Newspaper Page Text
* ead on Crooked.
Little Paul had always been taught
by his mother that God had made him
and that he ought to be thankful that
he had been made so perfect; eyes,
ears, feet, hands and all complete
His mother had bought a new cook
stove and Paulie was examining it
He lifted the reservoir lid and looked
in. There was his picture, as natural
as life, in the water, but he was sore
ly troubled, while looking at it. When
asked, by his mother, what the trou
ble was, he said:
"Dod might o' made me persect, bul
He put my head on trooked."
A Wily Judge.
At an assize court, according to the
London Times, a Juror claimed ex
emption from serving on the ground
that he was deaf. The judge held a
conversation with the clerk of ar
raigns on the subject, and then, turn
ing to the man, at whom he looked in
tently, he asked in a whisper: "Are
you very deaf?" "Very," was the un
guarded reply. "So I perceive," was
the rejoinder of the judge, "but not
whisper deaf. You had better go into
the box. The witness' shall speak
low."-Case and Comment
For CO LP S and GRIP
Hicks' CirvD.iNx ls the best remedy-r?
lleves the tching ?nd feverishness-cures th?
Cold and restores normal conditions. It's
Uquld-effects immediately. 10c., 25c., and 60c
lt drug stores.
Where They All Happen.
.*T heard of a remarkable adventure
arith a boa constrictor."
"Where did it happen?**
. **?t a eafe table."
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets first pnt up
40 years ago. They regulate and invigor
ate, stomach. liver and bowels. Sugar*
Mated tiny granules
To Take for a Headache.
"What do you take for a headache V
"Liquor, the night bef?te."-Toledo
If your skin is marred by pimples and
fiver marks, take Garfield Tea. It will
regulate the liver, cleanse the system and
surify the blord.
Knicker-Brown counts his wealth
in seven figures.
YOU NEVER SAW
IF YOU HAVE HOT USED
Parr- & Pollard
Money back if results are not better
than we claim
Dover. Del., March 7,1911.
Park <Sr Pollard Co.
Gentlemen: I put 24 chicks In
one of ' Lullaby Brooders three
and a ha? .-eeks ago. Have fed them
on your Gritless-Chick and Growing;
Feeds and they are all doing fine. I
cannot recommend the combination
too highly. Sincerely.,
W. L. Simmons
B PARK & POLLARD CO.
When eggs are warre and high you
need our Dry-Ma?1. to produce them.
When eggs are cheap you need our
Dry-Mash to get ? large yield and
keep costs down.
Tell your dealer he can get
Park & Pollard feeds - the
money back kind-FOR YOU
from the following distributers:
J. M. Bwaltniy ? Ca., HarfeDr, Yt.
S. T. Imridji Co., licfcaoid, Vt
Protons Karil Storts Co., brasil Ga.
The Park & Pollard Year Book and
Almanac contains more boiled dovrn
facts about poultry than any Si.00
book published. lu is free for the
asking. Write us for it to-day. Please
mention name of your dealer.
THE PARK & POLLARD CO.
108 Canst Street. Boston, Mass.
and High Grad?
Finishing. . Mai:
orders priven S ju
dal Attention. Prices reasonable
Service prompt. Send for Price List
'UUI.hsTON, S. (
fesslonnl finishing for amateurs by mall
ts for Kenyon PortableTake-Down Houses
te today for literature. Aaba Bureau Foti
rtising. Atlanta,Ga.and WrightsvilleBeach.N. C
gest stock of ribbons, carbon,
and other accessories to ht
d in the South. Orders filled
e day received.
Cray ton & Co., Charlotte, N. C.
me your wants for any kind of brand
econd hand or rebuilt typewriter. Uar?
frpeat stock In Carolinas. Am selling
?ass rebuilt No. 6 and No. 7 Rcmlnfrtont
o $25. Also sell supplie?,(ribbons, carbor
3, oils, etc.) for all kinds of typewriters
3-The Typewriter Man-Bioo?st Dealer lr
as. Charlotte. North Carolina.
ve typewriters from 85 each, op.
sold direct from
tory to the home.
s the piano to
y because IT'S
E BEST and
est Trade Street
arlotte, N. G.
IL MOTH. MANAGER
HEM k M. SMITH
IS DISTRICT JUDGE
PRESIDENT TAFT APPOrv^S A
CHARLESTON DEMOCRAT TO
LAWYER OF GREAT ABILITY
Appointment Made Upon the Recom
mendation of Senator E. D. Smith.
Practiced Law Thirty-Five Yeari,
Comes of a Splendid Family.
?Solumbla.-President Taft appoint
ed Henry A. M. Smith of Charleston,
as district judge of South Carolina.
Mr. Smith is a Democrat.
The appointment of Judge Smith
was made upon the recommendation
of Senator Smith of South Carolina.
He will succeed Judge Brawley, who
retired recently on attaining his 70th
birthday. Judge Smith is about 57
yea^rs of age, a lawyer of great learn
ing and ability and has practiced
law for over 35 years, according to a
statement given out at the White
House. The new judge comes of a
splendid family, is a man of tbe most
exemplary personal character and is
closely associated with the best of
the history of South Carolina.
"His circumstances are such that
the emoluments of office have no at
traction for him," says the statement,
"but at the sugesti?n of the Presi
dent he has consented to accept the
Convicted Life Termer'? Statement.
W. T. Jones, the Union county man,
who will within a few days commence
serving a life sentence in the state
penitentiary for killing his wife, made
bis first statement following the de
cision of the supreme court, which
denied him a new trial:
"To the Editor of The State:
"Please permit me through your
columns to make the folowing state
"My trial and its result have been
widely published. Being conscious of
my innocence I availed myself of
every legal way at my command to
establish the truth.
"The jury and the courts have de
cided against me; Governor Blease
has seen fit not to interfere in my
behalf. Therefore I shall, without Ul
will*to anyone, submit myself to the
judgment of the courts.
"With thanks to my many friends
in Union county and throughout the
state, who have exerted themselves in
. my behalf, I am. Yours,
"W. T. Jones."
Jones has appointed the Mich
igan trust company of Union trus
tee of his estate and instructed the
concern to pay his" debts out of the
income from his plantation. The in
come is estimated at about $12,000 a
Fertilizer Tag Tax Immense.
Clemson college will this year re
ceive over $275,000 from the sale of
the fertilizer .tax tags. The total
amount received by the institution
last year $240,098. The total sales
to the present date amount to* $235,
000. The total sales to the same date
last year was $211,975.
There is a tax of 25 cents a ton on
fertilizers, and this means that the
farmers of the state will use about
1,200,000 tons this year.
Killed Man Who Pursued Him.
G. G. Holman, the son of the late
Brooks Holman, shot and killed Mike
Suash, a negro, near Wards. It is
said that the negro was after young
Holman with a pistol, in fact two
pistols were found on his person after
the killing, and was making an effort
to shoot Holman, when the latter
*ook refuge behind a tree and got
in the first shot, which proved fatal.
Predicts Long Session of Congress.
Congressman Lever will introduce a
measure in the house calilng for an
appropriation of $500,000 for the new
Columbia postoffice. Mr. Lever ex
pressed the opinion that the extra ses
ison of congress will not adjourn un
til early in September.
Diplomas For 125 Pupils.
There will be 125 pupils of the
high schools of South Carolina to re
ceive diplomas this year. Fourteen
units of work are required ? to the
pupil. This announcement has been
made by W. H. Hand, state high
school inspector. The students will
be graduated from 12 high echools
of the state. The diplomas admit
the students to any college in the
state without examination. Mr. Hand
will issue his preliminary report, giv
ing' statistics as to the high schools
of the state.
Prominent Woman Takes a Diamond.
A well-dressed, nv'ddle-aged woman,
prominently connected, entered a
jewelry store her and after she
left lt was found that a $265*diamond
ring was missing. Detectives were
immediately put on the trail and the
property was recovered. The case
was a rather peculiar one. The wo
man came in the store and asked
about having initials engraved on a
locket. She then asked to be shown
some diamond rings, saying that she
had pic>*r.ised her daughter one. She
was released and left for home.
Long Staple Growers Not Satisfied.
Representatives of the growers of
sea island (long staple) cotton of
South Carolina, Georgia. Florida and
Mississippi held a meeting at Char
leston for consideration of methods
for Improvement of marketing condi
tions, these being unsatisfactory at
this time. Addresses on phases of
the problem were delivered, these be
ing to the point. Carolina farmers
3ay they are not getting adequate
returns from their product. For th*
next crop higher prices will be de
KNIGHTS' WORK IS FINISHED
Officers Elected-Spartanburg is Next
Meeting Place-No Definite Action
On Pythian Orphanage.
Columbia.-With the election of of
ficers and the selection of Spartan
burg as the next meeting place, the
grand lodge Knights of Pythias ad
journed, following a business session
at which much work was accomplish
ed. No definite action was taken to
ward the establishment of the pro
posed Pythian orphanage.
The resolution by Hartwell M. Ayer
introduced in Charleston two years
ago and continued again from last
year, which provided for a repeal of
the statute with reference to payment
of mileage and per diem to members
and officers in attendance on the
grand lodge, .was indefinitely post
The following officers were elected
by the grand lodge :nGrand chancellor,
Frank K. Myers, Charleston; grand
vice chancellor, Frank S. Evans,
Greenwood; grand prelate, George W.
?ick, Sumter; grad keeper of records
and seal, C. D. Brown, Abbeville;
grand master of exchequer, Wilson Q.
Harvey, Charleston; grand master-at
arms, C. W. Crossland, Bennettsville;
grand inner guard, J. M. Oliver, Or
angeburg; grand outer guard, Perry
W. Prince, Barnwell.
The following district deputy grand
chancellors were elected: First, dis
trict, Edward L. Tiencken, Mt. Pleas
ant; Second district, R. Keith Charles,
Timmonsville; Third district, J. F.
Byrnes, Aiken; Fourth district, Au
gust M. Deal, Columbia; Fifth district,
R. E. Elliott, Lynchburg; Sixth dis
trict, J. L. Spratt, Fort Mill; Seventh
district, M. G. Womack, Spartanburg;
Eighth district, J. E. Allgood, Liberty;
Ninth district. James H. Craig, An
derson; Tenth district,' J. W. Le
Grand, Bennettsville; Eleventh dis
trict, A. W. Browning, Elloree.
Grand tribunes, W. A. Tripp, Green
ville, three years; H. E. Gyles, two
years; L. W. Wittkowsky, Camden,
one year; J. L. Mickie, Darlington,
D. C. Heyward was elected for five
years on the board of publication to
The following supreme representa
tives were elected for a term of four
years: M. L. Bonham, Anderson, and
B. A. Morgan, Greenville. The third
supreme representative ls M. L. Smltb
of Camden. A. G. Rembert of Spar
tanburg and George S. Mower were
elected as alternates. The third al
ternate is M. R. Rivers of Charleston
Where is This Railroad Going?
Considerable significance is attached
to the petition of the South Carolina
Western railway to cross the Coast
Line tracks at Florence. The ques
tion asked is: "Where ls the South
Carolina Western going?" the line
being looked upon as a Seaboard pro
ject The road has crossed at Dar
lington and now seeks a crossing al
Florence. The commission has nol
yet acted. Is the road going on tc
Charleston? Is it going to George
Wanted Marriage Without License.
All the way from Reading, Pa
seeking a state where marriage li
censes are not required came John
W. Rich8tetter, aged 22, and Hestei
Moyer, aged 16, who were marred in
Columbia by Rev. A. E. Holler and
immediately started on the return trif
to Reading, Pa. South Carolina's
new marriage license law becomes/ef
fective July 1. *
After Central Canning Factory.
The Columbia chamber of commerce
will make a strong effort to secure
the central canning factory, incclud
ed in the plan for the development
of the trucking industry in this sec
tion of the South, as announced bj
J. B. Finister, traveling immigration
agent of the land and industrial de
partment of the Southern railway.
He is convinced that the trucking
industry can be made the "back
bone" for the edvelopment of cer
tain sections of the state by the use
of rotation of crops. His plan is
to bring families to this state fron?
the congested centres of the North.
Mr. Secretary McMahon Promoted.
Mr. Jerry McMahon, secretary tc
Representative Legare, of the Isl
South Carolina district, has obtained E
position OR the staff of Mr. Sout+
Trimble, clerk to the house.
Nichols' Pardon Plea Before Blease
Solicitor George Bell Timmermar
brought with him a report on the
Paul Williams murder case. Mr. Tim
merman recommends that George
Nichols, the white man who was con
victed with three negroes for the kill
ing of young Williams on a circu?
train last October, be not pardoned
or paroled by Governor Blease.
The Baptists at Fairfax will bull
K new-house of worship within the
near future that will be an ornament
to the town.
Colonel Cardwell is Promoted.
Col. D. Cardwell, widely known aj
division freight agent of the Southerr
railway, with headquarters in Co
lumbia. has been made assistant gen
eral freight agent of that system
His duties will be much enlarged ant
his territory greatly increased.
Courtmartial Verdict Sent to Governoi
The report of the court martial ri
the Fulp case went to Governoi
Blease's office for his approval. Thc
governor being out of the city, tin
matter could not be acted upon.
New Lighting System at Florence.
The railroad commission has beei
notified of the completion of the light
ing system for the passenger statloi
and yard at Florence. The commis
sion recently issued an order, follow
ing several complaints, requiring i
new lighting system to be install?e
by the Atlantic Coast Line.
Mayor Wise, of Chester, is deter
mined to stamp out the illicit Hqur
traffic, and has let it be known thi
every one guilty of such an offene
will be given a $100 fino every time.
?ln Muled tints jar? si your pocen
V Ask for Libby's
Shake Into Yonr Shoo
AllenFuot-Eeee, the antiseptic
ponier for the feet, lt relisTes
p?mf ul, ?KDllen, smarting;. Under, ner
vous (?et, end Instantia takes tbe stint
ont cf cora* and bunions. Wm the
ereatcat e?m fort di ?co very of
the aga. Allen'a Font-Faa? aiakaa
tight or MW ahoea tesl aaay. lt ia a
cerUin relief for ingrowing neila, per.
snirmg, calions and tired, ?chine fr?r.
We have over SO, (iou testimonials. THY
?T TO-OAY. Sold ewywhsro. tte.
'o not ncrr.pt any eubbtitute.
int by mail farlie, in stamps.
rrDBB THIA I. PACKAGE
f KKE ?ant by mail
MOTH Kit G ILA Y'S SWEET
Tnt ? ? rneh po w ?EUS, tba beat medicine f or
riVlw.' Feverish, sickly Children. Sold by
?seAUens jjrusriaU arerywher*.
Tr.al Packspe FREE. Address,
ALLEN S. OI.MSTKD. Le Roy. N. T.
SURELY DESERVES A MEDAL
Record Act of Bravery That ls Set to
Credit of Intrepid New
The bravest man in New Tort
made his appearance In a Broadway
store last week. He carried an enor
mous bandbox which contained AP
enormous hat on which the man want
ed what he considered an enormous
amount of money refunded. The man
was pretty mad and while looking for
some one who had the authority to
negotiate the transaction he talked
loud enough for everybody to hear.
"My wife bought this hat," he said.
"She doesn't need it She has already
bought three hats this spring. She
paid $35 for this one. She has never
worn it. It just came home last night.
I can't afford to throw all that money
away and I want you to take the hat
back. She wouldn't bring it down, so
1 undertook the job myself."*
"By the side of that man Napoleon
was a cringing coward," said the
young woman who had made the sal?.
"Imagine his flouncing into a Parisian
millinery shop with, a hat that be
didn't want Josephine to buy. He
couldr't have done lt. Very few men
can. Once in a long while some poor
New Yorker with the couraje of
desperation in his heart returns mer
chandise which he cannot afford to
buy 'for his wife and his audacity up
sets the whole store for a month."*
Looking Out for Number One.
Sydney had been given some dis
carded millinery wi' h which to amuse
herself. She trimmed a marvelous
looking hat, and so arranged it that a
long red ostrich plume hung straight
down from the front of the brim, over
her baby face.
"Come here, Sydney," said her
mother. "Let me tack that feather
back, out of your eyes."
"Oh, no, mother! I want it that
way, so I can see it myself. 'Most
always only other people can see the
feathers on my hats."-Judge.
New Fishing Industry.
Albicore fishing in Nova Scotian wa
ters has become interesting, but for
financial reasons. These flrh frequent
ly weigh over 500 pounds and are
known as horse mackerel. A number
were shipped to Boston last season.
The average price there is three and
one-half cents per pound. Formerly
these fish were considered a nuisance
to the fishermen.
Greatly Improved by Leaving Off Coffee
The manager of an extensive cream
ery in Wis. states that while a regu
lar coffee drinker, he found it injuri
ous to his health and a hindrance to
the performance of his business du
"It impaired my digestion, gave me
a distressing sense of fullness in the
region of the stomach, causing a most
painful and disquieting palpitation of
the heart, and what 'is worse, it mud
dled my mental faculties so as to seri
ously injure my business efficiency.
"I finally concluded that something
would have to be done. I quit the use
of coffee, short off, and began to drink
Postum. The cook didn't make it
right at first. She dida't boil it long
enough, and I did not find it palatable
and quit using it and went back to cof
fee and to the stomach trouble again.
"Then my wife took the matter in
hand, and by following the directions
on the box, faithfully, she had mo
drinking Postum for several days be
for I knew it
"When I happened to remark that
I was feeling much better than I had
for a long time,/ she told me that I
had been drinking Postum, and that
accounted for lt. Now we have no
coffee on our table.
"My digestion has been restored,
and with this improvement has come
relief from the oppresiive sense of
fullness and palpitation of the heart
that used to bother me so. I noto such
a gain In mental strength and acute
ness that I can attend to my office
work with ease and pleasure and with
out making the mistake* that were so j
annoying to me while'I was using
"Postum is the greatcsttable drink
of the times, in my bimble estima
tion." Name given by Postum Co.,
Battle Creek, Mich.
R.?ad the little book, "The Road to
Wellvllle," in pkgs. "There's a reason."
TKver rend the above >tter? A nett
one appear* from tine io time. They
are genuine, true, and Coll of numuu
to ter eat*
NOTES, FACTS, INFORMATION
Grand Domain of South Carolina
Searched For Interesting Newt
- of State-Wide importance.
Hitchcock has ordered the establish
ment of a postal savings bank here
on June 14.
Greenville.-In the city bond elec
tion for $40,000 funds to erect an addi
tional school building, the bonds car
ried overwhelmingly, only three votes
being cast against the proposition.
Charleston.-Truck farmers in the
Charleston district are now shipping
potatoes in great quantities to the
North and East. Beans and cucumbers
are also moving in large shipments
at the present time, but this is es
sentially the potato season.
Chester.-An occasion that is be
ing looked forward to with a great
deal of interest is the third annual
convention of the South Carolina Lea
gue of Building and Loan associations,
which will be held in this city June
Charleston.-A Joint meeting of city
council committee acted favorably
upon a petition of the Medical Col
lege of South Carolina for a fee
simple .title to Lucas park, opposite
the Roper hospital, to be used as a
site for a new medical college.
Greenville.-The remarkable . in
crease in realty values in this com
munity is by no means confined to
the city as is evidenced by the big
prices being paid for fanning lands.
Washington.-Immediately upon re
ceiving a letter from Mayor Rhett,
with regard to the unfavorable com
ment of Col. Kingman on the pro
ject for a 30-foot channel in Char
leston's harbor, 'Representative Le
gare went to work here with the
purpose of securing, if possible, a
hearing, for the Charleston people
by the engineer board of review.
Philadelphia, -Albert Knobeloch,
aged 27 years, who is said to be a
member of a prominent family in
Charleston, committed suicide in the
Orthopaedic Hospital here by shoot
ing himself in the head. He had been
a patient at the institution since
March 24. How he obtained the fe
volver with which he ended his life
Is a mystery.
Aiken.-At a special meeting of
city council a contract was entered
into with the Carolina Light and
Power company for the lighting of
.the city of Aiken for ten years. The
new contract differs but little from
the old one with the same company,
except that the rate is considerably
cheaper, and that a large number of
Tungsten lamps will be used.
Washington.-In a list of changes
in the stations of officers of the en
igneer corps announced by the war
department is the r?ame of Maj. Geo.
P. Howell, who will take station at
Charleston. Capt. Horton W. Stichle
will go from the canal zone to Wil
mington and Capt. John R. Sla?erly
will- go to Jacksonville, relieving
Capt. Geo. R. Spalding, who is assign
ed to Fort Leavenworth.
Charleston.-It is very likely that
a monument? tp Gen. Wade Hampton
will shortly adorn Marion square, to
serve as a companion monument to
the magnificent memorial to John C.
Calhoun. The ladies' committee of
the Hampton Monument association
have applied to the board of officers
of the National Guard in Charleston,
who own the square.
Randleman, N. C.-The people of
Randleman, generally, were gratified
at the news of George Hasty's par
don by Governor Blease of South
Carolina. The message was received
here by his father, W. T. Hasty, who
is a resident of this city. George
Hasty was raised here and has manf
friends in this community. Most of
those here, who have made a close
study of his case declare that he re
ceived an unreasonable sentence for
his crime. He bears a good reputa
tion in his home town. .
Laurens.-Following the dismissal a
few days ago by the mayor of the
case against H. Sampson, a white I
man, charged with selling near-beer,
because the ordinance under which
the indictment was brought was found
to be defective, city council met in
extraordinary session and enacted a
new ordinance providing that It shall
be unlawful to sell or offer for sale
in the city of Laurens any alcoholic
liquors. It was intended that the
new ordinance should "hold water."
Charleston.-A. S. Salley, Jr., of
Columbia, offered a resolution at the
annual meeting of the Soutt. Caro
lina Historical society, that the Am
erican Historical association, to be
held in December at Buffalo, be in
vited by the South Carolina Histor
ical society to meet in 1912 at Char
leston. This resolution was referred
to a special committee.
Charleston.-General Walker has
entirely recovered from his illness at
Little Rock. While he missed most
of the fun, his comrade, Ingram Hasell
of Charleston, was able to enjoy the
big event in toto.
Rock Hill-The friends of Winthrop
in Rock Hill are rejoicing over the
news of the generous slice of the Pea
body fund which she will secure this
year. The amount apportioned to Win
throp is $90,000 and will go far to
ward supplying some of the pressing
needs of the college.
Charleston.-The proposal to plant
figs throughout the low country, fol
lowing a general agitation on the sub
ject, seems to have caught the imagi
nation of the people. Already a great
number of farmers have determined
to devote from five to ten acres to
this crop, planting next fall.
Newberry.-One negro dead, one
probably fatally wounded and *two
others slightly wounded, was the re
sult of a general row which occurred
at Rocky section church, colored, in
tho upper section of Newberry coun
ty, near the Newbcrry-Laurens line.
Bennettsville.-There is about 60
per cent of a 6tand of cotton in Marl
boro, and the condition ls daily grow
ing more serious. A great deal of
cotton has been planted since the last
rains and is not up yet, and in most
sections the stands are very poor.
Corn is doing fairly well, while the
oat crop will be almost a iaiiurt.
WELCOMED BY MEN WHO
Particular men who smoke realize
how offensive to people of refinement
is a strong tobacco breath, and how
objectionable to themselves is that
"dark brown taste" in the mouth
Paxtine Toilet Antiseptic is worth
its weight in gold for this purpose
alone. Just a little in a glass of water
-rinse the mouth and brush the teeth.
The mouth ls thoroughly deodorized,
the breath becomes pure and sweet
and a delightful sense of mouth clean
liness replaces that dark brown to
Paxtine is far superior to liquid an
tiseptics and Peroxide for all toilet
and hygienic uses and may be obtain
ed at any drug store 25 and 50c a box
or sent postpaid upon receipt of price
by The Paxton Toilet Co., Boston,
Mass. Send for a free sample.
STILL HAVING FUN WITH HIM.
Percy-Weaily, Daisy, I dawnced so
itwenuously in that last waltz that
me heid feels light, doncher know.
Daisy-Indeed! I supposed that
sensation was so common with you
that you had ceased to notice it.
Used to lt
Thompson-Wouldn't you hate to
have death staring you In the face?
Johnson-No. If you'd seen my
wife's stare, you'd realize that death's
has no terror to me.-Harper's Bazar.
Cleanses the System
colds and Headaches;
due to constipation.
Best for men. women
and children ; young
To get its Beneficial
effects, always note the
name of the Company,
plainly printed on the
front of every package
of the Genuine
Unless he is home where he can
rage before the family about it, a bald
beaded man will pretend' he doesn't
know there are such things as files.
Garfield Tea overcomes constipation.
Anyway, there is nothing monoto
nous about the weather.
Th. only remedy on th. mftit fe?
Consisting of Internal and external treatment.
One bottle to be taken-internally and on? bottl?
for external nae, *U in one box.
IT'S THE COMBINATION THAT DOES THE WORK
Price TWO DOLL AGS,ex press charges prepaid.
MONEY REFUNDED IF YOU ARE NOT SATISFIED
with the result, after using the foll remedy.
Write for booklet and testimonials.
THIS DEMOLINE COMPANY
1028 Presbyterian Building, New York. K. Y
t7P O If you have two hands Prot. Q. Ot
Y Branning will teach yon. Only
* " college In C.S. witta ?hop? con
nected ; $30 for course, tools and position at good
wages. Commission paid for bringing students,
atlanta Barber Colleie. 10 E. Mitchell SU ? '
DEFIANCE STIRCH gggSg
W. N. U., CHARLOTTE, NO. 22-19U
ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT
/Vegetable Preparation for As
similating the Food and Regula
ting the Stomach:, and Bowels of
I\r ANTS ^
ness and Rest.Contains neither
Opium .Morphine nor Mineral
NOT NARC OTIC
p?ip* ?rou Drs?mEiflms*
Anist Sit J *
Warm Sad .
Clanfitd Su far
Winkrjmn Fhver. '
A perfect Remedy forConstipa
lion, Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish
ness and LOSS OF SLEEP
Facsimile Signature of'
THE CENTAUR COMPANY,
For Infants and CMldreiu
The Kind You Hare
Atb months old
35 DOSIS - JJ t
Guaranteed under the Fooda%
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
TM? ea.rraua Manar, itv TO?* corr.
Chills and Fever
cause a great deal of distress and suffering. Miss Edna
Rutherford, ol Douglassville, Tex., says : "Some years ago,
I was caught in the rain, and was taken with dumb chills
and fever. I suffered more than I can tell. 1 tried all the
medicines that I thought would do me any good, and had
four different doctors, but they did not help me. At last, I
tried Thedford's Black-Draught, and I improved wonder
fully. Now, I feel better than I have in many months. It
is a wonderful medicine."
has been uniformly successful, during more than 70 years,
when used to relieve chills and fever, in any form. Fever
is nearly always Caused by some form of poisons in your
blood. Thedford's Black-Draught strikes at the root of the
trouble by cleansing and purifying the blood, and restoring
the system to its normal condition and efficiency. Enthu
siastic friends have written, from all over the country, tell
ing of their experience with this reliable, vegetable liver
medicine. They speak with the authority of actual expe
rience. Why not try it for yourself? Sold everywhere.
Price 25c Always a?k ?or Thedford's. CCA2