placed a
visiting card In Ardmore's hands.
A smile struggled for possession of
Ardmore's countenance , but he re
gained control of himself promptly ,
and his face grew severe.
He gave the card to Jerry , who
handed it to Mrs. Atchison , and that
lady laughed merrily.
"Your 'prisoner , Capt. Webb , Is
George P. Billings , secretary of the
Bronx Loan and Trust Company of
New York. What was he doing when
you seized him ? " demanded Ardmore.
"He was chasing the gentleman
who's resting on the anthracite. He
chased him and chased him , around a
teahouse out here somewhere on the
place ; and finally this person in the
coal hole fell , and they both rolled
over together. The gentleman In the
coal hole declares that he's Foster ,
the state treasurer of North Carolina ,
but his face got so scratched on the
snrur"ry that he doesn't look In the
least like Mr. Foster. "
"I have sent him witch hazel and
ourt plaster , and we can get a doc
tor for his wounds , If necessary , " said
A sergeant rushed up in hot haste
with a demand from Col. Dauben-
cpeck , of the North Carolina First , to
know when Gov. Dangerfield could be
"The South Carolina pickets have
been withdrawn , and our officers want
orders from the governor In person , "
said the messenger.
"Then they shall have Borders , "
roared Ardmore. "If our men dare
abandon their outposts "
He turned and rode furiously to
ward the border , and in his rage he
had traversed a thousand yards before
he saw that Jerry was close behind
him. As they passed the red bunga
low the crack of scattering rifle-shots
"Go back ! Go back ! The war's
begun ! " cried Ardmore ; but , though
he quickened the pace of his horse ,
Jerry clung to his aide.
"If there's war , and I hope there Is ,
I shall not shrink from the firing line ,
Mr. Ardmore. "
As they dashed Into their own lines
they came upon the regimental offi
cers , seated In comfortable chairs
from the red bungalow , calmly en
gaged In a game of cards.
"Great God. men ! " blurted Ard
more. "why do you sit here when the
state's honor is threatened ? Where
was that 7rlng ? "
"You seem rather placid , gentlemen ,
to say the least , " added Jerry , coldly
bowing to the officers , who had risen
at her approach. "Unless I am great
ly mistaken , that Is the flag of South
Carolina I see flaunted in yonder
field. " And she pointed with a
gauntleted hand to a palmetto flag
beyond the creek.
"It is , Miss Dangerfield , " replied the
colonel politely , "and you can see
their pickets occasionally , but they
have been drawn back from the creek ,
and I apprehend no immediate ad
"Advance ! Who are we to wait for
them to offer battle ? Who are we to
play bridge and wait upon the pleas
ure of a cowardly enemy ? " and Jerry
gazed upon the furious Ardmore with
admiration , as he roared at the offi
cers , who stood holding their caps de
ferentially before the daughter of
"I don't think It would be quite
fair , " said the colonel mildly , "to
force issues to-day. "
"Not force issues ! " yelled Ardmore.
"With your brave sons of our Old
North State , not to force battle ! In
the name of the constitution , I ask
you , why not ? "
"For the reason , " replied the colonel
nel , "that the South Carolina troops
ate heavily of green apples last night
in an orchard over there by their
camp , and they have barely enough
men to maintain their pickets this
morning. These , you can see , they
have withdrawn a considerable dis
tance from the creek. "
"Then tell me why they have been
firing upon our lines ? Why have they
been permitted to shoot at our help
less and unresisting men if they are
not ready for war ? "
"They were not shooting at our
men , Mr. Ardmore. Their pickets are
Seated Upon Her Horse Under a
Clump of Trees.
very tired from loss of sleep , and they
were trying to keep awake by shoot
ing at a buzzard that hung over a
field yonder , where there is , our
scouts inform us , a deadocalf lying in
one of your pastures. "
"They shall have better meat ! Buz
zards shall eat the whole state of
South Carolina before night ! Colonel ,
I order you to prepare at once to
move your troops across that creek. "
A moment later the clear notes of
the bugle rose above the splash and
bubble of the creek. There was no
opportunity for a grand onward
sweep ; it must be a scramble for the
southern shore over thd rocks and
fallen timber In that mad torrent
Jerry Dangerfield , seated upon her
horse on a slight rise under a clump
of trees a little way back from the
stream , coolly munched a cracker and
sipped coffee from a tincup. Ardmore ,
again calm , now that Daubenspeck
had been spurred to action , smoked
his pipe and watched the army pre
pare to advance.
One gun from the battery was
brought down and placed on a slight
eminence to support the advance , for
which all was now in readiness. The
bugle sang again , and the ; men of one
company sprang forward and began
leaping from rock to rock , silently ,
steadily moving upon the farther i :
shore. Here and there some brown
dfiakl-clad figure slipped and splashed Ii
into the stream with a wild confusion
Df brown leggings ; but on they went
intrepidly. The captain , leading his
men through the torrent , was the first
: o gain the southern shore. He waved
tils sword , and with a shout his men
: lambered up the bank and formed in
neat alignment This was hardly ac
complished before a uniformed figure
dashed from a neighboring blackberr ;
thicket and waved a white handkei
chief. He bore something In his hand
which to Ardnaore's straining visloi
seemed to be a small wicker basket
"It's a flag of truce ! " exclalmei
Col. Daubenspeck , and a sigh that ex
pressed incontestable relief brok <
from that officer.
"The cowards ! " cried Ardmore
"Does that mean they won't fight ? "
"It means that hostilities mus
cease until we have permitted th <
bearer of the flag to carry his mes
sage into our lines. "
The bearer of the basket galnec
the North Carolina shore and strodf
rapidly toward Miss Dangerfleld , Ard
more and Col. Daubenspeck. Ht
handed the trifle of a basket to tht
colonel , who gazed upon its contents
for a moment with unspeakable rage
The color mounted in his neck almosl
to the point of apoplexr and his voice
bellowed forth an oath so bleak , sc
fraught with peril to the human race ,
that Jerry shuddered and turned away
her head as fror * a blast of flame.
The colonel cast' the wicker basket
from him with a force that nearly
tore him from his saddle. It struck
against a tree , spilling upon the earth
six small , hard , bright green apples.
"My letter , " said the emissary
soberly , "is for Mr. Thomas Ardmore ,
and , unless I am mistaken , you are
that gentleman. " '
Ardmore seized a long envelope
which the man extended , tore it open ,
and read :
Thomas Ardmore , Esq. ,
Acting Governor of North Carolina ,
In the Field :
Sir : As I understand the present un
happy differences between the states of
North and South Carolina , they are due
to a reluctance on the part of the gov
ernor of North Carolina to take steps to
ward bringing to proper punishment in
North Carolina an outlaw named Apple-
weight. I have the honor to inform you
that that person is now In jail at kil-
flare , Dilwell county. North Carolina ,
properly guarded by men who will not
flinch. If necessary I will support them
with every South Carolinian able to bear
arms. This being the case , a casus belli
rio longer exMsts , and to prevent the ef
fusion of blood I beg you to cease your
iiostile demonstrations on our frontier.
Our men seized a few prisoners during
: he night , and I am willing to meet you
: o arrange an exchange on the term ?
Droper in such cases.
I am , sir. your obedient servant.
HENRY MAINE GRISWOLD ,
For the Governor of South Carolina.
"The nerve of it ! The sublime
cheek of it ! " exclaimed Ardmore ,
Lhough the sight of Griswold's well-
known handwriting had shaken him
"or the moment
"As a bluffer your little friend is
juite a wonder , " was Jerry's only com-
nent when she had read the letter.
Ardmore promptly wrote on the
jack of Griswold's letter this reply :
lenry Maine Griswold. Esq. ,
Assistant Professor of Admiralty ,
Camp Buzzard. S. C. :
Sir : Appleweight is under strong guard
n the Jail at Turner court house. Mingo
ounty. South Carolina. I shall' ' take
ileasure in meeting you at Ardsley at
Ive o'clock this afternoon for the pro-
osed exchange of prisoners. To satls-
y your curiosity the man Appleweight
rill bo produced there for your observa-
lon and identification.
I have the honor , sir. to remain with
igh regard and admiration , your obliged
nd obedient servant.
Acting Governor of North Carolina
The messenger departed , but re-
rossed the Raccoon shortly with n
ormal note agreeing to an armistice
intil after the meeting proposed at
"Col. Daubenspeck , you may with-
raw your men and go into camp until
urther orders , " said Jerry , and the
otes of the bugle singing the recall
ese sweetly upon the air.
"By George , " said Ardmore , as he
nd Jerry rode away , "we'll throw it
ate old Grlssy In a way that will jar
Sie professor. But when it comes to
tie exchange of prisoners , I must tell
tie boys to bring up that chap I
> cked in the corn-crib. I had clean
jrgotten him. "
( TO BE CONTINUED. )
The American illustrations the 11-
istrations of our numerous "best
jllers" and other stories of shorter
ngth have noticeably Improved in
jality in the last few years. The 11-
: slrator has slowly but surely forged
lead of his old class and the average
ork Is much -higher than formerly ,
he illustrator is learning that his 11-
strations have not always illus-
ated either in their adherence to
e printed text or In method of
chnique used in portraying his con-
iption. He is learning that an illus-
ation of any real value must not
ily illustrate , but that his work
ust have artistic value. With neither
these necessary features , It is , of
urse , worthless to the public , and
it be merely an accurate illustra-
m , merely a line or brush descrip-
m of a scene or single thing , the
ucated public wants simplicity of
ecution and as great a directness as
possible , and in many cases if the
ustrator cares not for artistic value
should give way to the mechanical
aftsman and photographer.
An Island of Sulphur.
In the Bay of Plenty , New Zealand ,
one of the most extraordinary Isl-
ds In the world. It is called White
and , and consists mainly of sulphur
xed with gypsum and a few other
nerals. Over the Island , which is
out three miles in circumference ,
d rises between 800 and 900 feet
eve the sea , floats continually an
mense cloud of vapor attaining ah
svation of 10,000 feet In the center
a boiling lake of acid-charged wa-
, covering fifty acres , and sur-
mded with blow-holes from which
am and sulphurous fumes are emit-
l with great force and noise. With
e a boat can be navigated on the
: e. The sulphur from White Island
very pure , but little effort has yet
= n made to procure it systematic *
KEEP KITCHEN CLEM
IN NO ROOM IS CLUTTER 'ANE
DUST MORE UNSANITARY.
Should Be Times for Each Cleaning
Process Besides Ordinary Daily
Cleaning Utensils Should Be
Kept Immaculately Clean.
The thought of an untidy kitchen
Is abhorrent to the good housekeeper.
The trouble lies with being more able
to spot dirt and scold about It than
to give rules for its prevention.
When a new maid arrives the mis
tress should tell her explicitly how
she likes the work managed , instead
of saying , "I expect your kitchen to be
spotless ! "
' "There . should be times for each
cleaning process , besides the ordinary
daily cleaning up. Every girl should
be made to sweep up the kitchen floor
at least once a day , preferably after
each meal , to wash off tabletops and
sink after every dish-washing time
and to dust thoroughly each morning.
In no room of the house is clutter
and dust more unsanitary , yet little
attention is often paid to systematic
fighting of it. Sometimes this is fue
to lack of provision. Every kitchen
should be equipped with a broom , roll
er , brush and pan , dustless dusters ,
scrubbing brushes , chamois skins , pail
and scrub cloths of its own.
Many cooks will wipe up a kitchen
table with the same cloth used for the
floor , or worse yet , with the dish
cloth. For this reason have sets of
cloths distinct in color , for each op
eration and there is no excuse for
mixing them. The same holds good
of brushes ; there should be a sink
brush , another for vegetables , a third
for table tops and a fourth for floors.
Also have mops of different size and
thickness to use on pots , pans and
The care of a kitchen floor depends
upon the material with which it is
covered. If there is a good quality of
linoleum on it work is simplified , as
beyond daily brushing up it will only
need semiweekly scrubbing with
skim milk. Never use soap on line
leum. To brighten rub with a cloth
wet in linseed oil after the floor has
been washed up and well dried.
A bare floor is liked by some be
cause it can be scrubbed hard with
soap and water. If a tablespoonful of
kerosene is/ " added to the pail of wa
ter the scrubbing will be more quick
ly done. Where the water is hard it
should be softened with borax or am
A varnished floor can be cleaned
more easily if sprinkled with coarse
salt , which is allowed to stand for a
few minutes then brushed up with a
Tile floors should be washed up
with water , then rinsed with skim
milk. An occasional treatment of lin
seed oil will keep luster in the tiles.
Keep three white barred muslin cur
tains for each kitchen window for
frequent changes. Have windows
sleaned inside and out once a week.
Do not use soap. A tablespoonful of
immonia to a gallon of hot water will
; lve quick polish. Use two cloths
md finish with chamois or tissue pa
Utensils must be kept polished. For
: opper use soap applied with a damp
: loth , then sprinkle thickly with
) orax , if you have no regular copper
) olish. Brass can be cleaned by be-
ng moistened with kerosene then
ubbed with a paste of powdered
: halk and lemon juice , and polished
vith chamois. Boil tin utensils occa-
iionally in strong soda water , and if
usted rub with lard and let stand he-
Dissolve one-half cake of com-
iressed yeast in two cups of milk
ioiled and cooled ; add one-half tea-
peen salt , one tablespoon sugar , and
lour to make a stiff batter. Let rise
vernlght. In the morning add one
up sugar , one-half cup melted or
oftened butter and flour to make It
tiff enough to knead. Let rise again
ntil light , then shape into small bis-
uits and let rise again. Bake in a
ot oven until brown , then rub over
DP with milk and sugar and let stand
i oven a few minutes longer. This
lakes two dozen.
Cabbage With Rice.
Boil a head of cabbage until tec
er , drain and cut out the heart ana
= uter fill in the
, opening with a cup
i hot boiled rice that has been high-
- seasoned with pepper , salt and but-
> r , and pour over all a cream sauce ,
his makes an excellent cold weather
ish when the meat course is light.
One and one-half pounds of beef ana
le-half pound of pork ; boil them to-
ither and season with salt , pepper ,
id sage ; drain and chop fine. Then
Id to the liquor corn meal , as you
ould for mush ; add seasoned meat ,
old , slice , and fry.
A Quick Loaf Cake.
Sift together one cup sugar , one
laping cup flour and one teaspoon
.king powder. Break two eggs in
me cup and pour four tablespoons
melted butter over eggs. Fill the
p with sweet milk ; flavor to suit
ste. Bake in a moderate oven.
To Keep the Neck Smooth.
A few drops of olive oil firmly
roked on the skin of neck and chin e
ery other night will keep wrinkles
bay. Let oil remain over night.
Please Read These Two Letters.
The following letter from Mrs. Orville Rock mil prove how unwise
it is for women to submit to the dangers of a surgical operation when ifc
may be avoided by taking Lydia E. Pinkham's vegetable Compound.
She was four weeks in the hospital and came home suffering-
worse than hefore. Then , after all that suffering Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound restored her health.
HEBE IS HSR OWN STATEMENT.
Paw Paw , Mich. "Two years ago I suffered
very severely with a displacement could not
bo on my feet for a long : time. My physician
treated nie for several months "without much re
lief , and at last sent me to Ann Arbor for an op
eration * I was to ere four weeks and came homo
suffering1 worse than before. My mother ad
vised , me to try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound , and I did. To-day I amwell and
strong and do all my own housework. I owe my
health to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound and advise every woman , who is afflicted
with aiiy i'emale complaint to try it. " Mrs.
Orville itoek , 11. B. No. 5 , Paw Paw , Mich.
"There never was a worse case. "
Kockport , Ind. "There never was a worse case of woman's
ills than mine , and I cannot begin to tell you what I suffered.
For over two years I was not able to do anything. I was in bed
for a month and the doctor said nothing but an operation would
cure me. My father suggested Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound ; so to please him I took it , and I improved wonder
fully , so I am able to travel , ride horseback , take long rides and
never feel any ill effects from it. I can only ask other suffering
women to give Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a trial
before submitting to an operation. " Mrs. Margaret Meredith. ,
B. P. IX No. 3 , Kockport , Ind.
"We will pay a handsome reward to any person who will prove to
us that these letters are not genuine and truthful or that either of
these women were paid in any way for their testimonials , or that the
letters are published without their permission , or that the original
letter from each did not come to us entirely unsolicited.
For 30 years Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound has been the standard remedy for
female ills , No sick woman does justice to
herself who will not try this famous medicine.
Made exclusively from roots and herbs , and
has thousands of cures to its credit *
> Sirs. Pinkham. invites all sick women
to write her fop advice. She has
glided thousands to health free of charge.
Address Mrs. Pinkham , Lynn , Mass *
This world is but a fleeting show ,
And yet there's not a man
But wants to see as much of the
Performance as he can.
He Might Have Earned a Vote.
Little Johnnie stood gazing solemn-
y on the decrepit form of an old
countryman. Noticing the boy's atten-
.ion the old man asked : "Well , what
s it , son ? "
"Say , " the inquisitive youngster
isked , "did the politicians kiss you
vhen you was a baby ? " Success
This is the name of the greatest of all
emedies for Distemper , Pink Eye , Heaves ,
nd the like among "all ages of horses. Sold
> y Druggists , Harness Makers , or send to
he manufacturers. $ .50 and $1.00 a bottle.
Agents v anted. Fend for free book. Spohn
iledical Co. , Spec. Contagious Diseases ,
Joshen , Ind.
Indication of Wisdom.
"Why do they call the owl the bird
if wisdom ? "
"It stays out all night and doesn't
ell what it sees or does. " Judge.
Eye Salve in Aseptic Tnbes
'revents Infection Murine Eye Salve
n Tubes for all Eye Ills. No Morphine.
LSk Drus ists for New Size 25c. Val-
able Eye Book in Each Package.
Good breeding is benevolence in
rifles , or the preference of others to
urselves in the little daily occur-
ences of life. Chatham.
Garfield Tea assists overworked digestive
rgans , corrects constipation , cleanses the
rstem and rids the blood of impurities.
Envy is punishing , ourselves for be-
ig inferior to our neighbor.
How Sea Birds Drink.
Under the headline , Where Do They
Get Water ? a writer in the Young
Folks' Catholic Wdekly says : "When
I was a cabin boy I often used to
wonder , seeing birds thousands of
miles out to eea , what they did for
fresh water when they were thirsty.
One day a squall answered that ques
tion for me. It was a hot and glitter
ing day In the tropics , and in the clear
sky overhead a black rain cloud ap
peared all of a sudden. Then out of
empty space over a hundred sea birds
came darting from every direction.
They got under the rain cloud , and
waited there for about ten minutes ,
circling round and round , and when
the rain began to fall they drank their
fill. In the tropics , where the great
sea birds sail thousands of miles away
from shore , they get their drinking-
water in that way. They smell out a
storm a long way off ; they travel a
hundred miles maybe to get under it ,
and they swallow enough raindrops to
keep them going. New York Trib
District Attorney J. F. Clarke of
New York was talking about the re
cent kidnaping cases.
"Kidnapers , " he said , "are apt to
disappear now. They have become
too unpopular. Why , a kidnaper is as
unpopular as a widower.
"Widows , now , are very attractive ,
but about a widower there is always
something uncanny , something almost
clammy I mean , of course , from the
matrimonial point f view.
"I know a widower who is thinking
of marrying again. He thought he'd
broach the matter delicately the other
morning to his little daughter , so he
" 'Ah , my dear , how I did love your
mother ! '
"But the little girl gave him a sus
picious look and snapped :
" 'Say "do. " not "did , " papa. ' "
Getting the Worst cf It.
"Bliggins isn't very lucky In driving
"No. He says he can't even change
his own mind without getting tha
worst of the deal. "
Garfield Tea - willwin your approval. It
is pleasant to take , mild in action and very
health-giving. It overcomes constipation.
A man doesn't have to be a detec
tive in order to find fault.
FREE SAMPLE CURED OLD
PERSON'S BOWEL TROUBLE
One of the most remarkable proofs of
he unusual laxative merit contained in
) r. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is that it Is
ffective not only In people In the prime
f life , but at the extremes o ages. As
lany letters are received-from mothers
sgardlnf ? the cures of children , as from
icn and -women of' ' sixty , seventy and
l&hty years of age. It must be truly a
In the cure of constipation and bowel
ouble in old people it has no equal. It
> rrects the constipation , dispels the head-
che , biliousness , gas. drowsiness after
itingr , etc. People advancing in years
lould see to it that their bowels move
eely , and if they do not to take Dr.
aldwell's Syrup Pepsin. You can pro-
Ion ? your life by healthy bowel action.
Clogged bowels Invite disease. "Women
about to pass the menstrual period cajinot
do better than use Syrup Pepsin several
times a week until the system has set
tled to its future condition.
Among the strongest supporters of Dr.
Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin are Mr. TV. O.
Zorn of Xew Decatur , Ala. , and Mr.
George S. Spauldinsr of the National Sol-
diers' Home , Kansas , both elderly men.
The regular size bottles can be bought oC
any druggist at fifty cents and one dollar
lar , but a free sample bottle can be had
by sending your address to the doctor.
For the free sample address Dr. W. B.
Caldvrell. 201 Caldwell building , Montt-
cello. I1L '