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Edsref ield Aavertiser
J. L. MI lllS, - - - EDITOR
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vertisements. Liberal contracts made
for tba*, six, and twelve months
WEDN?SDAY. SEPT. 9, 19?3.
While you are talking for
speak a word for the EDGE
FIELD COLLEGE,their in
terests are one and inseparble.
The Edge field ADVERTISER
says Edgefield rj?.rt '*s getting
dearer every day. We hope
it will soon be gold dust then.
So mote it be.
Another Edgefield lawyer
ot marked ability enters the
lists. S. McG. Simkins has
announced that he will be in
the race for solicitor next year.
Columbia is now making
demijohns, South Carolina is
niling them and there are
hundreds of suckers over the
state who are emptying them.
Thus it goes ad infinitum.
It is stated that Canada
wants to purchase the state of
Maine, It is not probable,
however, that Uncle Sam
wan ts to part with any of his
possessions, uuless it be Utah
witn tier Mormonism and her
multiplicity of wives.
A prominent judge recent
ly remarked during the hear
ing of a divorce case th a t it
was "the peculiarity of wom
en not to be able to love t w o
men?t once;while a man can
love two women at once".
What about the girl with two
strings to her bow?
Commander Peary,the grea t
arctic explorer, is planning
to carry Wm.J .Bryan, Theo
dore Roosevelt and Bookei
Washington with him?
On account of the illness ol
Judge Gage Chief Justice
Pope has appointed Judge
Townsend to preside at the
September term of court ir
Lexington. The Fates have
deoreed that he shall 'sit ir
judgment upon the Tillman
Since the recent state en
campments quite a number oi
military companies have been
organized throughout the
state. Would it not be an
auspicious time to revive the
Edgefield Rifles? Our town
should^have a local military
Keep your eyes on Edge
field^ cotton market this fall.
It is going to be a live one.
The first bale sold on oui
market for twelve and a ha H
cents, while Greenwood's
first bale sold for twelve and
i-4th. Edgefield's market
will be found that much in
the lead throughout the com
If we could make about a
crop and a half of cotton this
fall, and sell it for about a
price aud a half, the farmers
of this section would get out
of the hole.-Anderson Ad
The Piedmont farmers
mustb"1; in a pretty deep hole.
Most of Edgefield's farmers
are coming out of the hole
on half a crop at a whole
The Texas legislature
has appropriated $50,000 to
the person inventing the sim
plest and most effective device
for destroying boll weevils.
Among those submitted
was one consisting of two
small blocks, on one of which
was written ; "Place the wee
vil 0:1 this surface," and on
the other was written :
"tylash the weevil with this
block". Who will say that
this is not a simple and effect
ive method of killing bo'l
weevils? This smart Alex
should be awarded the prize.
FACTS FOR FARMERS.
Elli, wood, S. C., Aug. 28-'03\
This communication is prompted
by the editorial in your last issue en
titled "Fertilizers, Facts and Fig
ures." Comparatively few farmers
realize the immensity of the annual
outlay for commercial fertilizers. 1
have no reliable data for making any
estimate, but from observation we
must calculate that we are not using
commercial fertilizers either econom
ically or profitably, in this section
of the county it is customary to apply
200 pounds of guano or acid \ bos
ph&te to the acre. This has been
costing ibout S2.10per sack and $1.60
for the acid on ciaie. It takes about
three acres to make one bale of cotton.
Now. ir is obvious that the farmer is
indirectly taxing himself from $4.80
to $6.30 on every bale of cotton that he
makes. Taking one year with another
the farmersdo not make a profit of $5 00
per bale on cotton. The entire crop,
I may say, is consumed by the cost of
labor and fertilizers. Most of those
who read this article will, I believe,
agree in this statement, but will there
be one to suggest a remedy?
Theoretically, the remedy would be
to reduce the area in hoed crops,
thereby reducing accounts for labor;
better ploughing and more of it;
more acreage in pastures and more
live stock; more grain, clover, pea,
hay and corn stover. We want to see
more farm machinery, such as bind
ers, mowers, hay presses, corn shred
ders, etc. We want to see the farm
ers make an effort to save what is
thrown away and washed around
their yards and lots. I do not recal 1
the name of a single farm?-r wh is
making domestic fertilizers in a busi
ness way. We are right now in search
of raateri al for winter bedd ng and
are hauling saw dust and struw and
putting under shelter for winter use.
lt is said that four-fifths of the ferti
1'zer properties of the dropping of
farm animals is in the liquid, and that
331-3 per cent of the ammonia in the
solids is lost immediately by evapora
tion. Now with an occasional load of
wet pine straw thrown into a horse
stable and the cows left in an open
lot there is not much manure made.
Absorbents or cement doors mu.-t be
relied upon to catch the droppings.
Cement is out of question with the
average farmer so he will have to rely
upon absorbents, and of these dry saw
dust is the best we ha^e been able to
get. All bedding should b"put in dry
and it should be used liberally. Al
most anything that will absorb water
will make good bedding. We prefer a
mixed bed of dry saw dust and dry
pine straw. Wheat straw is too heat
ing, lt is uncomfortable for stock,
burns up the manure unless often re
moved and used with a liberal arnot nt
of saw dust.
As regards the treatment of the
solid droppings a barrel or box ol'
road dust or guysum should bs kept
convenient aud enough spri ri kl ;d over
them each day to absorb the ammonia.
Domestic fertilizers should be han
dled as infrequently as possible. We
prefer to carry them immediately
from the stables to tue field and eom
jost them in the open furrow with
acid phosphate, but where there are
deleterious seeds ol weeds, onions, or
objectionable grasses it is best to com
post in a heaD sufficiently long enough
to destroy the germination of seeds.
When manure is c imposted in heaps
it should have a liberal amount of a
mixture of acid phosphate and Kai nit
thoroughly incorporated with it to
conserve the nitrogen, /nd if very
dry it should be wet in order to pre-j
veut too much heat and a too rapid de
composition which would cause con
siderable loss of nitrogen.
With proper care and a little ene; gy
almost any one horse farmer, who I
Lkeeps one or two cows aj^fETpigsani?J
'.chickens can make e?f?ngh domestic
reducing She cotto?-areaf.foy,'"ooe
third, and^ ms^msi?g. his ..-pastur?
^4!!P5s or bj^ffnting a couple of acre;
in sorghum for soiling he might pos
si bly increase bis live stock and there
by double the amount of domestic fer
tilizers. This method, pursued wit!
the proper rotation of crops, the cos?
of commercial fertilizers could be re
duced at least 50 per cent.
When-cully makes peace with th?,
yearth" and takes bis final departure
to the towns and railroads, and witt
the advent of the corn shredder there
will come a change over the dreams ol
the Southern planter. Barbed wire
will take the place of the tenant bouse
and a bunch of sheep, cattle and colt
wi'l be seen pasturing over hill and
dale. O. H. F.
GEM OF THE PIEDMONT.
Gaffney, S. C.,
September 2, 1903.
Dear ADVERTISER :
You see by the captio? that J
am in the growing, Jive city of
Gaffney, one of the gems of the
Piedmont section of South Caro
lina. Thie towD, or city is about
thirty years old, having been ush
ered into existence wheu the
Piedmont Air Line railway was
built in 1873, which road is now a
part of the great Southern system
that spreads all over our south
land. Wheo the town was located
acre lots were sold at $100.00, now
24 feet front, 100 back is being
held at $7500.00, so one can see
the great growth of the town by
this valuation list. This city is
situated on a broad, high plateau
at the foot of the Blue Ridge
range of mountains. The air is
braei?g aud pure and the water is
very flue, obtained from an arte
sian well bored 500 iVet through
rock and bountifully supplied to
the city by a modern and up-to
date system of water works at a
reasonably cheap rate, so that oven
the poorest can tave this delicious
water. What a blessing good,
pure water is to any people or class
The other indication that points
to the up-to-date progress of this
city is the system of electric
lights that furnish the lights for
every portion of thu town
The town is full of doctors and
only nine lawyers. It is the coui -
ty seat ol Cherokee county, one of
the new couuties of the state. The
well established female college,
Limestone, is situated on the
outskirts of tho city in a shady
oak grove. In the college ground
we noticed a new modern building
dedicated to Winnie Davis, known
as the Winnie Davis Hall of His
Gaff 3y is up-to-date from an
industrial point of view, as we no
tice she has two cotton factories,
one being a million dollar plant;
also the only carpet factory in
South Carolina and ene ofonly two
iu the South,
Among thc; doctors is our home
ruede boy, Dr. Ben Lee Allen, of
Fruit Hill, who has entered ii.io
active practice of his prof. -sion
andisyery popular und proppor
ous for a new comer. There are
many, and in fact most of the
town is made up of Spartanburg
and Union county people. The
sheriff ol"the couuty is a Union
raised boy, The Senator taud
leadiLg lawyer is also ?rom Union.
I am convinced that the only
way to attract people to any town
is r'or tho inhabitants to build wa
ter works, electric lights and other
modem improvements. The most
serious problem the people have to
contend with is the water supply.
Let us be up and a doing, get good
waterworks for drinking purposes
and for extinguishing lires. The
decrease in insurance lates will
more than pay for thu water we
use. To illustrate this electric
light and water works idea, will
say that my relative, with whom I
am staying, burns four electric
lights and has water in his kitch
en and only pays $1.90 per month
for the whole outfit. With the es
tablishment of these modern com
forts we will soon take the place
that our prestige as a town and
Hon John K. Tompkins' tribute to
his mother's memory was tender and
touching. This little poem, "Rever ?es"
was published in the Mobile Register,
and the Chronicle.
Quite a large party of our young
people enjjyed a moon bght ride on
Friday evening. Many of them were
horseback. A number of our Masons
attended the lodge meeting and dinner
at Calvary on last Saturday, and ie
port a pleasant meeting and most ex
The upper country peop'e are ahead
this yeai in cotton,Mr James Harting
and others are bringing in cotton.
Miss MamieJAbles and Miss Bertie
Brooker, twoeharming young ladies
of Springfield, en onte trom Saluda,
spent last w eek with Miss Sallie Saw
Miss Isa Wright and Mist Nora Kid
son left for Augusta wherethey will
be guests of Mis lien Wright fir the
Mr J Smyly Ric\ardson, after a
pleasant visit with the home fnljs, left
Friday for Alexandria. Va. ?
Miss Edith Coleman entertained ber
friends with a delightful sociable.
Miss Sallie Sawyer, in honor of her
visitors,entertained lier friends with
various games, dainty refreshments
added to the enjoy ment of the evening.
Misses Ruby and Gertrude strother
had the pleasure of receiving ahmt
twenty of their young friends on Fri
day evening last, delicious refresh
ments were served, and every body
li id a good time.
Bat shoot I.-;g, just out of town is ?
quite popuiar. '"Five bats ont of six
shots" said one y .nmg man. **Aiy last
shell gone, and not one bat," woefully
exclaimed a ne*roas be extracted the
empty shell after twehe failures.
Mrs Susie Mobley Latimer so niue, li
loved in our town, after a weeks visit
among friends and relatives, lea\es for
'the extreme heat ot the past
few days has made co
very fast, so thaU^ 0h
hand may^e^uthe "pickaniuy'
"fleecy staple" hand in
.hand,, while the gsonge of the for
mer ^ ^^k^ug ^fancy tpji^jye^re
infan? baby last Wednesday.; They
have the sympathy of. ali then
friends iu their bereavemeat.
Messrs.W.O. and R.L.Scott, the
two bright sons of our neighbor,
Mr.R. H.Scott, left for Clemson col
lege, where the former will resume
his studies, aud the latter began
his college career. They are both
intelligent, moral bo} s, and carry
the good wishes of many friends,
who will watch for their succese
"Fairlawn," the hospitable home
of Mrs. .Eugenia Middleton, has
been full of visitors for the past
week. Among them we note Mrs.
J. R. Atkinson and three children,
of Augusta, and Misses Madge and
Maysie Mays, also Mr. Calhoun
Mays of Edgefield. Miss Madge
left for Augusta Wednesday, much
to the regret of her many friends
Mrs. M. 0. Lauier has been with
her sister, Mrs. Meriwether, for a
few days visit, Tho' she ie almost
an invalid, she is a regular sun
beam, carrying brightness every
where she goes, and even sending
it further, by means of her ready,
as well as, gifted pen.
'Twas our pleasure to attend the
Union Meeting held at old Horn's
Cieek chut ch, where we were both
edified and entertained ; and feast
ed too, we might add, for is not
that the chuich where Mrs. Swear
ingen carries the wagon wheel size,
chicken-pies, and we thought
many others did the same, not on
ly in pies, but cakes, custards,
and everything else.
Mr. J. Middleton Ricn leaves iu
a few days for Augusta, where he
will be with the firm of J. B.
White & Co. INCOGNITA.
lu each state to travel for house
established eleven year6 end with
a large capital, to call upon mer
chants and agents for successful
and profitable lint. Permanent
engagement. Weekly cash salary
of $10 and all traveling expenses,
and hotel bills advanced in cash
each Wiek. Experience not essen
tial. Mention reference and en
close self-addressed envelor/o.
TUP] NATIONAL, 334 Deubom
When placing your insur
ance give me a call. I rep
resent a very strong line jf
Insurance Companies; also
. Agj&nt for tlie New York
Insurance Co. J wi/1 appre
nre.cjat.e a share of you/* bu?
Miess. 1 can be round al my
gfEccrrrQJIfvp Xo /---over Bank ol
) Stato of South Carolina,
j Edgefield County.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS
The British and American Mort
gage Company [Limited].
J. C. Harris, et al.
Pursuant to the decree in th.i
cause, I will offer for sale at pub
lic outcry before the court house
town of Edgefield and ??."tate ol
South Carolina, on salps day in
October, 1903, (the same being the
5th day of said month) betweer
the legal hours of sale, the follow
ing described property, to wit:
All that tract of laud now ir
Elmwood Township, formorh
Pickens Township, Edgefield
County, South Caroliua, contain
ing four hundred (400) acres mort
or less, bounded on the r.orth b}
lands of John Galloway and Stand
ford Bland, cn the east by laride ol
Jessie Hart and others, on. south
by louds of the estates of A. J
Norrip, U. R. Brooks and others
west by lands of A E. and D. D.
Terms of Sale.
One third cash and the balance
on a credit of jue and two years,
with interest from day of sale.
Purchaser to give bond and a
mortgage of the premises sold tc
secure payment of the credit por
tion, or all cash, at the purchaser's
Pin chaser to pay for papers.
Wi F. ROATH,
Master, E. C., S. C
State Qf South Carolina,
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS
Henry W. Landrnm, N. K. But
ler, J M. Pri(p, as Administra
tors of Rubt. Price,
A. C. Morgan.
Pursuant to the dpcn e in this
cause, I will i ff?T for sale at pub
lic ouiciy before tho court lu use,
town of Edg"fie!d and Stataof S.
Carolina, un salesday in October,
(the sanie being the 5th day of
said month) between th J legal
hours of sale, the following de
scribed real'y, to wit :
All that lot or tract of land sit
uated, lying and being in the
S'nte of .-:outh C*i roi ?nit, ('minty
of Kdgi-field, known as lha .Martha
B. Howie pince, conrainingl hun-;
dredund forty (HO) acres more
or less, bounded on the north by j
lands of the estate of M. E. Mowle, j
o i the east by landsofUieG^pj
estate, on the s<u^Jn^^^^^^^^
i lU^-rfP^11 l,v " . A Howli
i 1 I by the Savanna!
Terms of Sale.
One half cash and the balance
on a credit of one year, with inter
est from the day of sale. Porj
or all cash, at the purchaser1!
option 1- .
Purchaser to pay for pap?is.
W. F. ROATH,
Master, E. C., S. C.
Sept. 9th, 1903-?t
Upon the petition of Lue}
Frances Dugas for Adrienne D
Dugas, a minor, application ml
be made to the Judge of the 5th
Judicial Circuit, on the 19th in
stant for the appointment of J
D. Allen, Judge of Prob.ite foi
Edgefield Couuty as Guardian of
the said Adrienne D. Dugas, i
minor ovor the age of 14.
N. G. EVANS,
Sept. 8. Attorney.
My time and skill is devoted to
giving my customers the best
service. W.A.Hamilton, Prop'r
Parlor Barber shop.
I keep a firnt class market in the
Parker Building. Choice fresh
meats always ou hands at reason
able prices. I will also sell ICE.
Car load will arrive in a few days.
Your patronage solicited.
J. W. CRIM.
A FAMILY LIBRARY
The Best in Current Literature
12 COMPLETE NOVELS YEARLY
MANY SHORT STORIES AND
PAPERS ON TIMELY TOPICS
$2.50 PER YEAR ; 25 CTS. A COPY
NO CONTINUED STORIES
EVERY NUMBER COMPLETE IN ITSELF
E. C. SMITH,
EDGEFIELD. S. O
T otb Extracted without Pain.
.Fitirleen Years Experience.
Office over Post Office
TOCUREA CO!D IN ONE DAY
Take Laxt?ve Bromo Quinine Tabb t?
All druggists refluid Hie money if it
fails tr.j',i>re. W. d'rove's signa
ture on e i( h box. 25 cents.
B, E. Nicholson,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
Prom pt and Careful at
tention lu Blisipess. Ofliee
e are opening the handsoir
-Mes Imported Bia
Dress and SI
( And We
[yer offered on this market.
! to-date on Ladies Dress
j Come and S
In order to close out all wS
?ut Shoes, Strg
jf will sell them liega
Those goods must bu sold in
large Fall Stuck which 1 ha
ball at once and ge
I J. RUBE
Advert i sor
Costs Only 25 cents
?or mall 25 cents to C. J
OFFICE OK D. H. HAM
I I have found Dr. KoOttt'l TEETHIN'A a splendid rem
i fbey waa* teething child, every succoedinjr day >7arncd i
h"EETHINA,a:id beean ut onco adminUterin;. it to him. !.
? Ithat day on ho recuperated. I havo constantly kept it a
Apleaao.ro ia sounding lu praises to all mothuri ?( youci;
j verlad was passed.
GET OUR PRICES.
Complete Cotton, Saw, Grist, On anti
Fertilizer Mill Outfits, Gin, Press
Cane Mill, and Shingle Outfits.
Building.Pricer, Fncliry. Furie
and Railroad Castings, Railroad, M ll
Machinists' and Factory Supplies.
Belting, Packing, Injectors, Pipe
Fittings, Saws, Files, Oilers, etc. We
cast every day. Work 150 Hands.
Foundry, Machine, Boiler,
Press and Gin Work!
Repa is Promptly Done
MM Iron Worts & Supply Co
PROF. P. M. WHITMAN,
209 7th Street, Augusta, Ga.(
6IVES FREE EYE TESTS for all defects of
light, grinds tho prop... -'lassos anti WAU
Lenses cul ii/.- your frame while you wait.
PREF .-. tells ?I j ou need
*? . Died'cinc or .
Wo promptly obtain TT. S. and Forrlfm
Patents and Traile Marksorrcturncntiro
attornoysfeo. Special prlco by commun
lcatinpr with tho publisher or this papor.
Freo search aud rcporton patentability.
S WI FT CH., Patcai toga
Opp. U.S. Patent Office, Washington, D. C.
JUST THINK OF IT.
Over loo BICYCLES
In ?tock, and must be sold.
Will ship any of the follow
ing with privilege of examin
40 RAMBLERS, new, at $30 each.
27 EAGLES, new, nt $?5.00 each.
2 CRESCENT chainlesss $30 each.
40 slightly shop worn .+.10 to .+25
each, all makes. Write for de
scription. Our shop is large.**! mid
hqstequipped shop in claie Built
"specially for t'iis business. W<
can give you first elliss work for
same you would have to pay for
inferior. We pay express ?MIC way
on all work BP ii t us. Pistol Cart
ridgfi? and guns for sale.
J. I, CHIPLEY.
lias stood the test 25 year?
bottles. Does this record <
Enclosed with ever/ bc
icsL line of
ck ami Colored
\Ye ?ire always up
Goods and >. Silks,
dimmer. Goods, snell as
rdless of COST.
order to make room for UK'
VP purchased. ...
A First Choice.
TTS .?PUGurss Cholera- ififsntLm,
thc Bowel troubles ol
Children of Any Age.
Aids Digestion, Regulus
the Bowels, Strengthens
thc Child and Makes
MOFFETT, M. D.f ST. LOUIS, MO.
nv. Secretary ' Suite. AUSTIN;. Tex., NOT. 21,1H00.
edv and aid for my toothing children
IR that vre would inevitably loso him
When my oldest
I happened u?K>a
nd his improvement was rua-U?;d in 21 houri, a:-..I fr tm
.id ujod it ...?DC? with my children, and have tafean cr??t
children. I iouuil it ioyaluablo mn after the teething
illiS. D. Ii. HAKDY.
^ r- I- I J~ ! r\
EDCEF1ELD S. C.
State and County Depository
J. C. SIIKPPARD, \V. W. ADAMS,
J. H. BOUKN1GHT, J. A. REXNETT,
J- M COBB. B. S. HOLLAND,
A. S. TOMPKINS, c. c. PULLER;
W. E. PRESCOTT.
J. C. SHKPPAKD, President,
W. w. ADAMS, \ ice-l're.shlent.
7?. J. M IMS, Cashier.
.1 li. ALLKN, Ass't Caslii?
Paysinterast on deposits by sppcia
Money to loan on liberal terms.
Prompt and polite attention to tutsi '
YOUR Accoun* Solicited
M R.S. L. S. ADAMS,
Of (.'alveston, Texas.
"Wine of Cardui is indeed a blessing
to tired women. Having suffered for
seven years with weakness and bear,
ing-down pain/, and having tried sev
eral doctors and different remedies
with no success, your Wine of Cardui
was the on!v thing which helped mc,
and eventually cured mc It seemed to
build up the weak parts, strengthen
the system and correct irregularities."
By "tired women" Mrs. Adams
means nervous women who have
disordered menses, falling of the
womb, ovarian troubles or any of
these ailments that women have.
You can euro yourself at home with
this frreat women's remedy, Wine
of Cardui. Wine of Cardui luis
cured thousands of cases which
doctors have failed to benefit. Why
not begin to get well today? Ail
druggists have 81.00 bottles. For
any stomach, liver or bowel disor
der Thedford'g Black-Draught
should be used.
ForarivtaftnillltcratuievfidilroM, pt ri HR
symptoms Tim Lidie*' Aurlnory hepart
ment, Tim GtattonooiM Medicino tu.,
% Tcisteless Chill
5, Average Annual Sales ov
>f merit appeal to you ? ?
jttle is a Tea Cent? package of Grove's B3
Procla m atioiii
Permanent Success was Xever Built on Chance or
Luck. It must have a firm foundation The
fact that our Business continues to grow and
each season's growth is greater toan the pre
ceding one is, we feel, evidence that what
we oiler is honest and will stand the tost of
time. We wish to call your attention to our
Special efforts are used to obtain Shoes
that will wear comfortable. Sho^s that
gain, retain and merit thc confidence
of all mankind. The by-word is
These Shoes arc the result of year
of the foot wants of men. The
HU-MAN-IC Shoe fits prop
ciiv and kdeps it shape until
worn out. We cheerfully
recommend them as m (ju
ey savers and producers
of real happiness.
W. H. TURNEE, Proprietor.
ON PIANOS \ ORGANS
I challenge competition with any house in
ni en ca
Front S155 to $600, Freight Paid. Sold on
JERMS Of EAS Y PAYMENT
. \ We cai rv a large
|jj assortment of
fi ?mci. Silverware.
::j Also a large ste;!: of Jewelry.
S,Call at our store and let us
.ll! siiow von what we lia ve.
-.i *--- '?? ? .???.?? ..i..-? - i.. ....i.
i!??lll!!ii!i!i;?!;i!i;!!!?i!!!:!!l!ina!!ll!!:i!!!l!!?ll!l|i'iiiiiiii..>".:! 1U ! 11 ! 111 i ; I ! ! ii 1111 ll 11111111
?g?cxra:>y^r>r7>^^ a gsaoar aaa T?-?*-TTW oj
F J RE Insurance.] 110 A LT 11 Insurance.
ACCiDENT Insurance. Fidelity
and Indemnity Bonds ol"
ali description issued.
Your Business solicited.
GRIFFIN & MIMS
C. A. G KIFFIN. E. J. MIMS
Office Over May & May's .Store.
THE LINE FOR BUSINESS,
THE LINE FOR PLEASURE,
THE LINE FOR ALL THE BEST
Complete Summer Resort Folder
Mailed Free to Any Address. .
\V. k. TURK-, S. H. HARDWICK, W. H. TAYLOE,
Psss. Trafiic Mgr. CerTI Pass. Acont. Asst. Gen'1 Pass. Aft.
V/ASHIKGTON.D.C WASHINGTON, D.C. ATLANTA, GA.
er One end a Hali Million
io Cure, No Pay. 50c.
lack Root. Liver Pills.
r**A CKICr-iFSTER'S ENGLISH
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