Newspaper Page Text
By Lydia E. Pinkham's
Ottumwa, Iowa.-"For years I was
almost a constant sufferer from female
trouble in all its
pg ?mooting pains all
over my body, sick
everything that was
horrid. I tried many
doctors in different
jartp of the United
States, hut LydiaS.
_Jble Compound has
.done more for me than all the doctors.
I feel it my duty to tell you these
facts.1 My heart is fuU of institude to
.youfbr my cure."-Mrs. HARRTET E.
WAHFLEB, 524 S. Hansom Street;
Consider- This Advice.
No woman should submit to a surgt
cal operation, which may mean death,
tmtil she has given Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compotuiaa fair trial.
This, famous medicine, made only
-Jrom. roots and herbs, has for thirty
sears proved, to he the most valuable
ionic and invigorator of the female
organism.. "Women residing in almost
?very city and town in tho United
States bear willing testimony to the
wonderful virtue of .Lydia E. Pink,
liam's Vegetable Compound.
Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass.?
invites all sick women to write
her for advice. Her advice is free,
<?nfid?ntiai. and always helpf al.
need a remedy
"Love does not depend for its
strength on concentration.
Take Garfield.Tea to.arouse a"sluggish
livez^-all druggists sell it.
Stella-Is her coat Persian lamb?
' Bella-No; Podunk mutton.-Judge.
For STEAD ACHE-Micks? CAPUDINE
Whether from Colds, Beat, Stomach or
Nervous TroablesT Capadlne will reUeve you:,
H's.-Uquid-pleasant to take-acta iaxmedl
atv^r- Try it. 10c., 25c., and 50 cent? at drug
Keeping OU Fire From Spreading.
Milk will'quench a fire caused by
an exploding lainp, water only spread
ing the oil.
Taylor's,Cherokee Remedy of Sweet Gum:
and*-.Srclteris "Nature's great remedy-,
Cures Coughs, Colds, Croup and Whooping
Cough and nil throat and lung troubles. At
druggists, 25c, 50c and Sl.00.ner bottle. .
"A clockmaker must b e the most un
easy ;,of manufacturers."
"Because there is always the pros
pect of a strike in his works."
Crutches for Biers.
' Richard Croker, at a dinner at New
York, expressed a distrust for aero
"There's nothing underneath them,"
hef said.v "If the least', thing goes
wrong, down they drop. 1
"I said to a Londoner the other day:
" How is your son getting on since
be bought a flying machine?'
"'On, crutches, like the rest of
them,1 the Londoner replied."
England's Oldest School.
A controversy has arisen in England
as to walch school has the right to
?clalm greatest age. There are two
-schools which were "founded in the
-early part of the seventh century-the
King's school, Rochester, and the
Ring's school, Canterbury. Justus, on
'his appointment to the see of Roches
ter in 604, made provision for a school
in connection with the cathedral. Au
tgustine established the Canterbury
school about the same time. St. Pe
lter's at York dates back to the' elev
Indian, Arctic and Antarctic 42,000,000.
To stow ?wa., the contents of the Pa
reille; it would be necessary to fill a
tank one mile long, one rude wide and
.one mile deep every day for 440 years.
Put 3n figur?s, the Pacific holds in
..weight 948,000,000,000,000,000,000 tons.
' The Atlantic averages a depth of.
not quite three miles. It3 water weighs
325,000,000,000,000,000,000 tons, and a
tank io contain lt would have each of
its sides'43 miles long. The figures
of' the other oceans are in the same
startling proportions. . It would take
all the sea water in the world 2.000,000
.years to flow over Niagara,
Step-savers and Time-savers.
is fully cooked, ready to serve
direct from the package with
cream or "milk, and is a
deliciously good part of any
A trial, package usually
establishes it as a favorite
"the Memory Lingers"
POSTUM CEREAL CO.. Ltd..
Battis Cr?ele, Mich.
'CHILD L?30R LAW
-IN EFFECT JAN. 1
GOV. BLEASE'S VETO UPHELD^
BARNWELL LOSES CHANCE.
. ??' ? ....(. /, ". .
RAILWAY INSPECTOR $1,800
Mr. Josh Ashley "Agin" Torrens Bill
and. Opposes All "Investigations"
No Appropriation For Summer
School For Teachers. ,
Columbia. - Mr. Stevenson was
right in bis supposition that
? y vernor E lease might have made but
a hurried examination of the child
labor bill which he sent to the hOUBe
for correction. It was determined
upon close examination that the bill
was crudely drawn, to be sure, . yet
its provisions were not exactly a
violation of law.
When the message from Governor
Blease was received, Mr. Stevenson
moved that it be referred to the judi
ciary committee, "and I" don't care to
be on the subcommittee," added Mr.
Stevenson. The judiciary committee
took the same view that Mr. Steven
son had and appointed a subcommit
tee to confer with Governor Blease.
The subcommittee, consisting of
Messrs. Fraser, Stevenson and W. L.
Daniel, waited on Governor Blease
and he agraed with them. The bill
was written by aa attorney with legis
lative experience and the author, Mr.
Osborne, had had no experience and
Introduced the bill as handed to him.
??r. -Stevenson and Governor Blease
dictated the message which was sent
to the house withdrawing the mes
sage of the night before.
The message was as follows: "To
the house of repr?sentatives: After
consultation with the subcommittee of
your judiciary committee, we ajree
that an act entitled 'An act to regu
late the employment of children, etc.'
ls . awkward ly expressed; but that
taking the whole act together, it will
go into effect January 1, 1912, and
will not in any way affect the law now
In existence, until that date, and will
not be retroactive, so as to inflict
hardships on people employing labor
between 16 and IS years of age pr^or
to its going into effect; however, I am
still'of the opinion that this is very
poor legislation and snould be jTeme
died in the niture; and fee?; that my
message has accomplished the pur
pose for which it was intended, as 1
favor the act and did not want it
defeated, and for these reanons I re
spectfully ask that the bill he return
ed to me and that my message, No.
17, be withdrawn and a record thereof
attfekeh from the^ journal; ' hoping,
noweve::. that early in the next , ses
sion, which will be only a few days
after this act goes into "effect, you
will^paiis a new act, remedying the
confusion and awkwardness of thiB
one." . j
Upholds Governor's Veto.
. The matter of overruling the yetto
of the governor came up in the sen-,
ate and that body refused to pass the
bill in question over the veto. The
bill was one of providing for the en
forcement of the dispensary law in
Dorchester county and provided for a
local constabulary for that county,
taking the county out or the general
enforcement of the dispensary law by
appointment from the governor.
No More State House Balls.
The house adopted W. L. Daniels
resolution that the hall of the house
bo not used during the recess except
for. the Democratic state convention.
For 20 years a fight has been made
to keep the state ball out of the state
capital and it was not until this year
that the effort was successful.
Teachers' Summer School Jilted.
The general assembly has made no
appropriation for a state ', Bummer
school for teachers* to be held at Win
throp college. The Peabody board of
trustees recently gave $1,500. fot a
Bummer school. It was estimated
that an additional $5,000 would be
necessary for a successful. school. No
such appropriation has been made.
Railwa- Inspector For $1,800.
The appropriation measure as re
ported by the finance committee of
the senate carries the provision for a
railway inspector for the railroad
All Damaged Corn Destroyed.
Columbia.-Shipments, o' spoiled
corn to South Carolina have been
held up by the feedstuffs department
of the state department cf agricul
ture. The department was notified
by consignees In several sections of
the state that carload lots of corn in
a damaged condition had been receiv
ed. Commissioner Watson, upon the
receipt of the messages, rushed in
spectors of the department; to make
an investigation. "The law will be
vigorously enforced," said the com
Of Great Value to Cotton Growers.
Washington.-Beginning with the
forthcoming statement for the month
of March, as to the condition of the
upland long staple cotton and that of
the short staple kind will be an
nounced separately. Heretofore it has
all been included under the single
designate of "cotton" and the new
method will be of great value to cot
ton growers. Announcement of the
change in the method of reporting on
the cotton crop waB made ty E. Dana
Durand, director of the census bu
reau, to Representative Lever.
Mills Contract For Coal.
Spartanburg.-Tho coal b jying com
mittee of South Carolina Cotton Manu
facturers' association has given the
Cllnchfield Fuel company the coal
contract for the next year. The con
tract calls for the delivery of about
200,000 tons of coal f. o. b. at thc
mines. Heretofore their CO?.1 has been,
purchased f. o. b. the mills. ' The
association, it is; thought, contemplates
% reduction in the coal rates into
:his territory its a.result of the ac-,
ion new pending before the CQLW
. .j.ercc corr, mission.
commission. The inspector was rec
ommended in the annual report of the
commission aa being absolutely neces
It will be the duty of the inspector
to constantly travel over the railway
lines of the state and to make report
to theN commission as to complaints.
All complaints will DC personally in
vestigated. The commission also ask
ed for a rate expert to handle all rate
matters, but this was refused. The
salary of the inspector is to be $1,800
Refused Election on Dispensary.
There was a fight which resulted in
killing the bill by Mr. Peeples or
Barnwell to permit an election on
the question of readmitting the dis
Mr. Peebles, Mr. Searson and Mr.
Davis appealed for this relief. They
have a humbug prohibition; the peo
ple of their county having no truble
in getting liquor from dispensarle^
in Aiken and Beaufort and Columbia
and from barrooms in Augusta and'
Jacksonville. Mr. Peebles made a
ringing seepch for the bill.
Mr. Ashley and Mr. McCravey spoke
against the bill. Mr. Riley and Mr.
Hunter of Bamberg spoke against tho!
The Bamberg delegation did not
wish dispensary any closer to them
than it is now.
Tho house, on motion of Mr. Klbler,;
killed the bili by a vote of 56 to 30
and Barnwell can not vote on the:
question of dispensary or prohibition
for yet another year. ?This is the'
first test vote ol! this kind this session.'
Ticket Scalpers Barred.
The house of representatives pass
ed Mr. Hunter's bill to provide against
speculation . in railroad, theatre ' and1
.jMr. Ayer opposed the blH on the
ground that it would interfere with
Sunday school excursions and with
ticket brokers who are now licensed
Mr. Willis of Laurens favored the
bill. He had had to pay $16 for two
$2 tickets for the "Ben-Hur" perform
ance and he had heard of one man
who had paid !>25 for two seats. He
roasted the conditions at the Colum
bia theatre at lhat time. -
Mr. Rembert, in favoring the bill?
declared .that the management of the
Columbia theatre wishes this bill en
acted. The manager, .deplored condi
tions during the "Ben-Hur" sale but
was powerless to help himself. The
MU passed without much discussion.
Mr. Ashley "Agin" Torrens Bill.
When the house reached on the cal
endar the senate bill to provide for a
committee to investigate into the ad
visability of adopting the Torrens
land system for use in this state, Mr.
Ashley made the speech of his whole
legislative career. He was "agin" lt.
Mr. Magill opposed that feature of
the bill which appropriated $500 for
this investigation. He referred to the
educational legislative commission
and said it had cost a lot of money
and had brought no information.
Mr.'Ashley declared-that in his leg
islative . experience commissions' " of
this kind to get information had cost
millions of dollars. Th?y do no good
except to afford a little pleasure to
legislators' at the expense of the state.
He was willing to hire his own law
yers to look after his land and doesn't
wish to see other people imposed up-#
.on by such a bill.
Mr. Beamguard offered an amend
ment to strike out the section provid
ing for the expense. Mr. Irby offer
ed as' a substitute for the whole mat
ter that the judiciary committee ol
the two houses he" requested to gel
this information. The substitute waa
adopted, although Mr. Ashley quar
relled about making up his own mind
and information of this kind being
"no good," and the house should act
as the committee of the whole in get
ing information, f.
The resolution as'amended was sent
to the senate. , \
Considerable discussion of the In
tent of the constitution in regard to
the reappointment of representatives
from, the counties of . the state waa
made in the senate. Before the body
was Mr. Conner's bill from the house
that had taken the place in the senate
of Senator Lide's similar bill.
The senate, by a vote of 24 to 17,
refused to continue the bill and by a
vote of 25 to 17 laid on the table an
amendment proposed by Senator
Bates that would strike out those
parts of the bill referring to reap
portionment, leaving the section pro
viding for the adoption of the United
States census for the basis of the
National Corn Show Committee.
The location committee of the Na
tional Corn show will come to. Colum
bia during the mor.th of March foi
the purpose of deciding as to the
invitation* extended by this place to
the next national exposition.- The
committee will travel in a private car
and will visit several places in'South
Carolina. One of the main questions
to be considered will be that of hous
ing the exposition. The buildings at
the state fair grounds will be offered
by the Columbia chamber of com
Made "Moonshine" All His Life.
Spartanburg.-Deputy TJ. S. Marshal
R. Q. Merrick and Constables Roben
and Frank Miller and J. K. McLain
returned to Spartanburg from a raid
in the northern part of the county
between* Campobello and New Pros
pect, having destroyed three stills,
much beer and a small amount of
liquor and arrested a man known as
Yv^illiam Raven. Raven v/as caught
at work in one of the stills. He is
said to have told the offiicers he had
been making liquor in that section
all his life.
Father Kills His Son.
Spartanburg.-With the wife of his
victim clinging to him and entreating
him not to shoot, and her four chil
dren standing by, awe-stricken wit
nesses, William Martin Lanford, a G4
year-old Confederate ' veteran put a
bullet into tho heart of his son, Wil
liam David Lanford, 35 years old, kill
ing him almost instantly^ ?
The son and his family lived with
the old man on a plantation cn the
Enoree river, three mile?, freer* Wood
Happy Ending , to Experience That
Might Have Developed
Hayne, N. C.-"? was In a very low
state of health last spring," writes
Mrs. Z. V. Spell of this place, "and
was not able to be up and tend to my
duties. We consulted our family doc
tor, and he advised me to try Cardui,
which I did, and soon began to feel
better. I got able to be up and help
do my housework.
"I continued to take your medicine,
and I am now able to do my. house
work and to care for my children,
and I do not feel as though I could
ever thank you -enough for the bene
fits I have received. I shall heartily
recommend Cardui to all similarly af*
flicted, for I' think, your medicine a
Godsend to all women."
Cardui is successful, because It con
tains ingredients that act on the weak
womanly organs. They are i mi ?ort ed
especially from Europe, by us, and
are not In general use nor for sale
at drug stores, ?occept in the form of
Cardui. As a result of the experience
of over CO years, Cardui Is now known
as a medicine for women, of real
merit, that can . always be depended
Please try lt.
N. B.-Write to? Ladles' Ad vin orr
Dept^ Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chat
tanooga, Tenn.; for Special Instruction?
and 04-pace hook, "Home Treaitment
fdr Women," sent In; plain Trrappor, on
A man may go up when you kick
him, but you cannot claim credit for
Taking Garfield Tea jrill prevent the re
currence of sick-headaihe,' indigestion and
bilious, attacks". All druggists.
No man nas come to true greatness
who has not felt in some degree, that
his life belongs to his race.-Phillips
? Tightness across the chest means a cold
on the . lungs. That's the danger .signal.
Cure that cold with Hamlins Wizard i'Oil
before it runs into . Consumption or Pneu
True pleasure consists in clear
thoughts, sedate'.affections, sweet re
flections; a mind even and stayed, and
true to itself.-Hopkins;
Dr. Pierce's Pellets, small, ?iw?-?---1
Qut _ gowing the ex
ample set by !aer mother, the duchess
of Teck, who at the time of her daugh
ter's wedding with the present king
declared that for the trousseau "not a
yard of cambric or linen, of flannel or
tweed, of lace or ribbon, Ehould be
bought outside the 'kingdom," and
who kept to her word.. Queen Mary
ls having her coronation robes and
gowns for court functions as well as
the opening of parliament gown made
by a British firm or all British mate
rial. She has ordered eight dresses so
far, and work on them has commenc
ed.-London* correspondent New York
And lt Was All Imagination.
"I wonder how much imagination
governs some persons' senses?" re
marked a visitor at the St. Regis yes
terday. "For a Christmas present I
6ent to a young woman of my ac
quaintance bne of the most elaborate
cachet cases I could find. It was such
a beautiful thing that,l didn't put per
fume in,it, for some women prefer to
use a certain kind all the time, and I
thought I would leave lt to the re
cipient to put her own particular sach
et powder In the case.. You may im
agine I was somewhat amazed to read
this in her enthusiastic letter of
thanks: 'Its perfuirie has pervaded
the whole room.' "-New York Press.
That Restores and Makes # Health
There aro stomach specialists as
well as eye and ear and other special
One of these told a young lady, of
New. Brunswick, N. J., to quit medi
cines and eat Grape-Nuts. She says:
"For about 12 months I suffered se
verely with gastritis. I was unable
to retain much of anything on my
stomach, and consequently was com
pelled to give up ruy occupation.
"I took quantities of medicine, and
had an idea I was dieting, but I con
tinued to suffer, and soon lost 15
pounds in weight I was depressed
in spirits and lost interest in every
thing generally. My mind was so af
fected tbat it was Impossible to* be
come interested in,even the lightest
"After suffering for months I de
cided to go to a stomach specialist
He put me on Grape-Nujs and my
health began to improve.immediately.
It was the keynote of a new life.
"I found that I had-.been eating too
much starchy food which. I did not di
gest, and that the cereals which I-had
tried had been too heavy. I soon
proved that it is not the quantity of
food that one eats, but the quality.
"In a few' weeks I was able to go
back to my old business of doing cler
ical work. I have continued to eat
Grape-Nuts for both the morning and
evening meal. I wake in the morning
with a clear mind and feel rested. I
regained my lost weight in a short
time. I am well and happy again and
owe It to Grape-Nuts." Name given
by Postutn Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
Read "The Road to Wellville," in
pkg's. "There's a Reason/'.
Ever read thc nhove letter? A new
ona n;>jicnr? from time to time. They
r.re Kenine, ti'uc, end full of human
Olfl?LE OT THE STATE
PROGRESS OF SOUTH CAROLINA
SHOWN IN REPORTS.
: Sumter.-By a vote of 136 to 46
Sumter decided to issue $25,000 ot
bonds for street improvement
Rock mill.-Formal transfer haa
been effected of all the property of
Martin Maloney, of Philadelphia, con
sisting of water works, electric lights,
street car franchises and othei
rights in the city of Rock Hill for the
sum of $100,000.
Dillon.-At a joint meeting of stock
holders here it was unanimously de
cided to consolidate the Hammer, the
Maple and the Dillon cotton mills. The
company will be known as the Dillon
Cotton Mills. The combined capital
of the three mills is $800,000.
Columbia.-The "merger" suit is
definitely at an end. Governor Blease
signed the resolution directing the
Attorney General to abandon the
famous Southern railway suit. The
house passed the resolution only a few
days ago and the senate passed it dur
ing the opening days of the session. ;
Walterboro.-The county superin
tendent of education, H. " W. Black,
has issued a call to the boys of the
county to meet at the high school audi
torium here Saturday, Maroh 4, for
the purpose of organizing a boys' corn
olub, for Colleton county. Valuable
prizes will be given to those making
the largest yield.
Anderson.-To the great delight of
his congr?gation and to tho people of
Anderson generally, the Rev. W. H.
Fraser, D. D" pastor of the First
Presbyterian church of this city .an
nounced that he had decided to de
cline the call extended him by the
Second Presbyterian church of Alex
andria, Va., suburb of Washington.
Greenville.-Upon entering a room
in a house near Jackson and Broad
streets for the purpose of arresting
G. W. Stonecypher, who had been rais
ing a disturbance in a drunken spree,
Thomas J. Cureton, familiarly known
as "Uncle Tom/' a 70-year-old police
man and the oldest man in point ol
service on the Greenville police
force, waB shot in the head by the
man he was attempting to arrest The
wound may prove fatal.
Eastover.-As a result of the cam
paign by th? Eastover citizens' league
for law and order there were whole
rrests sind convictions here on
arge of violating whiskey laws,
than a dozen' men and women
ried by the intendent and four
lound over to the Richland
court of general sessions on tue
of violating the dispensary
he fines imposed-, netted $720.
ests followea the work ot se-'
washington.-Four new rural, mail
carriers have been appointed in South'
Carolina. They are: Julius L. Earle
at Chapin place of Luther F. Frick;
Frederick A. Stuckey at Mayesville in
place of Hallie D. Warren, with H.
Frank Anderson, substitute; - Ralph
Axeon at St. Matthews in place of
John B. Prlckett, with Langdon J.
Axeon as substitute; Brent Mell et te
at Sumter in place of Benjamin F.
Wilder, with Wayne Mellette as sub
Sumter.-The schools of the county
will have a field day at the court
house on April 25. The movement
toward this end was started in the
fall by the associations of the teach
ers in this county. The exercise will
be of two parts, mental and physical;
the former will be held in the court
room and after they are over the
athletic contests will be held on the
spacious grounds of the court house.
Columbia.-J. B. O'Neall Holloway,
deputy organizer ana special field
representative* of the state Farmers'
union, has begun a two weeks' cam
paign in Chester county for the pur
pose of reviving ana strengthening
some of the local unions in the coun
ty and also of organizing some new
local unions with a view to putting
the union in a position to do more
effective work in the future than it
has been doing in the past
Columbia.-Members of the house of
representatives have received from
members of the Order of Railway con
ductors a signed statement on the
mileage bill now in the lower branch
of the general assembly. The com
munication is of interest 3ust at this
time because of the views of several
traveling men and the position taken
by members of the Order
Sumter.-Interest in corn growing^
in this county has not flagged and
the boys' corn club3 have reorganiz
ed for the .coming season.
Washington.-The house adopted
without opposition an amendment to
the agricultural appropriation bill, of
fered by Representative Lever, direct
ing the secretary of agriculture ta
make an investigation into the pos
sibility of finding deposits of potash
and nitrates in the United States ?t
? cost not to exceed $12,500.
Aiken.-As the result of the mad
rushes . of an infuriated boar, the
horse belonging to Mr. Will Taylor
had to be killed after it had been
fatally gored in the side.
Columbia.-Senator Tillman sent to
\the general assembly a communica
tion, in response to a concurrent reso
lution passed in that body, asking the
delegation to look into the matter ol
securing public lands for school pur
Senator Tillman appends a state
ment of the commissioner of the gen
eral land office, and calls attention to
the fact that there i3 no legislation
yei., but that if the general assembly
of this state, with others of the thir
teen original states^ wants the dele
gatlon to get to work, - *
0AT8-?!5$ Bu. Par Acre.
That is the sworn to yield of Theodore
Hannes, Lewis Co., Wash., had from
Saker's Rejuvenated White Bonanza oats
Snd won a handsome 80 acre farm. Other
big yields are 141 bus., 119 bus., 103 bus.,
etc., had by farmers scattered throughout
the U. S.
Saker's Peditxee Barley, Flax, Corn,
Oats, Wheat, Potatoes, Grasses and Clov
ers are famous the world over for their
?urity and tremendous yielding qualities.
Pe are easily the largest growers of farm
seeds in the world.
Our catalog bristling with seed; truths
free for the asking, or send 10c in stamps
and receive 10 packages of farm seed nov
elties and rarities, including above mar
velous oats, together with big catalog.
John A. Saker Seed Co., 182 South 8th St,
La Crosse, Wis.
The Teat of Intellect.
"I wonder why Mrs. Plimgilt regards
her husband as stupid. He has been
very successful in business."
"Perhaps," replied Mr. Meekton,
"he's like so many of the rest of us
who can't possibly learn to keep the
score of a bridge game."
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
C ASTORIA, ? safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that lt
Signature of i
In Use For Over 80 Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
"They say the pretty Boston girl is a
good pick. I wonder what kind of a
pick she is?"
"Ic? pick, I suppose.'
TO DBI VE OUT MALARIA_
ANO BUILD UP THE SYSTEM
Taio tho 0!.d ti Landa rd UROVH'S TASTELESS
CHILI, TONIO. Toa know what yon are taking.
The formula ls plalnlr printed on erery bottle,
f cowing lt ls simply Quinine and Iron In a taste
less form, '.rho Oulnina drlroa out the malario,
and tba Iron builds up tho system. Sold bj ail
dealers for SC years, frico ?0 couts. /
Hewitt-I guess you don't know who
Jewett-No, and I haven't any wom
an's curiosity about it .
Garfield Tea cannot but commend itself:
to those desiring a laxative, simple, pure,
mild, potent and health-giving.
A Fairly Wet World.
The Pacific ocean covers 68,000,000
miles, the Atlantic 30,000,000 and tne
Afflictions mark the difference be
tween iron and steel.
1EXIER POR OT, WOMErf AND
SALTS, 03 PILLS, AS IT SWEETENS AND CLEA*
S FAR MORE PLEJ
ts THE: IDEAL FAMILY LAXATIV
IT GIVES SATISFACTION TO Al
ALWAYS BENEFICIAL IN ITS EF
(AND PERFECTLY SAFE AT ALL :
)TE; TH;B iN?'M E
CALIFORNIA FI6 ?SYRUP
in tfte Circ?e,
anever^ Package of the Geri
$ , . .
'ALL RELIABLE DRUGGISTS SELL' THE ORO<i
GENUINE 'WEN CALLED FOR, ALTHOUGH THEV
'HAKE A LARGER PROFIT BY SELLING INFERIOR P
TION5, YET."THEY PREFER TO SEI.I. THE GENUINE. ]
IT IS RIGHT TO DO SO AND FOR THE GOOD G
CUSTOMERS. WHEN Di NEED OF MEDICINE!
DRUGGISTS ARE THE ONES TO DEAL WITH, A
UFE OR HEALTH MAY AT SOME TIME.OEPEN
THEIR SKILL AND RELIABILITY
NotettflMNamG of the dom
PRINTED .STRAIGHT ACROSS,NEAR THE BOTTOM
THE OROLE, NEAR THE TOP OF EVERY PACKAGI
?GENUINE. ONE SIZE ONLY, FOR SALE BY ALL
?DRUGGISTS. REGULAR PRICE 50c PER BOTT
SYRUP OF FICS AND ELIXIR OF SENNA B
^BECAUSE IT IS THE ONE REMEDY WHICH AC1
AND CLEANSES THE SYSTEM, WITH OUT UNI
IRRITATING, DEBILITATING OR GRIPING AND 1
?WAY WITH BUSINESS OR PLEASURE.LS
INFORMED FAMILIES, WHO KNOW OF ITS V/
BENEFICIAL EFFECTS ALWAYS BUY THE CENU
and used it with such satisfactory rest
and I have up to this time used aboul
success."-JAMES HYDE, Beebe, Wh
Got Ease in Less T
MR. JAMES E. ALEXANDER, bf Nor
a horseshoer and subject to many stn
brought on rheumatism in the sciatic
when sitting in my chair, that I had 1
at once applied your
to the affected part and in less than
I think i : is the best of all Liniments
Sloan's Liniment does n
rubbing. It's a powerf
Try it for Rheumatism
Sprains, Chest Pains, and
It gives almost instant rel
Price 25c., 50c, and $1.00 ct
Send for Sloan's Freo Book on H<
DR. EARL S. SLOAN, BC
acts on the bowels jost as
foods act Casearztti thus aidU
the bowels just as Nature wouldt^
Harsh cathartics act like pepper*
in the nostrils. Soon the bowe?sr.
grow so calloused that one must
multiply the dose. sar
Vest-pocket box. 10 cents-at ?IiugMitUiiv
Each tablet o? tho renoineix markedC CC
IN 30 BONUTES. Br OM AyyUrmfmn of
Dr. David's Sanative Wask
We guarantee DR. DAVID'S SANATIVE
WASH to cure any case of lick In SO rsla
utes, If use cl according to directions, or wat
Will refund your money.
If your Dog has Scratches or Kaoga Dbe.
David's Sanativa Wash will uni? him at one?.
Price, 50 Cents a BotttV
It cannot be readied. Delirerad at- yt uar '
nearest express office free, uponreceipt ?rf |
OWENS & MINOR DRUG C?.
Kidney trouble ?ireyg
upon the mind, discour
ages and ?casen? ainhi
tion; beaut/, vigor axai::'
WOMEN SrSr tnTk?
ure out of order or diseased. For good re
sults uso Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Boot ther
.great kidney remedy. At di-uggists. Sstr=>
ple bottle by mall tree, also pamphlet. .
Address, Dr. Kilmer A Co., Binghamton, KL.
FREE, trial ireafmest
Literature and treatment directions. t?
Rural Retreat, Virginia.
REFERENCE:-ADCSIUHG BAiOT. Esatf Etoffa-,
Restores Gray Hair to Natural Coter .
RfMO VHS 0 AN DHU TP UKO SC I! CT
jrri go raie? and prevents tb? bair froa faOzas; aSf
Far Sal. by Drussjlata, sr MMSSSBT
XANTHINE CO., Richmond, Vlrgiafcfr
0>lc* SI tn Bo? lu 3* m pl? Betti? JJ.. Surd CW C~t??,
W. N. U., CHARLOTTE, NO. 8-t3tt-r
CHILDREN TOAN CASTOR CS?
ISES THE SYSTEM MOKE EFFlOEinar ?Q>
vs Af rr TO TAKE.
r AL AND
, AND IN
I THE ONLY PERFECT FAMILY LAXATIVE;
PS CN A NATURAL, ST REN GT! ?EN L". G VAT,
?LEASANT AFTER-EFFECTS AND WITHOUT
"HEREFORE DOES NOT INTET " ? Bf AMT
RECOMMENDED BY MILLI OTO OF WEtli
LLUE FROM PERSONAL USE. TO GET CT
INE, MANUFACTURED BY THE
G SYRUP ca
" For twenty-nine years I have
been at intervals a grpat sufferra:
from rheumatism. During that
k time, no telling how many gat
ji lons of the various kinds of lini
ments and oils I have used and
with but little relief. Recently,
g I was confined to my bed help
less. I tried Sloan's Liniment
lits that I sent for two larrie bottles,
: half a 50 cent bottle with splendid
ite County, Ark.
han Ten Minutes,
th Harpswell, Me., writes: -**I am
lins in my back and hips which has
: nerve. I had it so bad one night
;o jump on my feet to get; relief. I
ten minutes it was pelf
ot need any
; All Dealers.
) rsc ft. Address