Newspaper Page Text
NEWS AND HERALD
WINNSBORO, S. C.
J. FRANK FOOSHEJ
Editor and Proprietor.
TERMS. IN ADVANCE:
Six Months.......................... .75
Wednesday, June 13, 1906.
Nitrogen is the most expensive
commercial fertilizing ingredient
on the market. And yet the
whole atmosphere is just sur
charged with it. The only thing
to do is to extract it and for this
purpose there is nothing else
equal to the cow pea. Sow peas
and get your nitrogen free of cost.
You c u go to the store and
get your nitrogen at a heavy ex
pens.. It doesn't cost anything
to get it out of the air. As it is
abso.utely necessary for you to
have this most valuable of all
fertilizing ingredients, it just re
mains whether you will buy it
from the merchant or accept it as
a gift from nature. Just put peas
in the ground and they will get
the ritrogen for y6u free of cost,
for the crop of hay that you will
gather will more than pay all
The great success that has at
tended the Kirmess has in it some
suggestions of deep impart to the
members of the Commercial Club.
The enthusiastic support that
has been given the entertainment
for the better equipping of the
Club's rooms is to be taken as an
evidence that the community is
looking to this new organization
for doing something for the ad
vancement of Winnsboro's in
terests in every respect. While
other efforts at organizing the
business men of Winnsboro have
utterly failed in the past, this
renewed determination to have an
organization that shall be for
furthering the business interests
of the town is to be taken as an
evidence that the people are look
ing to the future rather than the
past. However much the busi
ness men of the community have
been handicapped in the past in
their efforts to get together in an
organization for pushing Win.-s
boro because of not having a
proper place to hold their meet
ings, this excuse can no longer be
made. With this barrier wholly
removed and with such suitable
quarters as have been made possi
ble through the splendid sum
that has been raised from mem
berships and from the Kirmess,
rooms that are much mrore desira
ble than most such organizations
have in their infancy,-it is incum
bent upon the members of the
Commercial Club to show some
appreciation of what has been
done for them by doing some
thing worth while. While club
rooms are very necessary for
providing social entertainment,
they are not the all important
thing-they are merely a means
to an end. The primary purpose
of the organizing the Club is the
getting of Winnsboro's business
men ne~.ed for the common pur
pose e f bushing the town. If the
Club fails here, it has utterly
failed so far as being a benefit to
tbe community in a practical way
is concerned. There is a plenty
of work to be done and there is
nothing that will contribute more
to make the Club a unit than go
ing right down at some definite
work. The board of directors
have some matters in hand now
and these must be pushed. How
ever, they can not do all that is
to be done of themselves, they
need the assistance of the entire
membership of the Club. And
right here it should be remarked
that every business man in the
town should join the Club. In
stead of thirty-six members as at
present, there should be at least
fifty. Less than this number
will make the running expenses
of the Club so large that it will
make the burden of keeping the
Club going fall very hea Jy on the
smaller membership. Instead of
standing back and not joining,
come into the Club and help
make it a success. Stop this
foolish talk that one hears too
much of that everything in
Winnsboro fails. Whatever
tiuth there is in this statement
as it relates to the past is dtee to
the fact that there are a few who
always prefer croaking to helping.
This is a time for all getting
together. With all together
there will be someth'ng accom
We repeat that the increased
promise of success to this Club
makes it all the more imperative
that the members do something
to realize the ends sought. The <
heavier responsibilities call for
more determined action. This
Iis an opportunity. if let pass by
will never recur. Make, the Clubf
a success by doing something for J
AiirMimnaugh is doing the
tfruit jar business of Columbia. I
Quarts at 60 cents per dozen, half i
KIRMESS BRILLIANT SU.-CESS.
Continued from page one.
brought together in such a way
as to suggest that there had been
real thinking behind this rare
collection of curios. Mrs. Brock
ington was a most happy selection
for taking charge of this booth,
and as she explained. in her
charming mann.r the labeling of
the different items in this collec
tion, it became all the more inter
esting. A list of a few of these
are given merely as suggestive of
what this curiosity shop really
Things to make you smart-a
bundle of pepper pods.
Dear in winier-a box of soft
The wide, wide world-an atlas
with a world map.
Things to adore-a box of door
Recollections from childhood
a bundle of switches.
Our pastor's early home-a
Charge of the light brigade
an electric light bill for lights that
have not yet been used.
Things that end in smoke-a
package of cigars.
Sweet sixteen-sixteen lumps
An absorbing subject-a sponge.
Kids at rest-kid gloves in a
Maid of Orleans-a plate of
The lay of the last minstrel
REBECCA AT THE WELL.
The old, old story of Isaac's
first meeting Rebecca at the well
is one that loses none of its
beauty in the onward march of
time, for love still holds sway
over the hearts of men and
women, however varied the con
ditions under which two lives are
brought in unison. How sugges
tive then at a gathering of this
kind where are gathered together
those whose lives have been
brought under the control of this
mysterious god or those who are
hoping that the lightning will
strike sooner or later that there
be something to remind of the
work of Cupid other than that
may be seen in the young people
as they add to the happiness of
the occasion by the smiles that
are playing.upon their faces. So
"Rebecca at' the Well" was a
happy conception and no less
happily carried out. Within a
little hexagonal inclosure was a
real well into which were let
down buckets from which were
dipped ice cold lemonade. The
young ladies to whom was en
trusted the delightful pleasure of
dispensing this most refreshing
and ever popular drink were
Misses Susie and Tirzah Ketchin,
who, though kept continuously
busy each evening, ever had a
pleasant word for each customer
to make the stop at the well all'
the more enjoyable.
Cake is one word that always
suggests zomething good and tbe
very height of the culinary art is
ever to be expected here. With
a few beautiful cakes set upon a
table there is nothing else needed
in the way of ornamentation, for
these are always an ornament
within themselves. So there was
no special need for elaborate
decorations for the cake booth.
This booth was small, though the
trimmings of white and lilac were
put around in such an artistie
way as to attract much favorable
comment upon the part of all.
Mrs. A. G. Quattlebaum i I
charge of this most tastily ar
ranged little booth, which, under
her skillful managemaent, was very
Of course there could be no
Kirmess without having suip
served. It is just impossiuY f.>
women ever to consent to h1 >
share in any entertainiment .a
out providing some exhibiti m.
their wonderful skill in the cuI~
nary department. Au'i ju Lig
from the good things that w. re
being offered on this occasion theyv
are still adepts in this line. The~
supper was not an elaborate one.
Ham sandwiches and chicken
salad constituted the meat course.
To drink there was either the
best of coffee or refreshing ice
tea. Supper was served each
night by young ladies, who seemed
to take the very greatest delight
in seeing that each one was waited
on in such a way as to get full
money's worth. Mrs. W. A.
Beaty, Mrs. Obear and Miss Re
becca Buchanan looked after the
supper in that same careful man
ner that makes them so much in
lemand for theae occasions. A
nore faithful committee can not
e found anywhere, and their
ifcient service is greatly appre
iad.THE COUN~TRY STORE.
This was the name given the
ooth in which were placed the
tumerous contributions of the n~
arious merchants; and when Cj
bese were all in, there was lack- g
g neither quantity nor variety. r
on and the amounts realized u
ere most satisfactory. ThA auc- g~i
;ioneer was Mr. A. M. Owens,
vho always performs this crying
ict with credit to himself and
atisfaction to his patrons.
MOST POUTAI LADY.
A day or two before the hold
ing of the Kirmess Mrs. Des
Portes went to Columbia and
while thermt several of the Colum
bia merchants made contributions
of various articles as an expres
sion of their interest in anvthing
connected with Winnsboro's ad
vancement. The Warren-Allen
Company gave a lovely piece of
statuary, J. L. Tapp Company a
beautiful dish, J. L. Mimnaugh
& Co. a fine umbrella, and Sylvan
Brothers a handsome gold ring
set with a ruby. . It was decided
that this ring should go to the
young lady who should be voted
the most popular. The cost of a
vote was only five cents and as
an evidence that the interest in
this contest was intense there
was cast a total of 1,655 votes, of
which Miss Carrie Elliott received
714 and Miss Mamie Jordan 604.
This ring will be worthily worn
by its lucky recipient.
It was after 12 o'clock Friday
evening when the crowds left the
armory, which for three evenings
had been a. centre of attraction.
There were present each evening
more than 250 people and from
one and all there was the one ex
pression, "A brilliant success."
That six hundred dollars should
be spent here in three evenings at
this season of the year was a
surprise to all and is a fine indi
cation that the:e are men in
Winnsboro who are willing to
spend their money for the ad
vancement of the town. The
social feature was fine, as the
people were brought to know
each other better than ever be
fore. The Kirmess has been
worth all the time and labor and
money that was spent in bringing
TWO VETERANS LESS.
Mr. J. A. Stewart and Dr. T. G. Doug
lass Pass Over the River.
Within less than thirty days
from the memoiial exercises two
of the veterans, who were awarded
Crosses of Honor on that day,
have passed over the river. One
of these, Mr. J. A. Stewart, re
eived his cross while sitting in
his buggy, as he had become very
much enfeebled within the past
twelve months. The other, Dr.
T. G. Donglass, was at the time
critically ill at home, where he
lingered till the call came Wed
nesday for him to come over the
Mr. Jos. A. Stewart was 63
years old. At an early age he
volunteered for service in the Con
federate army and his comrades
bear testimony to the heroic
manner in which he discharged
his duties as a soldier. In Feb
ruary, 1869, he was married to
Miss Janie Smith, who servives
him. The following children also
survive: R. E. and D. P. Stewart,
Longtown; J. R., W. V., E. J.
and Miss Carrie Stewart, Winns
boro. The following . brothers
and sisters also survive: Mrs.
M. A. Jackson, Winnsboro; Mrs.
Wylie, Columbia; R. J. Stewart,
Rion; W. S. Stewart, Columbia;
T. C. Stewart, Longtown. His
remains were taken to Longtown
for interment in the Presbyterian
emetery Thursday morning.
Dr. Thos. G. Douglass had
passed the allotted three score
and ten, being in his 71st year.
More than two years ago he had
to give up his practice on account
of the intirmities of age. Imme
diately after graduation at the
Uharleston Medical College Dr.
Douglass entered the Confederate
army as a private. Later he be
ame a surgeon, rendering most
efective sa.vice to the wounded
md the dying. For forty years
-ter the bloody struggle he con
tinued the pratoice of his profes
ion with decided4 success. Dr.
Douglass was a man of easy man
er and most sympathetic in his
nature. As he~ entered the rooms
)f his patieus his good cheer
was a beaemiietin. It is not idle
words to sav that he was greatly
beloved throug.hout the large sec
;ion of counitry, covered by his
practice. He~ wa and that too
is few men are esteemed in their
A widow, who was Miss Char
otte Rabb, and f our sons survive:
r. J. E., Dr. J. W., T. J. and
1 H. Douglass, all of whom are
oated neai the parental home.
L brother, Mr. C. B. Douglass,
~nd two sisters, Mrs. Joe Mc
feekin and Mrs. Mary Chappell,
.11 of Jeukinsville, also survive.
~he remains of this belovedI
riend andl family physician were
*id to, ;est in New Hope ceme
ery Thursday, the services being
onducted by his pastor, Rev.
1. G. Pressly.
A torpid, inactive liver can produce
ore bodily ills than alnmost anythiug
se. I t is good t o clean the systemi out
easionaly. Stir the liver up. and
at inlto shape generally. The best
sults are derived froim the use of D~e
Titt's Little Early Risers. Reliable
ective, pleasant pills with a reputa
n. Never gripe. Sold by all drug
MT. ZION INSTITUTE CLOSES. da
Another Successful Year for this His -li
toric Schooi--Awarding of Certifi
cates to the Graduates- Address by
Rev. C. E. McDonald.
The closing exercises of Mt.
Zion Iustitute were held at theR
school building Friday morning a
aud the large room was filled at
with the pupils and their friends'so
who had come to witness these li
interesting exercises. The exer- a
cises were very simple, consisting e
of sougs and instrumental music I1
by the pupils, an address by
Rev. C. E. McDonald, three essays a
by members of the graduating y
clss, and the awarding of cr-- n
tificates to those completing the a
course of study in tihe high suhool E
The report of Supt. Baker a
showed that the school has had * d
very prosperous year. There was;
a slight increase in the per cent
of attendance as compared with
the previous year, the average
beig 9:3. In making this crati. b
fying announcement, Mr. Bake: e
took occasion to urge parents to a
auard against the granting of g
flimsy excuses to their children. a
The graduating class consisted a
of six boys, who have made a fine f
record the past year, receiving n
high praise from their teachers f
for their faithful work. Thes3 a
were: James Douglass, Spence: C
McCants, Shaw Ketchin, Moffat
McDonald, James Bryson and
Benj. Heyward. Certificates were a
granted these and in the awardingh
the same Supt. Baker pointed out I
that their scholastic work was .
only begun. It is a remarkabl3s
fact that this consisted of boy3
and it is said that each of thes 3
will enter some college the com- 7
The address was to have bee:i f(
made by Dr. Poteat, president of d
Furman University, but on ac- q
count of circumstances over whic:i
he had no control, he could not q
get here. Rev. C. E. McDonald P
kindly consented to get Supt.
Baker out of the hole in which u
he was thus unfortunately placed 'w
and in the words of one of his d
admiring listeners not only gct
him out, but filled up the hole
behind him. The message 'that
Mr. McDonald brought his hear- 1
ers was one of good cheer, an
appeal to look upon the bright
side of life rather than the dark 0
side, and by his pointed and apt a
illustrations, which were inter- c
spersed with much humor, be t
made the few moments he was
speaking very cheery and bright "
for his interested listeners. It ~
was a strong plea for better living
and was greatly en joyed. I
The program together with the 1s
honor roll is given below:
Prayer-Rev. Henry Stokes. h
Hymn, "Holy! Holy! Holy!"- ti
by the school.
Essay, "Macaulay's Essay on C
Johnson"-Spencer McCants. te
Duet, "On the Race Course"-- b
Nell Gooding, Elizabeth McMas- it
Song, "By Lo Land"-by the o
primary grades. -d
Essay, "Is Wealth the Measure d
of SBiccess?" - Ben jamin Hey- et
Duet, "Second Valse," Godard w
-Elizabeth McMaster, Isabel
Song "Suanee River"-by th3 b
Essay, "Character of Burn';s
Solo, "Sweethearts Tr.ue," Ry- c
der-Elizabeth Beaty. n
Ad dress-Rev. C. E. McDonala. C
King Cotton March-Evely~a
and Louise Gantt.
Report and granting of certifi -
cates-Supt. L. T. Baker.
Song, "Auld Lang Syne"-by
the school. o~
Highly distinguished on exam-b
Foorth Year-James Dougl ass,
Spencer MIcCants, Benj. Hey warc. es5
Third Year-H. C. Bye, Bessie ti
Br.;om, Mamie Burley, Evelyn g
Gantt, Winnie McMaster.
Second Year-Nannie Neil.
First Year--William Jacksor:,n
Preston Cooper. ir
Grade VII-Laurens Elli. kr
Elliott Caldwell, Annie Ketcl iri, e
Grade VI-Wade Hoffm ar, la
Marcus Boulware. s
Grade 1V-- Harriet Coan, Liz- I f
zie Doty, Lizzie Cathcart, Katha- tb
rine Ellison. , m
Grade III-Lucy Doty, Iren3 g
Smith, Edith Rabb-.a
Distinguished on Examina- T
Fourth Year-Moffatt McDon
Second Year -Elizabeth Mc.
Master, Cornelius Caldwell.
First Year-Dessie Ciarke,Eng. ri
lishi Lyles. Ig
Grade VI-Milton DeaI,Chris. !ae
tine Gooding, Ada Landecker. 'e
Grade VI-Gene Smith. lu
Grade IV-Harris McDonald.d ho
Warren Flenniken, Hartwell Bur
ley, John L. Cathcart. 'Mo
Grade III-Palmer Macfie, Re- M
>ecca Hanahan, Narcie Clarke, E
saisie Crawford. sto
Gr ade II-William Dixon,Hazel ir
Grade I-Marie McGarrity. o
.y: Bettie Heyward, Wade
unfinanJ, .Lssit Lroom. Corne
G. W. Foutz, postmaster at
iverton, Ia., nearly lost his life
id was robbed of all comfort,
:cording to his letter, which
,ys: "For 20 years I had chronic
ver complaint, which led to such
severe case of jaundice that
ten my finger nails turned yel
w; when my doctor prescribed
lectric Bitters; which cured me
Ad have kept me well for eleven
,ars." Sure cure for Bilious
?ss, Neuralgia, Weakness and
1 Stomach, Liver, Kidney and
ladder derangements. A won
rful Tonic. At McMaster Co.'s
Ad Jno. H. McMaster & Co.'s
rug stores. 50 cents. .
White Oak Notes.
Our town is somewhat enlivened
v the return of all of our teach
is and students. Misses Kittie
ad Ida Patrick, teachers in the
raded schools at Wrens, Gt.,
ad Laurens, S. C., respectively,
re ho.ie. Dr. Lexie Patrick
om Vanderbilt University, Ten
essee, add Mr. Horace Traylor
-om the N. C. State University
re also home for their vacation.
f the half dozen from here at
)ue West three are graduates
lessrs K. H. and R. L. Patrick
od Miss Irene Patrick.
The Southern has a force of
ands here grading preparatory
> putting in a new half-mile
Mr. J. E. Nichols and Miss
ulia Patrick, of which mention
'as made in my last notes being
i the hospital in Chester, the
>rmer has returned home and is
oing nicely, but the latter is
uite unwell yet.
Mrs. S. R. McDowell, who was
uite sick some days ago, is im
The friends and old comrades
p here of Mr. Jos. A. Stewart
ere saddened to hear of his
eath. Dear 'old comrades, one
y one they are rapidly answer
ig to the last roll call.
Mr. Jno. A. Stewart sold to Mr.
G. Tennant a lot of extra fine
eef cattle last week.
Your correspondent spent a day
r two last week in the Wateree
ad Flint Hill sections. The
ops are small and in some places
ie stands are very bad, but they
ere well worked. Some gardens
ere fine and melons very prom
Mr. J1. B. Patrick received a
tter some days ago from his
mn, Sergt. T. Wes. Patrick, of
roop C, 7th U. S. Cavalry, Luzon,
hilippine Islands. He had been
ck but was all right again. They
ad orders to go to China, but he
iouight they had been revoked.
e thin!ks they will go by way of
bina o: their return to the Uni
~d States. He gives a deplora
e account of that desolate and
Mr. Thomas Stewart, a brother
Mr. R. L. Stewart of this place,
ed at his home in Chester Sun
ay morning. He lived for sev
al years near here before mov
g to Chester. He leaves a
idow and one child.
Mr. W. L. Dickey and his sis
~r, Miss Kate Dickey, of Winns
>ro, visited friends and relatives
re yesterday. N.
June 11, 1906.
GO-FLY keeps flieq off Horses and
ittle. Where GO-FLY goes flies will
>t go. Use it on your Horses and
ittle. Sold py Jno. H. McMaster &
., Winnsboro, arnd Kennedy Mer
ntile Company, Blackstock. 5-30-st.
Keeps Columbia Talking.
There is one thing the people
Columbia continue to talk
>out and that is the continuous
owth of Mimnaugh 's De~art
ent Store. The never ending
rgains that they are all the
bile arranging for their custom
-s over the whole state always
Iggest what next. Just at this
me they are making some of the
~eatest offerings in white goods
at the public has ever known.
rhen it comes to dress goods and
>tions they are always strictly
it, a fact that the ladies all~
ow. As for millinery they are
~sily the leaders. There is not
single w..nt in the way of a
dy's dress that they can not~
pply. They are no less thought
1 of the men, who will find that
ey are right to the front in
en's clothing and all furnishing
ods. Their carpets and rugs
e always attracting attention.
1eir magnificent crockery de
artment in the cellar is a great
awing card. And just now they
e making all housekeepers hap.
- with the glad announcement
at they are selling half gallon
it jars for 75 cents per dozen,(
ie for the quaits they are onlyI
tting 60 cents per dozen. With
ders like these no wonder Co
bians continue to talk about
w their business is growing. If
a really want . to get it, go to
[ave you weakness of any kind
nah, back, or any organs of the(
y-'Dntdpe yourself with ordi-]
ydine. H ollIister's Rocky
uitain Tea is the supreme curative
er, .35 cents, Tea or Tablets. Jno I
HERE IT IS A4
Several 6 H. P. and o
Engines and Boilers for
Also have several Gin
list of second-hand Ma
But don't think tha
Just let us hear from y
you more about it.
W. 0. McKEO'
"Machine Shops in the
Is ever so much nicer
good quality of tea
Hyson's Tea is. For
Chipped Beef in gla
Don't worry so r
these hot days. Gel
Crackers, etc., here.
A fresh shipment
lates just in.
Base ball goods for
Disease takes no sunmer
If you need flesh and141
strength use s
summer as in winter.
Send !or free samnple.
SCOTT & rowN,\. ChEcnists,
409-415 Pearl Stree, New York.
Soc. and $ oo; ad druggists.
There is No Such Thing as Fail.
Messrs. Hirshberg, Hollander &
Dear Sirs-I have been using
your paints for the past S years,
and they never fail to give entire
satisfaction. I can cover more
surface and give better satisfac
tion with Stag, then with any
other paint I ever used.
A. F. Olinger,
Everybody says that the bEst
results are obtained through Ztag
"One gallon makes Two."
&For sale by Jno. H. McMaster
&Co., Winnsboro, S. C.
One In Ten.
It is said that a young lady not
far from here received an offer of
marriage with a reqnest to reply
by telegraph. Going to the tele
graph office she asked the opera
tor how many words she could
send for 25 cents, and he told her
10. Thben she wrote: "Yes, yes,
yes, yes, yes, yes, yes, yes, yes,
yes." The name of the young
lady we are not going to give
A Mountain of Gold
could not bring as much happi
ness to Mrs. Lucia Wilke, of
Caroline, Wis., as did one 25c
box of Bucklen's Arnica Salve,
when it completely cured a run
ning sore on her leg, whiich had
tortured her 23 long years.'
Greatest autiseptic healer of
Piles, Wounds and Sores. 25c at
McMaster Co.'s and Jno. H.
Mcfr.aster & Co.'s drug stores.
WFine job printing at the
News and Herald office. New
type, new presses, best material,
first class work. Prices reason -
It is. possible to abtain relief from
chronic indigestion and dys'epsia by
the use of KODOL FOR DYSPEPSIA.
Some of the most hopeless cases of~
long standing have yielded to it. It
enables you to digest the food you eat
and exercises a corrective influence.
building up the efficiency of the diges
tive organs. The storaach is the boiler
wherein the steam is made that keeps
up your.vitality, health and strength,
Kodol digests what you eat. Makes
the stomach sweet-put the boiler in
condition to do the work nature de-'
mands of it-gives you relief from
digestive disorders, and puts you in
sbape to do your best, and feel your
best. Sold by all drnggists.
Mayme: "Is Clara a good girl
to tell a secret to?" Maude: "0O
my, no! Why, she'll never tell a
It Is Dangerous to Neglect a Cold,
How otten do we hear it remarked:
"It's only a cold," and a few days
lat er learn that the man is on his back
with pneumonia. This is of such
ommon occurrence that a cold, how
ver slight, should not be disregarded.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy counter
cts any tendency o' a cold to result in
enumonia, and has gained its great1
opularity and extensive sale by its
rompt curse of this n'ost commnon
ilment. It always cures and is
>essant to takp. For sale by obear~
)rug Co. and all medicine dealers.
The Count: "My d ear sir, your
aughter has a frightful temnper.
can't put up with it" Hi.
~merican Father-in-law; "You're "
ight. If I hear any more comn
laints, i'll disinherit her."--Tfe.'
ne 15 H-. P Rebuilt
sale or trC.d
s and Pre:;is on our
t it is all N' have.
ou, and we Irill tell
WN & S01S,
, S. C.
when made frok a
==and that's What
ood Tea come Aere.
ss jars. Try ajar.
nuch with cOsking
your Bread, Cakes,
f Lowney's thoco=
L. WHI rE,
Baker and nfectioner.
"yOld Nick" d "Old Harry."
President h c"-olas Brown, for
whom Brow University was
named, was ond of quizzng
small boys ne day, while walk
ing in the str ets of Providence,
he came upo a little fellow who
attracted hi notice. "How do
you do, my' oy?' said the presi
dent. "WI at is your name?"
"My name i; Harry, sir," replied
the child. "Harry, is it?" re
'curned Pr ident Brown. "And
did you kno the evil one is often
called Old Harry?" "Why, no,
sir," answe dc the boy. "
thought he wa ,
"Have you seen Prof. Gabble
ton, the scientist, lately?" "Yes,
I listened to him for more than
an hour at the club last night."
"Indeed? What was he talking
about?" "He didn't say."
ABOUT THE "BLUES"
what is known as the "Blues'
is seldom occasioned by actual exist
ing external conditions, but in th ie
great majority of cases by a disorder
ed LIVER. --
THIlS IS A FACT
which may be demonstra
ted by trying a conrse of
Tut t's Pill
They control and regulate the LIVER.
r'hey bring hope and bouyancy to the
mind. They b)ring health and elastic
ity to the bod y.
TAKE NO SUESTITUTE..
The Nearest Point to
cOLU.MBIA, S. C.
We obtain it frs every ten days
mnd have it in 1, 2, 3 and 5-1b. boxes,
t's80~e. a pound.
Mail us your orders.
Watch cur advertisement for some
hing new. We want your business
or mail orders. Try us one time.
has been made in the
making of hardware
for fine dwellings.
Careful people are
using Corbin's Locks
and Trimmings. A
variety of designs
suitable in style and
finish for the various
classes of architec
ture makes a selection
V. S. STEWART,
COLUIMBIA, S. C.