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the ADVENTURES OF CIAD, SON
OF THE KING OF NORWAY.
A Tradt®l Fftlk-Tl. From the
By Spumas MaoManus,
Author at "Throush the Turf Smoka,"
"In Chimney Corners." etc.
Copyright, 1900. by Seumas MacManua.
Clad, Cwud and Mith-Ceud were the
three sons of the King of Norway. Ail
over the world they were celebrated as
Ane, brave fellows, and they had come
to think themselves so, too.
On a day after Ciad had been walking
by the shore for a long time, thinking,
he oame back to lids father’s castle. He
gaid to his father and his brothers:
"Ceud and Mith-Ceud and Clad are cele
brated far and wide as great heroes
end gallant companions, but I have just
been thinking, do we deserve this?
Neither of us have ever done anything
great. I think it is not right to bear
the name of dhamplon without having
done anything to earn It. I will leave
my father's castle and go away, and
prove my right to the title of Hero, or,
ff I fail. I will ndver come back.”
The King of Norway tried hard to
persuade him not to go, but Clad would
At Length the Boat's Keel Grated on the Ground.
ter be persuaded. He said: "I am
lorely ashamed of myself for bearing a
title that I have not deserved.”
Then, when the King found that Clad
was bent on going, he asked him to
take the pick of his men to accom
panying him in his adventures.
Clad said: "No, I'll go by myself.”
The King could not Induce him to take
I Early next morning Clad was up and
breakfasted. He took his arms and his
shield with him. and started off. He
■went to the seashore, and traveled
away, and away, along It.
When he had been traveling for three
hours, he saw a speck far out at sea.
but it was coming nearer and getting
bigger every minute.
At last he saw it was a boat, and
when it came still nearer, he saw that
e woman sat in it. When It was nearer
still, he saw that she was a very beauti
He stood his ground, as the boat was
coming straight toward him.
At length the boat's keel grated on the
He Found His Thirty Men Lying in Blood.
gravel, and Clad helped the young lady
Hi* Raid: 'Beautiful lady, who are you?
Where do you come from? Or where do
you go all aJone?"
"Before 1 answer thar,” ehe said, "give
®e your name; for 1 will not reply to
those questions unlees you are of royul
He said; "I am of royal blood. I am
Clad, son of the King of Norway.”
Bhe said: "I am glad of that. I am
Dark Eye, the daughter of the King of
Franco. Prom France I have come, but
where lam going Ido not know. For
a year and a day I have been wander
ing over the seas in this little boat, seek
ing for a champion. A c.mel stepmother
has laid a apell on me, under which I
had to leave home, and must wander for
ever and ever over the seas and the
Oceans In this little boat, unles# I can find
for her the Bottle of loca (loea was a
halm that could Instantly cure all wounds
and even restore life Itself to the dend).
that Is owned by the Queen of the Isl
and of Riches of the World. When I find
that, my stepmother's spoil will be lifted
off me. For three years now I have
been wandering over the world, seeking
for this Island, but cannot find It, and
can And no one who knows where It Is.
I have already put Geasa* on the twelve
greatest champions of rile world, order
ing them to bring me this bottle. None of
fhem got ft, but Instead, the twelve lost
their lives As you are a King’s son and
a hero, I pus Geasa upon you to bring
nae this bottle of loca of the Queen of
the Island of the Riches of the World,
and hand It to me on this spot In three
years and a day from now.”
Ciad said: "I accept the Geasa. Dark
Dark Eve thanked him, he helped her
into her boat; she pushed oft and sailed
away and away until he lost sight Of her.
The Ciad turned and walked back to his
father s castle. He told his father of his
advanture and of the Geasa that had been
laid on him.
”My poor boy," his father said, “I am
very sorry for you. There are not three
in all the world who know where the Isl
and of the Riches of the World Is. and
even if you could find that, you would
lose your life in trying to take the bottle
Ciad raid that better men than he had
already lost their lives in the search, so it
would be no shame for him if he. too, lost
* Hie father asked him to take nine times
nine nines of men with him, if he was
bent on fulfilling his Geasa.
But Ciad said: "No. I shall not take
nine men. Give me a ship and let my
brothers Ceud and Mith-Ceud go along
with me. If uis possible to get the bottle
of loca of the Queen of the Island of the
Riches of the world, I, with Ceud and
Mith-Ceud, will get it. If it is impossible,
then your nine times nine nines of men
would be lost to you. as well as us."
His father gave him the best ship in the
harbor, and with Ceud and Mith-Ceud.
Ciad, on the morrow, set out on his quest.
They sailed for two days and two nights
without meeting any adventure; and on
the third day they saw a speck on the
sea, far off. Very soon they saw It was
a ship coming towards them. The nearer
they oame to It, they found that it was
very large, and when they came very near,
they saw that in the ehip was one per
son, a great giant, greater than any giant
When the strange ship came up beside
them, the giant asked Clad who he was
and what right he had to sail these wa
Clad said: “My name I’m not ashamed
of. I am Ciad, the son of the King of
Norway, a hero. Who are you, and by
what right do you question mo?”
He said: “I am the Giant cf the Great
Seas, and I allow no ship upon these wa
Said Clad: “If that is your law, I am
sorry for you, for it’s going to be broken
The Giant raised his spear, and Ciad,
without waiting, leaped aboard the Giant’s
ship with his spear in his hand, and with
his shield before him.
Ciad and the Giant of the Great 6e.as
fell to, and fought as two men never
fought before. Their fight was so loud
and so iltrce and so terrible, that the
seals came from the North seas, and
seals came from the pond* of the ocean,
ami the little, red Ashes came up
from the sen-mcadows, and gathered
around the ships to watch the fight.
The Giant was brave and a great fight
er without doubt; hi* strength and skill
were wonderful; but the courageous spirit
of Ciad was greater than the Giant’s
strength and skill. When the sun was two
hours above the Eastern waters they had
begun the fight, and when ft was going
down into the Western waters, the fight
was not ended. But it was very nearly so,
for the Giant was weakening, and soon
he would have been-beaten, but he gave
three calls, and a blue mlat come down
from the skies and wrapped his ship
round. . _
Whet# the mist cleared away, the Giant
and the ship were gone, and Clad was
struggling In the water.
Ceud and Mith-Ceud took him aboard,
and found he was so badly abused and
so weak from fighting and loss of blood
that there was nothin* for It but to re
turn home: so home they went.
At home Clad lay In hte bed for three
days, with his father’s doctors attending
(•An obligation which a woman could
put upon heroes of ancient Irish hero
times. This obligation they could never
shirk, if they wanted to preservs thslr
claim to being considered heroes.)
THE MOKNING NEWS: SUNDAY, AUGUST 12. 190 Q,
At the end of that time he got up and
asked his father to give him 30 men and
another ship, that he might set out on
his journey again.
His father tried to persuade him not to
go. but it was of no use. Ciad said if he
did not fulfill his Geasa, he could never
hold up his head with men again.
Then he set out with two ships. Ceud,
Mith-Ceud and himself in one ship, and
his father's 30 men in the other.
They sailed for three days and three
nights in the same direction in which they
had gone before, and on the morning of
the fourth day he sow two specks on the
waters, far off. They were coming toward
him. They got larger every moment. He
say they were two ships. When they
came nearer he saw the Giant standing
in one. and a host of men in the other.
When they came quite close, Ciad hailed
the Giant of the Great Seas, and asked
him did he mean battle.
The Giant replied: "If you do not mean
battle, I do not."
"Where are you going, then?" Ciad ask
The Giant said: "I am going in search
of the Riches of the World."
"Where ie that to be found?" said Clad.
"It’a on an Island in the Far World."
The Bears and the Deer and the Birds All Came to Wateh It.
the Giant said, “and ie owned by the
Queen of the Island of the Riches of the
“Then I’ll go with you,” Ciad said.
The Giant agreed to this, and all sailed
They sailed away and away, far fur
ther than I could tell you. and twice as
far as you could tell me, until at length
they reached the island.
The Giant said to Clad: “Send your
men on -the island first and demand the
Riches of the World.”
Ciad agreed ro this, and sent his men
on the island on a morning, but when
night fell they had not come back.
Next day Clad himself landed and went
in search of them.
In the second valley, he found his thir
ty men lying in blood.
He said: “This is the Giant’s doing.”
For Every Scale She Flung Into the Fire a White Pigeon Got TTp and Flew From
So he went back to hi* ship and told
his two brothers If they would engage
the Giant’s men, he would engage the
This was agreed to. and they attacked
the Giant and his men.
A fiercer and bloodier battle was never
fought on sea or land. The noise and
the din were so’ loud, and the battling
was so fierce, that the seals came down
frem the North seas, the whales up from
the pond* of the ocean, and the little
fishes, too, from the sea meadows, gath
ering around the ship to watch t6e
fight. For the length of a day they bat
tled. and whfn the sun was one hour
above the Western waters. Ceud. Mtth-
Ceud and the Giant’s men were all of
them dead, but Ciad and the Glam still
When the hoop of the sun was on the
waters, the Giant, finding hlmsey weak
enlng too fast, gave three calls. Clad
saw (he blue mist coming down, he gave
a bound into the air and drove hie spear
to the Giant’s heart .and killed him.
Then we went on the Island, and stood
Ms two brothers up against a rock fac
ing the East, with helmets on their heads
and shields nnd spears In their hands.
On the next morning he set out to travel
over the island, and at irlaht he came to
a little hurt where he found one old hag.
He asked her If she hod no company.
She said; "Yes. I have plenty of that.”
He asked to see her company.
Bhe struck her stafT on the hearthstone,
and up came nine other hags a* old and
as ugly as herself. She struck the staff
again upon the hearthstone, and then
they were the Pine most beautiful dam
sels Clad had ever seen.
The hag said: "Tf you stay with me.
you can have your choice of these nine
beautiful damsels for your wife.’’
But Clad remembered Dark Eye of
France, and also remembered his Geasa.
and he said to the hag, he would have
none of them.
Then she struck her staff upon the
ground angrily, and they all disappeared.
He asked for supper and a bed for the
night, and the old hag gave him the tees
and the tongue of a rabbit fer supper.
She gave him a heather bed ’.bat ecered
and out him. and an old blaok cat (or a
In the morning he told the hag that
he vu looking tor the Queen of thie Isl
She said: ’T am the Queen.'
"If that Is so," he said, "I demand the
bottle of loca and the Rlotea of the
“That," she said, "I ass glad you oan
“If I cannot hava It," he said, ‘‘l will
take your staff and break your old
"It's like a hero to do that," she said,
scofflingly, “but even If you made meal
of my old bones, you would no: be nearer
the bottle of loca and the Riches of ths
Clad asked how that was.
She said: "Feach-an-Chrulc (The Ter
rible Man of the Hill) took awey the bot
tle of loca and the Riches of the World
from me 200 years ago."
“I do not believe it.” said Ciad.
But she took him outelde and showed
him the hoof tracks of the Peach's horses.
where last night’s rains were still lying
“W’here does Feach-An-Chrulc live?’’
“He lives a third part of the world from
here,” the Hag said.
“How may I get there?” Ciad said.
“As best you can.” aaid the Hag.
“By thUr and by thpt,” said Ciad, seizing
her staff, “I’ll make meal of your old
bones if you don’t direct me,"
She took him down to the shore, took a
black whistle from her pocket and blew
on it, when a little Red Fish appeared on
top of the water.
“There,” she said, “follow that fish, and
it will lead you to Feach-An-Chruic.’’
Ciad stepped. Into his ship, hoisted his
sails and went off after yie little Red Fish.
He went away for long, long days and
long, long nights, sailing one-third of the
whole world, until at length the little fish
ran Into a wood-bordered bay. Ciad an
chored his ship here, and went on chore.
He traveled over the mountains for
three days and three nights, and on the
fourth day he found Feach-An-Chruic di
viding beef among his men.
Ciad walked up to him and asked for a
bit of the beef.
"By my faith, no!” said Feach-An-
Chruic. "But now that you’re here I’ll
save my beef."
’’How Is that?" said Clad.
"Because I'll divide you among my
men,” said Feaeh-An-Chrulc.
"You might not," said Clad.
So Clad and the Feach fell to and
The Feach was a wild and terrible fight
er surely, but the courageous spirit of
Clad made Mm a better. The noise and din
and fierceness of the fight was so great
that the boors came down from the woods
und the deer came up from the vadeys,
and the blrda from the woods of t',e w.rM
to watch It; but before night fell Clad put
the Feach down. Then he put his jnee on
his bream, and asked him where ha ahould
find the bottle of loca and the Riches of
Feach-An-Chrute said; "If that Is what
you came for and what you fought for,
I'm sorry for you. I had the bottle of
loca and the Riches of the World only
one night when Feach-An-Chotlie* took
them from roe."
“I do not believe It." said Clad.
But the Feach showed him the foot
prints of the Feaeh-An-Chollle, with Ust
night's rains still lying In them.
’’And where does Feach-An-Cho!!le
live?" said Ctad.
"He lives a third of the world from
here," said Fesch-An-Chrulc.
“And how may I get there?” Clad asked,
"You're a brave man,” said Fearh-An-
Chrule, "and I would like 10 see you suc
With the point of hi* spear he rang three
times on his shield, and a wolf-dog came
running up, "Follow that dog," aaM
of Beef makes the difference
between a flat, flavorless dish
and a tidbit that would tempt
the most jaded appetite in the
Feach-An-Chrulc, "and he will lead you
Ciad set out after the dog and he trav
eled away and away, far further than I
could tell you. and twice as far as you
could tell me, over hill, hlght and hol
low, mountain, moor and sorug, lone val
ley and green glen, for long and for long,
until at length and at last he reached the
land of Feach-An-Chollle. Traveling
through it he came upon a hut. and saw
Feach-An-Chollle himself standing outside
He was leaning against the end of his hut,
laughing, and every time he laughed oak
"Why do you laugh?" said Clad, when
he reached him.
"I'm laughing for the joy of killing you,"
"Wouldn't it be better to laugh after?”
Then he raised his epear. and he and
the Feach went at the fight. The poise
and the din and the fierceness of the flgnt
was such that tne boars came down from
the wood, and the doers came up from
the valleys, and the birds from the woods
of the world loaded the tree tops around
to watch. If Feaeh-An-Chut ie was a great
llhter, Feach-An-Choille was a far great
er, but as great as he was. Ciad's coura
geous spirit was still greater, and when
the sun was behind the trees in the west,
Ciad put the Feach down.
"You're a brave man," said the Feach,
when he was down. "What can I do for
"You can give me the bottle of loca
and the Riches of the World," aald Clad.
"1 cannot,” said the Feach. “I'm sorry.
I had the bottle of loca and the Riche*
of the World only one night, when the
King of Tersla took them from me. And
now." said the Feach. “you may as well
return home, for you can never get them
from the King of Persia."
"Why can not I?" said Clad.
"Because," he said, "the King of Persia,
Over Mountains and Valleys Until They
Came to Her Father's.
when he got the Riches of the .World, call
ed together at once the Seven Wizards of
th East, and had them lay spells on him,
so that no man could ever conquer him.”
"I'm sorry for that," said Clad, "hut I'll
not return home; I'll travel on to meet my
Clad traveled on for a long time. He
came to a plain that was covered with
dead men. and on one of the dead men ho
saw a gold boot and a silver boot. He
got hold of the gold boot and tried to put
It off. and the man whom he thought was
dead struck him with the other boot and
"Who are you?” said Clad.
”1 am Swift Sword, son of the King of
Spain, one blow of whose sword has the
power of 1,000 men for 1,000 years, and
would blow the sky dry." he said. "This
Is my army that 1 brought into the Eastern
world, and all of them are killed.”
"I am to find you." said Clad, "for I am
your cousin Clad, the son of the King of
Norway. £ome with me."
Clad and Swift Sword set out. and trav
eled on and on until they came to the lake
of the Singing Shore, and traveled by it
until they reached a small house. As they
cams up to the house, they saw a pigedn
fly from the chimney at every atep they
CJjad thought this very strange, and
that he would go in and find out what It
meant. Inside, he saw a very beautiful
young lady sitting by the fire. She had
a wand covered with scales In her hand.
She was plucking the scales from ft, one
by one, and flinging them Into the fire,
and for every srale she flung Into the fire,
a white pigeon got up and flew from the
"The blessing of Crora ou you,” said
Clad. "I am Clad, the son of the King
of Norway. lam traveling In search of
the King of Persia to get from him the
bottle of loca and the riches of the world.
I would like to know the name of the
beautiful damsel I am addressing.”
She said, ”1 am Pearl Month, daughter
of the King of Persia, and am living here
all alone, very for from my country and
"How Is that?" said Clad.
She said: "A year ago I married Blue
Gold, the non of the King of Africa, and
on my marriage day he was carried away
by force by Mountain of Fierceness, son
of the King of Greece, and turned Into a
pigeon In the Eastern Skies. I have sat
here for a year sending off these messen
gers to And him, but not one of them has
"! am very sorry for you.” Clad said.
"And I am very sorry for you,” said
"How Is that?” said Clad.
"Because my father, the King of Per
sia,” she said, "cannot be conquered by
living man, so you can never force from
him the bottle of loca and the Rlchea of
"Then I’ll die in trying,” said Clad.
"Isn't It better to get them and live?”
Pearl Mouth said.
"But I cannot do that,” Clad said.
"If you are a very great hero, there
is Just a chance for you,” said Pearl
Clad asked her what that ehanee was,
and she told him that tf he would find
Mountain of Fierceness, the son of the
Kin* of Greece, and conquer him and
bring hack to her Blue Gold, the would
get for him from her father what he
"Then," he said, "I shall do that.”
•'Not so easily," said Pearl Mouth, "for
no one In the world can overcome Moun
tain of Flrcenrss unless he has the Bu
aldh* of Soul of Steel, Prince of India.”
“Then.” said Clad, “I will set off and
Away he (Parted, and did not stop until
he reached India. He demanded Bualdh
from Sonl of Steel.
'That I wll loot give you,” said Soul
of H 'c/1
Then Clad said: “I will fight you
"You will only throw away your life,"
said Soul of Steel, "for no man can
conquer me bet one,”
"And who it that one?" said Clad.
"The man who can kill the Giant of
the Great Beoe.” eald Soul of Steel.
"Then,” snM Cisd. "I'm thet man;” and
he told hie story to Soul of Steel.
Soul of Steel said he waa a great hero,
surely, and that he waa glad to give
him the Bualdh.
"Break a branch,” he sold, "from that
•The Terrible Man of the Woo*
oak tree that grows before my castle,
and it will give you Buaidh "
Clad went to the oak tree and broke a
branch, but when it fell to the ground
It sprang up into a great tree, and.
with every other branch he broke, the
same thing happened.
The Soul of Steel came out and gave
him his cloak. He said: "Spread this
under the branch.”
He broke another branch, which fell
on the cloak, and he carried it off and
went In search of the Mountain of
He traveled away and away before him,
far further than I can tell you. and twice
as far na you could tell me, over hlght.
hill and hollow, mountain, moor and
scrug, iono valley and green glen, until
at last and at length, he found In Afrkla,
Mountain of Fierceness with all hla men,
gathered together on a hilltop.
lte walked up to them and asked what
They said Mountain of Fierceness was
being married to the Queen of the Indies.
Ho pushed his way to where the prlesta
were marrying them.
Mountain of Fierceness asked the stran
ger what he wanted.
Ciad said: “I have coma to conquer
"That, my good man, you can't do,"
said Mountain of Fierceness. "It's bet
ter for you to return to your home, for
I'm getting married."
"I'll never return until I've taken your
life, or made you grant me one request,"
"I'll not give you my life, and I'll not
grant you one request," said Mountain of
Fierceness, "hut I'll spit you on the polht
of my spear If you don't leave this and
go whence you come."
Then Clad asked him to step out for
"I <k>n't want to take your life Or any
man's to-day," said Mountain of Fierce
ness, "as I am to be married. Yet no
man can overcome me unless he has
Hualdh from flout of Steel, the Prince of
"And that I have," said Clad, throwing
the oak branch at his feet.
Mountain of Fierceness looked at this,
and then said: “Will you spare my life?"
"On one condition," said Clad, "and that
Is that you tell me where Blue Gold.
Prince of Africa, Is, whom you carried off
from his wife a year ago, and how I may
"Where he Is. and what he I*. I can tell
you," said Mountain of Fierceness, "and
how you may get him, but I very much
doubt if ever you can get him. He Is n
wild pigeon In the Eastern Skies—nothing
can catch him but ihe magic net of the
King of Ireland's Druid, and this net
could only be purchased by one-third of
the rk'hes of the world, and nothing con
disenchant him hut nine grains of wheat
that lie at the bottom of the Well of the
World's end, which can only be emptied
by 3,000 men In 3,00(1 years."
When Clad heard this he bade him good
by. He sent Swift Sword to Ireland to get
Ihe loan of the magic net of (he King
of Ireland’s Druid, on the promise of pay
ing him one-third of the Rlehes of the
World, and told Swift Sword to meet him
at the Well of the World's End,
Away and away then he traveled, far
further than I can tell you, and twice as
far as you con tell me over hills a hun
dred miles high, and valleys a hundred
miles deep; across plains where living man
had never been before, and through great
woods that were so fsr from the world
that the birds themselves had never reach
ed them, until at length and at last he
reached the Well of the World's End and
there he found Swift Sword before him,
with the net of the King of Ireland's
With three blows of the awnrd Swift
Sword blew the Well of the World's
Knd dry, and they took from the hotsom
the nine grains of wheat. They spread
the net In the Eastern World and
caught In It a hundred thousand pig
eons, amongst them one great wild
pigeon, which wee Blue Gold.
They gave him to ea the nine grains
of wheat, and then stood up a hand
some Prince before them—Blue Gold.
With Mm they traveled hack away
and away, until they came to the Lake
of the Singing Shore, and to the little
house where they found Pearl Mouth,
who was rejoiced to get her Blue Gold
Then the four of them set out and
traveled away and away, over moun
tains and valleys and great long plains,
until they came to her father's, the
King of Persia, from whom she de
manded the Bottle of loca and the
Riches of the. WorM to give them to
Clad and repay him for his services.
The King of Persia said: "J(o man
could ever take these from me, but I
give them willingly to the brave cham
He and Swift Sword spent that night
in the King of Perrla's castle, and In the
morning set ou for home. When they
came to the Plain of Blood, they shook
one drop from the Bottle of loca on
Swift Sword's army, and all of them stood
up alive and well.
Clad then parted with Swift Sword, who
was going on to conquer the East, and
he himself—for his time was now getting
short—did not turn aside, hut went direct
for home. And on the evening of the
day on which the three years and a day
would have expired, Clad stood upon the
spot on the sea shore from which he had
set out, and there he found Dark Eye
He gave her the Bottle of Jora, and
her stepmother's spells were at once tak
en off her. They went to the Island on
which he had left his two brothers, Ceud
and Mith-Ceud; they shook on them one
drop from the Bottle of loca, and the two
were again alive and well. All of them
set out and sailed to his father's castle—
he and his two brothers and Dark Eye.
with the Bottle of loca and the Riches
of the World.
A messenger was sent at once to
France, lo invite the King to come to his
daughter’s marriage, and to bring his
sons and his great lords with him. And
another messenger brought to the King
of Ireland's Druid his magic net and a
third of the Riches of the World, and in
vited the King of Ireland and ail Ms
court to come to the marriage also. One
hundred kings sat down lo tha wedding
feast. The wedding iasttd ninety-nine
days and ninety-nine nights, and the
last night was better than the first.
Clad and Dark Eys lived a long life
and a happy one. and may you and I do
•Pronounced 800-ay, meaning power of
Currs Dandruff, Falling Hair,
Brittle Hair and all Scalp
Troubles, such as Itching, Eczema,
Eruptions, etc. Purely Vegetable,
harmless and reliable.
seen a/ter all other remedies hove failed,
or money refunded.
A NEW YORKER WRITES!
IK lttk St . New York Cltr, Mere* 1, HW
One Sottleof "Coke lraadrsff Pure" onm)etelj re
motel ell trace* ot dandruff from my heir after an
affliction of many yean' ataad.aa- Tha rare ta ro>
markable and aSaatiaa A. C. MACK
For Sale by all Drngalata and Berber*. Trea
tise oa hair and Scalp Trembler free on request.
A "tirngu u>.. - Chicago.
Beware of imitations.
Tbs only hair preparation admitted to
tbs Paris Exposition
For sale by Llppman Bros., Columbia
Drug Cos. and Knight's Pharmacy, Savan
OLD NEWSPAPERS. MO lor II cants, at
Business OSes Morning News,
BLOOD TAINT .
Scrofula is but a modified form of Blood
Poison and Consumption. The parent
who is tainted bjr either will see m the
child the same disease rCTU - >.
manifesting itself in
the form of swollen
glands of the neck and igiSi *
throat, catarrh, weak BfiT*
eyes, offensive 80 res ***
ami abscesses and of- ■£. /zSi
tentitries white swell-
Ing sure signs of ,
Scrofula. There may f
be no external signs for J
a long time, for the disease develops slowly
in some cases, but the poison is in the
blood and will break out at the first favor
able opportunity. S. S. S. cures tliiswast
destructive disease by first purifying
and building up the blood and stimulating
and invigorating the whole system.
J M.Sml, 115 Public Square, Nashville,Tenn.,
•ay* : Ten years ago my daughter fell and cut
alf r From this wound the gUuds on
the (tide of her face became awollen and l urMted.
Borne of the bent doctors here and elsewhere
attended her without any benefit We decided
!? !P\? s ’ ftn< * a ,cw bottle* cured her en
HA HA HA tT,3^r '’ new and pure
blood to nourish and
strengthen the body,
Kjwß anil is a positive and
safe cure for Scrofula.
It overcomes all forms of blood poison,
whether inherited or acquired, and no
remedy so thoroughly and effectively
cleanses the blood. If you have any
blood trouble, or your child has inherited
some blood taint, take S. S. S. and get
the blood in good condition and prevent
the disease doing further damage.
Send for our free hook and write our
physicians about your case. We make no
Charge whatever for medical advice.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC C 0„ ATLANTA, G*.
For Isle of Hope, Thunderbolt, Montgom
ery, Cattle Park and West End.
Subject lo change without notice,
jt/fe OF HOPE AND - TENTHSTRERT.
Lv city for I. of H. T~hvTTaie of Hope.
M3 am from Tenth - 1 9ln inn for Tenth
10 16 am from. Tenth jlO 16 um for Tenth
11 00 am from Tenth |U 00 am for Tenth
100 pm from Tenth 100 pm for Tenth
200 pm from Tenth 200 pm for Tenth
230 pm from Tenth 230 pm for Tenth
800 pm from Tenth 300 pm for Tenth
380 pm from Tenth 330 pm for Tenth
tOO pm from Tenth 100 pm for Tenth
480 pm from Tenth 430 pm for Tenth
500 pm from Tenth 500 pm for Tenth
630 pm from Tenth 630 pm for Tenth
oo pm from Tenth t; 00 pm for Tenth
SO pm from Tenth BSO pm for Tenth
700 pm from Tenth 700 pm for Tenth
780 pm from Tenth 800 pm for Tenth
830 pm from Tenth | 900 pm for Tenth
30 pm from Tenth jlOOOpm for Tenth
10 30 pm from Tenth |ll 00 pm for Tenth
isle of hope and bolton st..
_____ VIA THUNDERBOLT.
Lv city for I. of H [Lv. I. of H for B. at
via Thun A C. Parklvla Thun A C. Park
8 00 am from Bolton J 8 Warn ToFBolton"
230 pm from Bolton | 330 pm for Bolton
330 pm from Bolton | 430 pm for Bolton
430 pm from Bolton | 530 pm for Bolton
630 pm from Bolton 030 pm for Bolton
30 pm from Bolton 730 pm for Bolton
J3O pm from Bolton 880 pm for Bolton
M< INTt lOMERT.
Lv city for Monlg'ryf Lv7"Montgomery.
10 15 am from Tenth |933 am for Tenth
-100 pm from Tenth |J2 15 pm for Tenth
800 pm from Tenth j 230 pm for Tenth
*3O pm from Tenth |645 pm for Tenth
THt-NDERRoLT AND ISLE OF HOPE.
Commencing at 3:00 p. m. car leaves
Thunderbolt every hour for Isle of Hops
until 8:00 p. m.
Commencing at 8:80 p. m. ear leave*
Isle of Hope every hour tor Thunder
bolt until 8:30 p. m.
Commencing at 7:00 a. m. car leaves
Bolton street junction every 30 mlnutea
until 2:00 p. m.. iftA which time car
leaves every 10 minute*.
Commencing at 7:30 a. m. car leaves
Thunderbolt for Bolton street junction
every 30 minutes until 2:25 p. m , after
which time car leave* every 10 minute*.
The 10-mtnute schedule I* maintained aa
long as travel warrants it.
WERT END. “
Ths first car leave* for West End a*
7:20 a. m. and every 40 mlnutee thereafter
until 11:00 a. rn . after which a car run*
In each direction every 20 minutes until
H M LOFTON. Gen. Mgr.
125 Congress SI., tel.
We handle the Yale
& Towne Manufactur
ing Company’s line of
See these goods and
get prices before plac
ing your order else
& R Nsau F P Millard,
President Vice President
Hinbt Bum. Jr Sec y and Treat
Sash, Doors and Bliids,
Paints, Otis, Varnisbes,
Glass and Brushes,
Lime, Cement and Plaster.
biff nnd Wbllabev a tree ta.
Morphine and Cocatna habits cured pain
lessly In 10 to 20 days. Tha only guaran
teed palnleaa cure. No cure bo pay.
Address, bit. J. H. HEFLIN,
Locust Grovs, Oa.