Newspaper Page Text
NEWS AND HERALD
WINNSBORO, S. C.
J. FRANK FOOSHEI
Editor and Proprietor.
TERMS, IN ADVANCE:
One Year,............... 50
Six Months.......................... .75
Wednesday, June 20, 1906.
The friends of State Treasurer
Jennings in Fairfield county will
rejoice that he is to be allowed to
have his office again without any
opposition. It is a deserved
compliment to a most worthy
It was to be hoped that Mr.
Lyon was one young man wh>
was going to escape being caught
in this political drag net that
seems to catch all who are brought
prominently forward in connec
tion with any public work. Could
he have desisted from entrance
into politics at this time, it would
have been far better for the cause
which he has so ably represented
in his work on the dispensary
investigating committee. This
political entanglement is sure to
handicap him in his further dis
charge' of the very unpleasant
duty that is upon him.
It is a distinct triumph for the
cause of education in South Caro
lina that Superintendent Martin
is going to be permitted to hold
his office without any opposition
from any political influences and
this opportunity for Mr. Martin
to hold on without opposition
will contribute largely towards
removing it from politics. Mr.
Martin has discharged the duties
of his office in an able manner,
and, being free from caring for
his political fences at this time,
will be in a position to carry on
the good work, which he has so
-well in hand, with even greater
Fairfield county is proud of
Mr. McMahan and the brilliant
record he made as State superin
tendent of education. Under his
wise and able administration the
cause of education was given an
impetus that is still having a tell
ing effect in the uplift of all the
people. The office of governor
he would fill with no less honor
and distinction to himself and to
his native county. Many of his
warmest friends in Fairfield as
well as elsewhere, who otherwise
would be delighted to support
him in this race, deeply regret
that his standing for the State
dispensary will prevent them from
assisting in elevating him to this
The great increase in the value
of real estate in South Carolina
within the past few years is the
very best index~ of the prosperity
of this section of the country.
And the present indications are
that the upward tendency in dirt
has only begun. The increased
and increasing values greatly
magnify the necessity of taking
the proper care of the lands~now
in cultivation and to reclairk the
lands that have heretofore been
fast wasting away. For these
lands to maintain their present
valuation they must be kept up
to their present state of cultivation
and for them to be made a source
of profit they must be improved.
We have frequently suggested
that one of the best dividends
that come to a progressive farmer
is the increased valuation of his
lands. On the other hand there
can be no greater loss to a farmer,
it matters not how well things
may look right at the present,
than the allowing of his land to
go to pieces. It is only a matter
of a few years till a tract of land
that is valuable may become a
burden upon its owner. It is on
this score that the system of
renting works its havoc. Fortu
nately the lands of this section
recuperate very rapidly. Rota
tion of crops is a great item in
restoring lands to their former
fertility. There is no crop that
is worth more for this purpose
than the cow pea, the cheapest
fertilizer on the market. When
a farmer sows an acre of peas,
he is building for the future.
Every farmer should put in every
acre of peas possible. Sow them
if possible, as there are the more
roots to take the nitrogen from
the air. If not enough seed to
sow, then drill and work them.
At any rate let every acre possi
ble go in peas so that the value
of your lands may be increased.
It will prove a blessing to you
and to those that come after you.
For Over Sixty Years.
MRs. WINsLow's SooTHING Svaur
has been used for over 60 years by mil
lions of mothers for their children
while teething, with perfect success.
It soothes the child, softens the gums,
allays all pain; cures wind colic, and
is the best remedy for Diarrhoea. It
will relieve the poor little sufferer im -
mediately. Sold by druggists in every
part of the world. T wenty-five cents
a bottle. Be sure and ask for "Mrs
Winslow's Soothing Syrup," and take
nno other kind.
DR. CARLISLE'S -IRST SHOT.
The Story of the Shooting of a Squir
rel by the Venerable Educator When
a Boy of Eleven.
Preparations are now making
in various towns throughout the
country for the proper celebra
tion of the Declaration of Inde
pendence, by which great docu
ment these United States became
a separate nation one hundred
and thirty years ago. Before the
war July ' occupied a much
larger part iu the affairs of the
people of this section than it has
since that bloody' struggle, by the
results of which the country was
again united in name, though
scars of division still remain to
be made lEss and less by time.
Connected with one of these cele
brations here in Winnsboro, there
is an incident that throws a little
sidelight on the boyhood life of
one of South Carolina's most
It was July 4, 1836, just seventy
years ago. For weeks the peopl
had been looking forward to the
military parade that was to be
had. Even the slaves thought it
an occasion, when they could
approach their masters for a day
off. Belonging to a family that
then lived about nine miles north
of Winnsboro, near White Oak,
was a faithful slave, Jim, whc
had then passed the meridian o:
life. For days Jim had beer
looking forward to being in the
"Boro" on the 4th. With James
and John, the loving sons of his
master and his young masters
whom be delighted to honor, he
had talked this trip over and over,
The eventful morning came and
the trusted servant made known
to the kind-hearted mistress tha
he wished to go to the "Boro'
and carry with him these twc
boys, who were so bent on the
trip that in imagination they
could already here the cannon's
roar. After continuous pleadings
the request was at last granted
and soon there were on the way
to the "Boro" the happy servant
and the two happier boys. Soor
Winnsboro was reached. As Jim
drove up the street, preparations
were making for firing the salute,
A member of the company espied
this faithful slave, whose handi
ness for any job was proverbial.
So Jim was called to assist in this
work. Forgetting the warnings ol
his mistress to be careful as to him
self and the boys, he quickly
responded. His assistant was
not possessed of so much care
and his carelessness on this
occasion proved a fearful mis
fortune to him, for the cannot
was accidentaly discharged with
the result that Jim's right arm
was torn off.
A few weeks after the above
accident, by which Jim had suf
fered the loss of J.3 right arm,
he was out in the woods near
this country home. A squirre.
was seen jumping from bough to
bouga. The former huntsman
wvas sad that he could no longer
use the gun. A happy thought
came to him. James was sent to
the house for the gun and he return
ed with that quickness that is
characteristic of a boy of eleven,
who is wild with joy over the
prospects of firing his first shot.
Seventy years after Dr. Carlisle
tells with appreciative interest
the great accomplishment of this
eventful day in his boyhood.
"And with my gun resting upor
Jim's shoulders I fired and killed
my first squirrel."
THESE WILL RUN.
List of the Candidates for N.itional
and State Honors.
The following is a comnplete
list of those who have filed their
pledges as candidat2s for offlie-s
in the .State campaign, w!He
opened yesterday at St G woie' :
United State senate, 8 R
Tilman and W. WV. Lumpk .
For congress, First d.mrict
George S. Legare, i eunmbent;
Second, J. 0. Patterson, iue un
ent; G. L. Toole and B 13. HT Lre;
Third, Wyatt Aiken, inen-ohb';
J. E. Boggs; Fourth, J. T. .John
son, incumbent; W. C. Irby, JTr.,
G. H. Mahon; Fifth, D. E. Finley,
incumbent; T. J. Strait; W. P.
Pollock; Sixth, J. E. Ellerbe,
incumbent; Seventh, A. F. Lever.
Governor, M. F. Anse&, C. L.
Blease, J. E. Brunson, W. A.
Edwards, A. C. Jones, IR. L. Man
nin g, John J. McMahan, John
Lieutenant governor, T. G. Mc
Secretary of state, R. M. Mc
Cown, J. B. Morrison, L. M.
Ragin and M. P. Tribble.
Attorney general, J. Fraser
Lyon, J. W. Ragsdale and Leroy
F. Youmans, incumbent.
Comptroller general, A. W. Jones,
incumbent; G. L. Walker.
State treasurer, R. H. Jennings,
Adjutant general, J. C. Boyd
and L. W. Haskell.
Railroad commissioner, J. H.
Wharton, incumbent; J a mo e s
Cansler, J. M. Sullivan, J. A.
Smmersett and J. C. Sellers.
State superintendent of educa
THE MAILING OF QUEENS. Iat
Some Points About Queen-Rearing
and the Mother of the Colony. q
Lying upon the table here (we qi
are writing this at the old home sc
at Coronaca) is a little block of vi
white pine four inches long, 11
inches wide and one inch thick. q
Into this are bored three one- i
inch holes, which lack only a little:
of going all the way through. At h
each end there is also a 1-inch b
hole. This strange little block is cl
a queen cage and will soon be ona
its way to California or some
other far distant state. h,
But before it goes, there is a e
good deal to be done. First of cl
all one of the larger holes is to P]
be filled with a candy, made of B
pulverized sugar and heated honey s
with four parts of the former to P:
one part of the latter so mixed Sl
as to make a feed that wilT main- u:
tain the consistency of dough for T
months. Over this feed is placed V<
a sheet of paraffine paper. Then y
a small piece of wire netting, d
such as is used for screen doors, c
is placed upon it and tacked over b:
two-thirds of the cage, which is f.
now ready for the queen and her d
We will go to the hive, which l
for the purpose of queen-rear'ng b
is only a small nucleus with two :
small frames and a handful of
bees. We have a veil, which I
protects the face, and use a I,
smoker, which is filled with old 0
rags, etc., for conqiering these tr
little creatures, which so zealous- ti
ly guard their home. One frame e,
is removed and if she is not on sl
that, then the other is taken out.
She is at once recognized by a
means of her color, size and 0
shape. Her body, if she is an 1
Italian, is a bright yellow with a
small black tip. It is more than
twice the size of the body of a
worker bee and instead of being a
short and thick as is the body of t]
the drone, is long and sloping., t
Even, if she be in a cluster of S
bees, where her body is not visi- v
ble, her wings betray her. Catch- c
ing her by both wings ' etween
the two front fingers of the right s
hand, we slide back the loose end
of the wire and let her in, hold
ing the thumb over the opening
to prevent her coming out. This b
process is continued with a dozen T
or more worker bees, which are
put in wholly for keeping up ,
animal heat. We now tack the
rest of the wire down and then 0
tack over this a small clique of
pasteboard, which has tho ad- ,
dress on the one side and on the
reverse side the directions for her
introduction to her new home at y.
her journey's end. The only '
ventilation for her is the small
particle of air that she gets be- (
tween this clique and through the h!
wire, shut up in a mail pouch. C
For a one-cent stamp Uncle Sam 2
takes her safely to her destina- p,
When she arrives, her pur- ti
chaser will carry her to the hive se
into which she is to be introduced. t]
He will open the hive, which a:
must be without a queen, and
after removing the little paste
board strip from the small hole
in the end, in which the candy is,
will place the cage between two a
frames, preferably the two center s
ones. The bees then begin to eat
in to her and in from 24 to 48
hours she is released from her ir
cage. The bees are now recon- r
ciled to their new queen .and at fc
once make preparations for her ti
complete sovereignty by polish
ing the cells in the brood chamber
"for her to begin a new colony and ,
a new race, too, if the hive into d
which she has been introduced be t4
blacks or Carniolans. She begins it
depositing eggs in the cells that g,
have been prepared for her and ti
guards with sacred instinct against qj
one of her eggs going into a cell gi
wvhich has not been put in order. 9
C'his accounts for her laying only e,
40 many eggs as there are pre- qj
rmred cells, which are always in
proportion to the strength of the
nive, as the bees also carefully
zuard ag-tin't the preparing of
more cells than they can warm c
and feed. . s
If tha hive is an unusually ri
strong onie, shie mnay reach amaxi- ti
mum laying 'ipac~tv of 2,000 re
eggs a dayV. Within 21 days after fc
the deposit of her first egg there ti
will be comning forth beautiful y<
three-golden -banded Italian bees, is
which will at once enter upon the ir
first duty of a bee, the depositing ha
of the pollen in the cells for the ti
young larvo. Wit-bin 90 days w
this hive will be composed wholly te
of the progeny of this new queen, b.
for all the blacks will have died i
off in that time of old age, as al
the life of a worker bee in a work- de
ing period is never more than 90 in
days and very frequently not as G
much as 60 days. Supposing the -
hive into which she was put to
have been unusually strong and
to have contained ten pounds of
bees (there are 5,000 bees to the
pound) undler favorable condi
tions here would be a new colony
of the same strength, of 50,000
bec'a, which would represent a
daily laying average of more than DI
500 eggs a day, and each one of
these eggs too large enough to be SI
seen with the naked eye. Won
derful indeed, but more wonderful
still when her first, second, third
id several successive generations
-ve passed away, she is still
)ing business at the same old
and, for the average age of a
.een is about three yea::s, while
ime have continued effieieut ser
ce for a period of five years.
What we shall get for this
ieen will depend upon hor grade.
she is a queen, that haas been
pt till her progeny has been
tched and the same is found to
3 of a high order, she will be
assed as a select tested queen
id the price will be about two
>11ars. If her progeny has been
itched and does not show any
:ceptional markings, then she is
assed as a tested qiteen and the
rice will only be about $1.50.
:owever, most queens have been
)ld long before any of their
rogeny has been hatcl:ed. All
ich are classed as untested and
mually sell for one dollar each.
he price of all queers varies
,ry much with the season of the
ear, . the price -usually going
6wn as the summer Advances.
nly laying queens are marketa
le. This is accounted for by the
et that as a queen is mated to a
rone only once throughout he:
fe, it is desired that she be
ated in her own yard. Queens
egin to lay when 8 to 10 days
There is also here a cage more
ian twice the size of the larger
e spoken of above. It is for
ailing queens to foreign coun
ies and is supplied with several
mes as much feed, though in
very other respect it is fixed the
ime way as the .sm:aller one.
eens have been sent from this
piary, in which we spent many
I our boyhood days from early
torn to dewy eve, to Australia
ad the isles of the seas..
We have only touched upon
ne phase of the bee industry
d that in a limited way. In
iis as in so many other indus
-ies nature has given the Sunny
onth every advantage. But this
antage ground has bean appre
lated in a very partial measure
rd contrary to nature's provi
Ions the home of the honey bee
)r the most part is beyond that
aographical line that not infre
uently proves a dividing line
etween industry and indolence.
'he story of the details of queen
aring and other phas.es of life
ith the busy little honey bee
ill have to be reserved for an
itica Cured After Twenty Years
For more than twenty years Mr'
B. Massey, of 3322 Clinton St.
[inneapolis. Minn., was tortured by
atica. The pain and. suffering
hich he endured during :;his time is
3yond comprehension. Nothing gave
im any permanent relief until he used
hamberlain's Pain Bialm. One
>plication of that limiment relieved
ie pain and made sleed and rest
ssible, and less than one~ bottle has
Tected a permanent cure. If troubled
ith sciatica or rheumatism why not
y a 2.--cent bottle of Pain Balm and
.e for yourself how quickly it relieves
ie pain. For sale by Obe:ar Drug Co.
ad all medicine dealers.
The Laziest Mar.
"The laziest man I :ever saw,"
id a traveling man, as the Phil
elphia Record tells it, "was a
~ation agent in a little one-horse
illage in Idaho. After I had
nshed what business I could do
tthe town, I went down to the
iload station to btuy a ticket
>r my next stop. The3 lazy sta
on master sat on a broken-down
ice chair, his feet on~ the desk.
Then I asked for the ticket, he
owly reached up in the rack,
rew it out, handed it to me, and
ok my money withou t bestow
iga glance upon me or moving
-om his chair. 'That's the laziest
hing I ever saw,' I said to him.
f you can do anything lazier
ian that, I'll give you a dollar.'
Tithout the slightest curiosity or
en interest the loafer drawled,
nt it in my pocket,' and I did."
A good roads meeting was re
~ntly held in Buck county, Penn
Ilania, in which the townships'
cords were produced to show
at the presen't amour t of mone'y
ised by taxation and available
r local improvements were more
an one-third larger than a few
~ars ago, although the tax rate
the same. It was held that the
crease in the value of property
d been brought about solely by
10 construction of good road
ays. It was stated that the
wnships in the county which
d borrowed money lo carry on
e road work found themselves
)le to reduce materially their
bt each year by reason of the
creased value of reail estate.
ood Roads Magaziae.
rut t's Pill
After eating, persons of a bilious habit
will derive great benefit by teking one
of these pl~s. If you have been
INKING TOO MUCH,
they will promptly re~eve t he nausea,
ICK HEADACFE --
and nervousness which foIlows, restore
t he ap ette a nd remoie gloomy feel.
ak No Sustitue
A STORY OF WEBSTER
ONE OCCASION WHEN DANIEL WAS
An Incident Which Shocked and Sur
prised Rism Into Tearx - The Admi
ration, ilie Loyalty and the Gener
osity of Him Circle of Friends.
The following incident in the life of
Daniel Webster was related to the
writer by the late Joshua Seward:
Mr. Seward came to Woburn from
Boston in the early seventies and
bought a farm, where he lived until
his death in 1885. He was a native of
the New Hampshire "Peace City," from
which place he came to Boston in early
manhood and later engaged in the liv
ery business off School street. He was
a genial, social, active young man, and
in a short time many of the business
and professional men of the city were
his friends and patrons. Daniel Web
ster, then in the fullness of his mas
terly manhood, was his particular
friend and most favored patron. One
year Webster early engaged to deliver
the Fourth of July oration in the city.
A public procession was then an im
portant feature of the celebration, and
the orator of the day was the chief
person of distinction in the parade. In
ihose days there were no four wheeled
vehicles for convenience or for pleas
ure. A chaise was the proper carriage
for gentlemen to use. Webster was
popular and proud as popular. He saw
no chaise In the city as good as he de
sired to appear in on that important
occasion, and therefore he ordered one
to be built by the principal carriage
maker of the city (Sargent, I think It
was), to be ready for use on that day.
In the morning of the Fourth he ap
peared at Seward's stable office and
requested Seward to go to the carriage
shop and get the chaise he had ordered.
Seward harnessed a horse and went to
the carriage shop as directed and told
the proprietor he had come for Mr.
Webster's chaise. The proprietor in
firm and measured tones that could
not be misunderstood asked, "Did Mr.
Webster send the money to pay for the
In relating this to me Seward said:
"I was never so astonished in my life!
I should have been less surprised if he
had raised his fist and knocked me
down. I had no thought that there was
a man living who had ever heard of
the great Webster, the godlike Daniel,
who would or who could have denied
him any request it was possible to
grant. I could only say, 'He sent no
money by me.' 'Then,' said the pro
prietor, 'tell him he can have the chaise
when he sends the money to pay for it
and not till then.' " Seward said he
was never in such a dilemma in all his
life. He could not go back and tell that
great man, whom he adored, that he
could not have the chaise till he paid
for it. And yet he must go back and
tell him something. But what could he
tell him? Finally, after much thought
and study It occurred to him that he
had a new chaise which be would offer
to Webster and tell him that the var
nish on the one he had ordered w~as not
yet hard and that it would be liable to
injure If taken out in the heat and dust
of that public day. Webster met Sew
ard at the door when he returned, and
before Webster could ask a question
Seward was telling him the story he
had Invented on the way home. Web
ster made no reply, but accepted Sew
ard's statement as true and rode in his
chaise that day.
About a week later Webster came
again and said to Seward, "I think the
varnish on that chaise is hard now,
and you may go down and get It."
Seward said: "With a heavy heart I
harnessed a horse and. went again to
the shop. I knew I should not get the
chaise, and I was not disappointed. In
the same manner I was asked the same
question as before. I could not invent
another story that would be credible
and was therefore compelled to go
back and tell him the truth." Webster
was impatiently awaiting Seward's re
turn, and when in hailing distance he
called to Seward: "Where Is the
chaise? WVhat is the trouble?" Seward
approached him more closely and in
tones so low that no one could over
hear him replied, "He told me to tell
you that you could have the chaise
when you sent the money to pay for it
and not before." Webster stood silent
an instant and then with voice trem
bling with emotion exclaimed, "My
God, Joshua, did he say that?" and
sank Into a nearby chair and cried as
would a deeply aggrieved child of six
It is well known that Webster would
incur debt, apparently with no thought
that there were two parties to a con
tract, a creditor- and a debtor, and
that their moral obligations were co
equal. Consequently his creditors so
multiplied and his indebtedness so In
creased as to interfere with his po
litical pllans, if not, indeed, threaten his
political future. At this time his
friends came to his aid and, it is said,
raised the sum of $40,000 to cancel his
indebtedness and relieve him from the
further annoyance and pressure of his
creditors. When we realize that $40,
000 was a larger sum to raise then for
any purpose than would be $200,000
today we have some measure of the
admiration and the loyalty' of his
friends.-fl. C. flall in Boston Tran
"I thought you said you couldn't live
without me," sneered the girl.
"So I did," answered the man.
"Yet you're living."
"No; I'm not Just boarding; that's
John Hunter, the famous anatomist,)
once said that the feminine love of con
versation was a consequenee of a pe-'
culiarity in brain tissue.
Not If as Rich as Rockefeller.
If you had all the wealth of Rocke
fleteStandard Oil magnate, you
oel nbu a better medicine for
boe oplaints than Chamberlamn's
The most eminent physician can not
prescribe a better preparation for colic
and diarrhoea, both for children and
adults. The uniform success of this
Iremedy has shown it to be superior to
all others. It never fails, and when
reduced with water and sweetenedi
pleasant to take. Every family should
be supplied with It. Sold by Obearh
T Drng Co. and all medicine dalers.a
Try Liquid Veneer fo
Bon Ami for silver and g
Try L. & M. Floor
We have a fresh supl
white and different color
ing Colors and Domestic
Call on us for bright
painting your house. P
Paints, Oils and Vat
Phone No. 4.
Is ever so much nice
good quality of tea
Hyson's Tea is. For
Chipped Beef in gl
Don't worry so
these hot days. Ge
Crackers, etc., here.
A fresh shipment
lates just in.
Base ball goods foi
Be Glad of Another's Success.
Teach yourself early in life to
be glad of another's success,
sorry for another's failure. The
moment you entertain ti; e opposite
feeling, yon invite ultunate
disaster to your life. The thonghts
you send forth will come to yon
as events, finally. Thought is the
main road to happiness. As you
think, so shall your life be. Cir
cumstance and environment are
changed by intense thought-.ction
Happiness comes from neither.
Every day we hear and read of
successful men and women judged
from the worldly standpoint, who
are mise able and unhappy. The
suicide of te rich and prosperous
is too common. Nevertheless,
prosperity, friendship, success,
and, best of all, love, ad. greatly
to- the happiness of a happy mind.
-Ella Whe--ler Wilcox, i n
Examination for Agricultural Schoiar
Examination for award of the vacant
scholarships will be held in the Court
House of the following counties July 6
at 9 A. M. Applicants must not be
less than 16 years of age and must fur
nish an honorable discharge from last
Number of scholarships vacant.
Barnwell county, 1; Beaufort county,
1; Cherokee county, 1; Chester county,
1; Chesterfield county, 1; Clarendon
county, 2; Darlington county. 3; Dor
chester county, 1; Fairfield county, 1;
Florence county, 1; Georgetown coun
ty, 1; Kershaw county, 1; Lexington
county, 2; Marion county, I; Spartan
burg county, 1; Sumter county, 1.
Scholarships are worth $100 per year
and free tuition. For further informa
tioni call on County Superintendent of
Education. For catalogue address
P. H. MELL, President,
6-20 Clemson College, S. C.
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
W. S. STEWART,
COLUMBIA, S. C..
Colic, Cholera & Diarrhea Remedy
Almost every family has need
of a reliable remedy for colic or
diarrhea at some time during the
This remedy is recommended
by dealers who have sold it for
many years and know its value.
It has received thousands of
testimonials from grateful people.
It has been prescribed by phy
sicians with the most satisfactory
It has often saved life before
medicine could have been sent for
or a physician summoned.
It only costs a quarter. Can
you afford to risk so much for so
little? BUY IT NOW.
r furniture of all kinds,
Paint==dries hard over
>ly of L. & M. Paint in
s, Varnish Stains, Grain
ening up your room or
Under Winnsboro Hotel.
r when made from a
.-=aid that's what
good Tea come here.
iss jars. Try a jar.
much with cooking
t your Bread, Cakes,
of Lowney's Choco=
Baker and Confectioner.
Removes Wrinkles Forever
Wrinkles are caused by loose skin.
Popea n Massage Cream is a true
skfoand used with gende masg
fills the little van"eys, builds out sunken
cheeks, and insures smooth, ruddy, firm
skin. It aso develops the bust, whether
small by nature or reduced by illness or
50c and $r.oo perjar
C~Zat orstore for
-Winasboro, S. C
=- =IN =
In 5 and 10=Cent
Come and see them.
3 yards of 2%/ -inch Em
broidery for ioc while it
lasts. Other things in
Toilet Soap ioc a box.
A good line of Tob ao.
Ladies', Men's a Chil
Lamp Chimneys and
Come and hear th e band
If you buy or n ot, you
Another lot of goods on
Yours to please,
The Nearest Point to
B(ON BONS AND CIIO0OL1T8
COLUr1BIA, S. c.
We o>htain it fresh every 'ten days,
an d ha ve it in 1, 2, 3 and 5-lb. boxes.
It's O. a pound.
Mail us your orders.
Watch cur advertisement for some
thing nlew. We want your businecss
for mail ordlers. Try us one time.
A good c'omplexion is impossible
wi~h the stomachi out of order, If
pasity sullow peopl~e would pay miore
attention to th. ir stomchs and less to
he s-kin on~ their faces, t hey Would
hae beL.tte*r ''mpliiona. KOD4 L
FORl D)WP1EPSIA will digest what
you c-at adput your stomach back in
right shapec to do its own: work. Kodol
relieves palpitation of the heart, Ilatu
ene, sour stonmach, hcart burn, et.
Sold by all druggists.