Newspaper Page Text
r Sinkler, Char
K. Laney, Chester
ois Appelt, Man
8- Gri Walterboro.
SJ. Johnson, Ridge
Stan S. Gibson, Flor
LeGrand G. Walker,
&-W. L Mauldin, Green
o C. A. C. Waller*,
Ij;#tdh-W. S. Smith, Hampton.
Woyi*f-D. A. -Spivey*, Conway.
-W. R. _Hough, Camden.
er Willia Lan
H Wharton*, Water
- D. Crosson M. D*.,
...:L Rogers, Bennetts
4 JMontgomery, Mar
: Ele. Walhalla.
L. Bass, Lake
-,Sat. Rock Hill.
~ibers of the
nea Path; J.
7 Horst, Char
- .S. -Hall,- Gaffney; E.
e G- . .Be, Chester; S.
oXdwn,Cruel J. C. Nun
Chesterhd-&M Wells Vaughn,
ef.fersoia .W Davall, Cheraw.
Clarendon- -0 C. Scarborougn,
R;~ . Dingle, Summer
n;D. L. Gree& Tubeville.
Cefeton-J. L. Rbertson, Round;
W.Way, Sfokes; D.~C. Sanders,
on-L. M. Lawson, Dar
ngt(mi L.Carrigan, Society Hill;
Daehste -&ler S. Utsey, St.
esAi Smith, Tim
and a ew ~le; -H. M. Ayez, F.lorence; T.
as it Fairfield-F. H. McBachiern, Wal
9 lacevile; C. W. Mobley, Woodwards;
cs. Mas.- W. W. Dixon, Winnsboro.
Tettr ing Georgetown-J. Walter Doar,
Old tiGeorgetowni; Onnm sawyer, uieorge
afa mm... town-.
eery form or Greenviue-J. 0. Wingo, Campo
Tetri ; John-'R. Harrison, Fountain
>0o., tun; T. P. Cothran, Greenville; T.
R.League; John G. Greer, Greer.
-- Greenwood-W. -H. Nicholson,
~ ~t'.Grenwood; W. Ft. Harrison, Green
-wood; L. M. Bowers, Epworth.
Edge&eld-S. McG. Simkins, Edge
feld; M; P. Wells, Edgefleld.
stay Hampton-T. B. Whatley, M. D.,
~ ~~ jGillisonville; G. Miles Riley, Brigh
* w~e yoHorry-LM. B. Singleton, Conway;
ne. RternM. M. Stanley, Loris.
* Kershaw-MLJ.- Richards, Jr., Lb
.eBill - ,th, ad
M.rpens; 8. N. Nes
bitt -F. D. No. 2; J. W
8%iter-T. B. Fraser, Sumter; G
W. Diek, Sumter; C. E. Stubbs, Sum.
Saluda-W. E. Bodie, Batesburg'
W. L. Daniel, Saluda.
Pickens-J. P. Carey, Pickens; W
0. Mauldin, Cateechee.
Richland-M. W. Coker, Columbia
J. J. McMahan, Columbia; E. G
Seibels, Columbia; T. H. Suydam,
Union-L. J. Bornwing, Sedalia
J. Gordon Hughes, Union.
Williamsburg--W. D. Bryan, Taft;
J. Davis Carter, Leo; J. S. Graham
York-J. S. Glasscock, Lesslie; 0
L. Sanders, McConnellsville; W. B
Wilson, Jr., Rock Hill; J. Portei
Hollis. Rock Hill.
MR. TAT TO STUDENTS
Atlanta's Distinguished Guest i
Kept on the Go ViWting the Col
legos in and Around the C g.
Atlanta, Special.-Having pro
elaimed Friday night what is to be
his Southern appointing policy, which
is regarded here as constituting the
President-elect's important message
to the South, Mr. Taft on Saturday
manifested his great interest in tech
nical education, in the development
of the negro race, in the benefits of
university life on the forming char
acter of the youth of the future of
women teachers and entered with
zeet into the most brilliant social
function the city of Atlanta has wit
nessed in years.
Mr. Taft spoke to the students of
the Georgia Sehool of Technolo,-y
!hen to a mass meeting of negroes in
Big Bethel church. Saturday aft
noon he journeyed to A , a.,
where he spoke to student body
of the State esity and to the
pro ve eachers of the normal
school, met the people of ,the city
at a reception, and reached Atlanta
again in time to attend the recep
tion and dinner in his honor given
by the Capital City Club, where he
met the men of prominence and the
,vomen of the social circles of the
Talks to Students.
Interesting among the things Mr.
Taft said in the day's speeches was
his exhortation to the young men of
the technological school not to let
their desires for big jobs overbalance
their absolute honesty. "The great
est liars that I have ever met are
unprincipled experts," was his com
ment. In his four years as Secretary
of War Mr. Taft said he had come in
direct contact with the best engineers
of the world. He gave high praise
to the United States army corps of
engineers. Having undoubtedly in
mind the Panama canal he added:
"It is of the greatest aid to men re
.ponsible fbr work, although it in
volves the expenditure of millions
and millions of dollaris, to be able to
turn it over with entire confidence to
a corps like that with absolute con
fidence that everything will be man
aged with absolute honesty and on
t~i hihes scleof engineeziing
Score Die in Collision.
Glenwood Springs, Col., Special
Twenty persons were killed and
thirty injured, many of them seri
ously in a head-on collision between
westbound passenger train No. 5 and
an eastbound freight train on the
Denver & Rio Grands Railroad be
tween Dotsero and Sprune creek, 22
miles from Glenwood Springs Friday
night. While nothing official has been
a misunderstanding of orders on the
part of .Engineer Gustaf Oleson, oj
the passenger train. Oleson, howeve:
claims his instructions were read per
fectly, but that he misread his watch
thus encroaching on the time of thi
freight train which was being drawi
by two locomotives, the first of whiei
was in charge of his brother, Sig Ole
son. Train No. 1 was made up of ax
engine and tender, a baggage ear,
smoking car, followed by a chair car
a tourist sleeper and a full comple
ment of standard sleepers and a din
ing car. The locomotives are up ox
end and joined together as one pieet
of mechanism. Their wheels weri
rolled down into the Grand river ani
pieceg of machinery are scattered al
over the scene of the wreck. The
smoking car was only partly derailed
while the chair car immediately fol
lowing was completely telescoped b:
the touring sleeper. None of th4
standard sleepers left the track an<
no one was killed or injured in thes'
cars, most of the dead and injured
being removed from the ruins of thi
chair car which was split completel:
C. r. King Sentenced.
Boston, Special.-Cardenio Flavui
King, former financial agent ani(
broker, who maintained palatial of
flees in Boston and New York, ani
who for a .short time was publishei
of a daily paper here, was sentencee
by Judge Schofield in the Superio
Criminal Court to serve a term of no
less than 10 and not more than 14
years at hard labor in the State pris
o>n at Charlestown. On December 29
King was convicted on 27 counts o:
an indictment charging him wit]
tareeny and embezlement.
Raleigh, Speefal'-The State has
issued/a charter to the Goldsbori
KTisfion Company, the capital stoel
being $150.000 and E. T. Oliver, o:
hief stockholder. Thi:
' building th4
President Vetoes a Bill and
Tefs Congress Why
"GREAT WATER FOWER TRUST"
Submits Figures to Illustrate the
Truat.-Bill Does Not Protect the
Washington, Special.-The 'Presi
dent in.his message to the House Fri
day vetoing the bill passed by Con
gress granting water power privileges
from the James river, Missouri, sub
mits figures to illustrate the work
ings of the "water power trust''
He says: I return herewith with
out my approval House bill 17707 to
authorize William H. Standish to
construct a dam across James river,
Mo., and divert 1a portion of its f
waters through a tunnel into the said
river again to create electric power.
,dy reasons for not signing the bill t
are: The bill gives to the grantee a i
valuable privilege, which by its very
nature is monopolistic, and does not t
contain the conditions essential to I
protect the public interest. My rea
son for believiing that the Federal
government, in granting a license to
iam a navigatable river, has the
pdwer to impose any conditions it
finds necessary to protect the pub- I
lie, including. a charge and a limita- 4
tion of the time, is that its consent c
is legally essential to an enterprise r
of this character. It follows that I
Congress can impose conditions upon t
its consent. Believing that the nat- l
ional government has th' oer. LI
am convinced t powei ough
to be ezems'. The people-.of the 4
.6untry are threatened by a*-niOnop
)ly far more powerful, because.i" far
-loser touch with their domestic and.
industrial life, than anything known
to our experience. To give away,
without conditions, this, one of the
greatest of our resources, would be
an act of folly. -
The total water power now in use
by power plants of the United States
is estimated by 'the Bureau of the
Census at 9,300,000 horse power. In
formation collect. by bureau corop-.
rations shows .13.-large concerns of
which the General -Ilectric Company
and Westinghouse Electric and Mai)
ufacturing Company, are the most I
important, now hold water power in
stallations and advantageous ipower
sites aggregating: 1,046,000 -horse
power, where control by -these con
!erns pratically admitted. It is prob
able those 13 concerins directly a'nd
indirectly control developed watei
pewer equal to more than- 33 per
:ent. of the total.
The following amendment to au
thorize this in national forests was
inserted in last year's agricultural
"And hereafter permnits for power.
plants within national 'forests may be
made irrevocable, except for breach
of condition, for such term, not ex
ceeding fifty years, as the Secretary
of Agriculture may by . regulation
prescribe, and land covered by sucb
permits issued irr' pursuance of an
application filed before entry, loca
tion, or application, subsequently
approved .gnder the act' of June 11,
1906, shalf in perptuity remain sub
jiet to such permit and renewals
I repeat the words with which - I
concluded my message vetoing the
Rainy river bill:t
First. There should be a limited;
01 carefully guarded grant in the na
Cure of an option or opportunity af
forded within reasonable time for de
velopment of plans and for execution
-, . h a grant or concessionr
shoulgd in the act
.naking the grari
pressly making it the duty o e
ignated official to annual the grant if
the work is not begun or plans ate
not carried out in accordance: with
the authority granted.
Third. It should also be the duty
of some designated official to see to
it that in approving the plans the.
miximum development of the navi
gation and power is assured, or at
least that in making the plans these
may not be so developed as ultimat
ly to interfere with the beter utili-.
zation of the water or complete de
velopment of the power.
F'ourth. There should be a license
fee or charge which, though small
or rational at the outset, can in the
future be adjusted so as to secure a
control in the interest of the public.
Fifth. Provision should be made
for the termination of the grant or
Iprivilege at a definite time, leaving
to future generations the power or
Iauthority to renew or extend the eon
eession in accordance with the condi-.
tions which may prevail at that time.
Further reflection suggests, a sixth
condition, viz: '
The license should. be forfeited .up-.
on proof that the licensee .has. joi.ned
Iin any conspiracy or unlawful com
binations in restraint of trade, as. is
provided for grants. of' coal lands"in
Alaska by the .act of May 28, 1903.
I will sign no bill granting .a pry-..
ilege of this character which does.
not contain the' substance of these.
I estem it my duty to nse .every
endeavor to prevent this growing -nio-.
nopoly, the most threatening ehiieh
has ever 'appeared, from bein' -last
ened upon the people of this nation.
The White House, Jan. 35; 1909.*
Flushing, Special.-The Tboi-ntonu
Hains jury, after deliberatin~g ine.
Thursdaj evening, nearly 24 hours.'
Friday afternoon returned a verdi&'
of not guilty and Thornton .Jenkins
ains is now a free man. .B'airis-as
sharged with the murder of William
Ann:s, August 15t-h~ at .Bayske
hit Club. A great eto6%d argdn~
ourt house cheered- ag the 'iiir
ut, filed in'.
Jetf Moody Acitftei
Special.-,Jegf good -wa~
.E.A. Cott gnr.
The Depopulation of France.
The depopulation of France pro
-eeds at an amazing rate. Last year's
rital statistics show a reduction in
he birth rate even below the figures
)f 1900, while there is an augmenta
ion of deaths. There were 32,878
ess births in the entire country in
.907 than in the preceding year and
.3,693 more deaths. There were
ictually an excess of 19,920 deaths
In 1906 the ratio of births was 215
o 10,000 of populatioLn; last year
t fell to 207. The failing off took
>lace in 82 departments; only five
;eine-Inferieure, Saone-et-Loire, Bou
hes-duRhone, Pas dp Calais and
&eurthe-et-Moselle, showed an in
,rease, and that only slight. The de
line of births in outlying regions of
ntense riusticity is a most alarming
eature, and it is evident east and
rest ,north and south. For instance,
.a Dordogne in the southwest shows
L decrease of 1,434 births; -Finistere
n the northwe!st, 1,607; Ardeche in
he southeast, 971. On the whole the
outlr-n provinces show the tendency
a the most marked degree and those
in the Swiss and German frontier
he least, but no part of the country
s free-from it. The excess of deaths
3anifests itself in 55 departments,
hat of. the Seine-virtually Paris
-ing .tie. greatest, with 3,316.
The population of France showed
rom 1901 to 1905, inclusive, an av
rage increase of 18 a year for each
0,000 inhabitants. This dropped in
906 to seven; last year it changed
D a decrease of five in 10,000. In
he Provincial and Gascon provinces
f the sout.h thy-1xcess of deaths is
iost markd' coming next after
'aris. .Inthe department of Lot, on
he tipper Garonne, there- were 143
irths to 944 deaths in a population
f perhap's 215,000, which has been
elining steadily since 1890, when it
iad nearly 260,000 people. This is
ace suicide with a vengence.-New
Send Babies to West.
There - were sixty-seven of them
Land sixty-seven different varieties.
rhey were. babies, from 2 years up
9 ~6, all 'colors, shapes, sizes and
YrevJous- olnditlons of servitude
Littfe waifs they were,
if New York, out of a
iome far center of sor
Shat they were born
On the way to St. Paul from New
fork a special- car with these babies
assed through' Milwaukee. With
lie childreir there were several sis
.r3.._of.. charity ..and two tralned
The Home Finding Society of New
(ork fr sendIng them West to deal
hem out into gooi homes among
he farmers near St. Paul.
When the conductor came out of
he car there was a suspicion of
n=0ture in his eyes.
''I won't go through there again,"
ie said. "They're all happy, and all
hat, but: it's so pitiful. They aLl
vanted to shake hands with me and
aught held of my hand and looked
ip; at me and smiled as I passed.
suppocse they are .taught to do it.
"There are all kinds, and they are
ust -as' sweet as most babies are.
t's a.' shame that they will never
now a realt mother abd father."
The sisters made the babies' beds
,y plac!iig boards across from seat
o -seat,i for the special car was not
sI.epa car. Several babies, were
vile "bed." The one car
tbecause a man M aori
s no sign that he isn't as 'mean ai
he devil.-Dallas News.
The streams of the Himalayi
MJountains will soon be engaged it
he prosaic work of turning wheels.
The public lands vacant and sub.
jeet to settlement in the Unitei
States, on July 1st last amounted t<
The Russian Minister of Finanet
insAeelp:ed his intention of assessinj
f on electrical energy which wil
.aa revenue, it is said ,of aboul
94,500,000 a year to the treasury.
Proverbs and Phrases.
One can feel a crying need without
rying about it..
Don't wait for the spirit to mov4
ron; move the spirit.
Some people make light of ever
he best matches.
The best way to balance an accoun1
s to srquare it.
What we know is little; -what wi
Ion 't know is immense.
A man 's friends inake him pleas.
mnt and his enemies make him strong
Proved a Wise, Good Friend.
A young woman out in Ia. found a
wise, good friend in her mother-in.
law, jokes notwithstanding. ffhe
"It is two -years since we began
psing Postum in our house. I was
greatly troubled with my stomach,
complexion was "lotchy and yellow.
After meals I often suffered sharp
pains and would have to lie down.
Mfy mother often told me it was the
coffee' r~ drank at meals. But when
['d quit coffee I'd have a severe bead
"While visiting my mother-in-law
[ remarked that shealways made such
good coffee, and a.sked her to tell me
bow. She laughed and told me it was
~asy to make good 'coffee' when you
"I began to use Postum as soon .as
got home, and now we have the
ame good 'coffee' (Postum) every
pay, and I have no more trouble. In
ligestion is. a thing of the past, and
by complexion has cleared up beau
"My grandmother suffered a great
leal with her stomach. Her doctor
old her.to leave off-coffee. She then
ook tea, but -tih't:was just as bad:
"She nnally- was induced to try
ostum, which she has used for over
i yiear. She traveled during ihe win
eover the gr'eater part of 1iowa. vis
ethling she had (not been
ICATARRH IN HEAD.
MR. WM. A. PRESSER.
M R. WILLIAM A. PRESSER, 1722
.LThird Ave., Mol-ine, Ill., writes:
"I have been suffering from catarth
in the head for the past two months and
tried innumerable go-called remedies with
out avail. No one knows how I have. suf
fered, not only from the disease itself, but
from mortification when in company of
fnientds or strangers.
" I .have used two bottles of -your mIne
icine for a short time only, and it effected a
COMPetU mnedlical 019re. abd what is
better yet, the disease has not returned.
"I can most emphatically recommend Pe
runa to all suffererg from this disease."
Read This ExTerience.
Mr. A. Thompson, Box 65, R. R. 1, 'Mar
tel, Ohio, writes: "When I began your
treatment my eyes were inflamed, nose
tas st*pped up half- of- th e time, and
was sore and scAby. I could .not rest at
night 'on account df-continuaf hawkirig
"I had tried several remedies and was
about to give up, but thought I would.-tty
"After I had taken. about one'-third of a
bottle I noticed a difference. 1I am now
compleIl cured, after 8uffermng with
ca-tarrh for eighteen years.
"I think if those who are afflicted with
catarrh would try Peruna they would never
Prur; is manufactured by- The Prn
Drug b2fg. Co., Columbus, 0io.
Ask youer lh-igggist for a Free Pe.
rusna Almanacefor 19 9.
Peruna is sold our a g
gist. Buy e today.
Th e small tub is the. first to slop
A fool and his money are.soon.lo
Most lazy men have a fondness.for
lying. ' ..r , -.
A, bulldog .isn't. always.-figh.ting -for
When enemy owes enemy, the devil
It's what your friends'-se about
you that hurts. A -
I al ee sfera c ro tao
in te lse on thest two irrithte d
trie inumeAlie -alleedy fremd chie
fee .otoj romdient seae italf' , chut
fro mrtfiaton. when inhrompfory oft
Thieso stanpoeri s. n.h
worl ha usto ottesd. at 120000
iciney orsortbtie Conly,adifcted T au
bete aetntdsaste .hsino retrn.
Mr A. hopao, B6-6 W5 . Faytt 1 , r
tlOhor, writes says:..I bea,trour
treatent m eyeswereinflafro,nnthe
u-a- steped timehal 'of the tie and
wassor an s a. IcudThestwat
nigt n ccun o' onta pain the
" hd tred ea remedesyanecre
bottle andnshowed a difeeced1i- o
ca-r-fo eihtentr. Tefrtrm
edy thiki -heom whoare Dafflcte ithe
-caureh and uryn Pe tyer wpast nehve
regre iotur. fte rul.
Sol~ai mfatrd by Thees.5c aebona
DorugMg.burn Coub, ufhao. . -.
AsNoa knoss the a w ei ofean
ATher spealtisth.irt to slopUe
ATooluand his Dosfygure-s lo
catod Cue fDra u.
otenezy mbuen haem on.dnies I
though I wou daysefghtingiecs
his rights. m er ovrd ih ag
ren acenem sohtwes asamy the go
isut. p a. adie tog o oto h
was acat yon findsases boutre
kown thtrd,thsh.am eul
Remdie. SIare the emn,so ad aterfour
or fie aplicaionso ghuticuantentI
was elieed o inyunb ra,bchi.
usdwossofn retoe Cteirurae Rmdies,
and Iam cmpleel creld.jf MiBrbara
The stehamdtow,rMd., Jan.e, 1908."th
orl Ctoduay Remedes,Boton, as200.
paiscaimdthat they are'l eitle t
curd b Hll'Ctarhc kdey ece
We,theundrind, heow a J.d
Chne fo meenat.'ea Tand f ir em
edyit -hrelpym wodabl ions alKuidness
t rnae and iniyary aletoI harry
old any lton deers. firc.abo
~serlugiC, Bufalo, . Y
No anl knowh urs taenwigtnan
otheirecl upan te bu odndmuuounur
facer ofpteciaystm FaTetoaue free.
Ttric,7c ed ote odb aallsfgu-Druggst
Shob Cure ows wilad Humor.he
Isn coftrateos,em and ffrureserve
teselyoo for atteoh. tti tiso use
thomixtng wouth scching to ces.h
annua pathsroucti aos shame to4,
000. pouns adietenotos octo whc
kndsn itsmeay, th Itly amdte rest 't
frnoine toldmo trythenicnr
rhfive aplctions Bo Cuirinmn I
. Women, worn and tired froim overwork, need a
tonic. That feeling of weakness or helplessness will
not leave you of itself. You should take Wine of
Cardu, that effectual remedy for the ailments an
weaknesses of women. Thousands of women have
tried Cardui and write enthusiastically of the grea
benefit it has been to them. Try it-don't 'en
--use this reliable, oft-tried medicine.
SThe Woman's Tonie
Mrs. Rena Hare, of Pierce, Fla., tried Cardui and af
wrote: "I was a sufferer froir. all sorts of female trouble,
pain in-my side and legs, could not sleep, had shortness of b
- "I suffered for years, until my husband insisted on my
Cardui. The first bottle gave me relief and now I am almost w
Try Cardui. 'Twill help you.
AT ALL DRUG STORES
Put Yolar Heart in Your Work. you are heart, head, and -h
The difference between enthusiasm league with your work. The
..and. half-heartedness is the differ- views his daily work as pa
nce. between a big, fat envelope on daily self is the man who ae
Payday and a salary that gets.smaller P thm-s. The.man who
in'he eyes df'timan who is always his duties i a t of let
looking for, but never working for a of-these-pesky
raise. Enthusiasm! That's the. thing you never hear
th-at biil'ds - bridges *and tunnels Put your heart
through. raountains. One enthusias
tic e,mployee in an organization is Women as ste
worth ah army of wishers for . six greatly increased
o'clock'und -Saturday afternoon. And York City during
there. ean be no enthusiasm' unless there are now ab
JOHN WHITE &C0s
LOUISVILLe, A g -
YPW Ri TErAT.T, FARMERS AT
sold1n exchanged everywbere. Matbin. Dew, SALE PRICES.
otbit tq~uL eI& 6014 At 4 lull. Of 30 tO- 60
cent. on miuraonurr priet. e4mb or znt'Uy WE SELL CL
Ipa7tneh*p Carered by, sarne guaranteo as suanufP.O. . EL C
turOrs gv: Write fnr arelnev of w-ing nn- net SEEI OATS,
*ph~TPWRITER SALES OVfa.
N';7%ndC 8P,!V,r Broadway, N *w SEED, MILLE ,
pZOURPATENT by ourlewmel:M& Do ITOES, CABBAGE P
monstrate It tothe leading capitalists acd and TOMATO SL
New Tork. Write NATIONAL-FAT'ENT"a NeOVET GARDEN BEANS,
EEIBITION CO., 102.6- Real Estate Bdg., P.ha.,Pa
ALL KINDS GARD
FOR PRICES AN
:with Piso'sCe. you suffer frm
or pains in .the lungs, Piso's Cure ill
.Free from opiaes and dangerous in..IJ L
iisoverega demey in theands o
a PISO'S CURE
-_ _ __ _ __E_ _ "AS
Jottings of NeWS. VOU
British South. Africa imports annu
ally over $2,000,000 worth of loiberI
mainly from the United States andM
The -Italian.government has outlin-, ntetn n uigPe
ed railroad extensions covering 16RhmaimndNrag&
years'- work and contemplating a ges,wt te 'IaI
The hinse ovenmen spnt ForA mally EI gee atind D
A Sis lae urn rd aou Ree maysm nd eurlg
ten year owig tothe resece o a greadse, worh eother alalelts
totay expndiur is visible000 loets ofdded. o oTr t .0 e""
Togthe Chi s oenmen s p roent rvc ta ayote goe
impremehnse sntuenet stelyilnt yj? 4wltnb e.L
ofth Uited aters See abort vry
TheyCitynof whiagar als visaiolcd-s We euy
theog the pmiser onscope. t o e F ce tha nS tegoe
rapi miindolari l a siont that our ETn hed
sectiovn o the nreat steWlntTeG oL AD OSx,a r
ofCteanada'strcases Srte Corpor- etrsTalw3
ed itaty in Niaga Fam lse to $167,- Woen Buy '(Y f
000,0(i0, while this country imported Wild Ginger, etc.
$73,000,000 worth -of- Canadian goods. *''hdi 1 856
The world's tobaeco.ecrop amounts iT.il-an ean
to 2,201,000,000 pounds. Of this 690,- Bg~t k
000,000 pounds are -produced in the I icand,hnki .ui
.United-States, 'more than that of any| Sab
ot her cotry. -. - - 227 E. Ma. . .
Added to the Long List due OL DMION iD
to This Famous Remedy. _______
Camden, N.J.- "It is with pleasure
'that I add mny testimonial to your
,already long list -hoping that it may
induce others to avail themselves of Rctrr
this valuable medi- mvsInr
cine,L LdiaE. Pink-. t'ftteinrI
ham's ve geta ble e 'imni vcb
SCompound. I suf-.~NHNCM
erd from terrible S v ltt-IW
headaches, pain in
side, was tired andj 4?.I
nervous, and so
stand. Lydia. SE.'TN,
-. ~~Pinkham's Vegeta- L A!iW
ble Compound re
Sstored meto health
and.mnade me feel like a new person,
and it shall always have my p raise."
Avenue, Camden, N. J. - MXN
Gardiner, .Me. - "I was a great suf- A
ferer from a fenlale disease. The doe- ATA A
tor-d~aid- I would have to go to the ES
hospitailfor an oi,ration, but Lydia E.
JPinkhaiil's Vege;able Compound cm
pletel. mired- me in three months"
MnIs. B. A. WILLIAMS, RI. F. D. No. 14, E
Bor 89; GardinecMe.
Becanse your case is a difficult one,
doctors having done you no good,
do not continue to suffer without
giving.Lyda-E. Pinkham''s Vegetable
Compound a trial. It surely has cured
many cases' of female ills, suec