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SPENT GREAT DEAL
COULD HAYE BOUGHT HOME
YY IT H MON E V ' E X11E N ! ) E D
FOR MEDICINE, TOOK
Mus. CLEM BEGAN TAKIXC TAXLA?
AM? NOW SAYS IT PROVED
. IT'S SUPERIORITY.
"I suppose we have spent enough
money io buy a house and lol try
ing to find some medicine thai
would relieve my ailments, but I
failed until I took Tanbie," s^id
Mrs. Eva Clem, of i7o Jackson St.,
Greenwood, in a statement she gave
"in indorsement of Tanlac. I was a
sufferer from stomach trouble and a
bad form of nervousness. Almost
everything I ate disagreed with me.
I had no appetite and suffered al
most all the time with headaches.
I was so weak I could hardly do
my work around : Iie house. Really
I was- almost past going. ? had
been in bad health 10 or 15 years.
"Some friends induce me to try
Tani ac; I began to gain weight
when I started taking it and now I
weigh ten pounds more. My appe
tite came back, my nerves were
quieted and my health was btfilt
up. My stomach troble disappeared
rapidly and I ate hearty meals and
did not suffer from indigestion.
Tanlac sure is a? line medicine. It
was that for rn.', ami I am glad to
give it the highest possible recom
mendation, for it did more for me
than any other medicine 1 have
Edge?eld, Tenn & Holstein.
Cold Springs. IL Ernest Qnaries.
Edgefield, R. F. D. Nc. -J, J. H.
Johnston, Johnston Drug Corn
Modoc, G. C. McDaniel.
Parksville, Robertson & < om
. Plum Branch, J. W. Bracknell,
Plum Branch, R. F. D. No. 2,
E. P. Winn tic Bro.
Trenton. G. \Y. Wise.
Colored Men Sent to Camp
The following are the names of the
47 colored soldiers who left Edge
field last Wednesday morning for
Camp Sevier at Greenville:
John C. Longstreet.
Jno. W. Peterson,
Jno. H. Brown
John H. Calliham
Joseph B. Mosely
Geo. M. Bussey
Lewis Curry, Jr.
Willie C. Oliphant
John W. Stevens
Farmers are more conservative in
their expenditures for necessities
and luxuries than city and town
people. Thev % do not handle as
much cash as wage earners and
salaried people and as a rule they
do not spend as much as others
?who must buy their living as
well as other things for comfort
But farmers may be depended
upon to live well and enjoy the
comforts and pleasures of life when
ever crops bring good prices. Their
conservatism as a rule is to avoid
debt and enable them to be inde
pendent and frugal. They usually
delight in being able to get what
they need for progressive living.
Of labor-saving, money-making
equipment there is generally a crit
ical conservatism, but sooner or la
ter you generally find the articles
! best suited to local and individual
conditions. ' In recent years such
I as automobiles, tractors, truck?, en
gines, etc., are considered necessary
equipment. In fact these machines
have been the means of profitable j
farming and educational advantages
for the children in mans instances. !
Now that the boys have crone to the
front such improved equipment is
To Prevei.t Bicod Poisoning
apply at once thc wonderful old reliable DI
PORTER'S ANTISEPTIC HEALING Ol?., a sut
?ical dressing that relieves pain and heals al
'\f saxnr tims. XDI a liniment. 25c. 50c $1X0,
-no mor? barefoot trips to the basement
-no mere dressing in an ice cold room
-no more big fuel bills io pay
-no mere fires to build.
Simply roll out of bed and dress in
your rooms made wann and cheerful
by the even day and night beat of'
BKf?KT. USES ANY FSiCTL.
If last winters fue! bili -.vas hard to pay
what will it ce this year with fuel higher
thar. ever. New is the time to stop
waste. If ysu want a small iue! bill
this Winter, you need this remarkable
fuel-saving heater. Act today.
United States Railroad Administration, W. G.
McAdoo, Director General of Railroads
Reduced Fares to Augusta, Ga.
November 11-16, 1918
Edgefield to Augusta
Proportionately reduced tares
from other points. Tickets
sold November 10, ll. 12, 13,
14, 15 and morning of 16,
with final limit returning No
vember 18, 1918, prior to mid
night of which date return
journey must be completed.
J. A. TOWNSEND,
Edgefield, S. C.
FitKu R. MCMILLIX,
Div. Pass. Agt..
We placed large orders (
invite our friends, the ladies ?
We are-showing some <>.
hat-racks, solas, dining tablei
We have a large stock o
market. A large stock ot' co
We extend a special inv
ment of rugs and art squares.
We 'nave bought a large
discard your old one and pur
We were ??ever better si
ness, bridles and saddles. L
Our undertaker's depart
and prices. A share of your
On our first floor \]
groceries' and pla
quantities and can
Large shipment of Texa
fill your o rd i-TS.
We'get back our mete as we measure,
We cannot do wrong and feel right;
Nor can we give pain and gain pleas
For justice avenges each slight.
There is possibly no more cooling,
refreshing drink to a thirsty threat
than one made of
lemon juice. As
lemons are so com
mon they rony be
the year round. A
nice lemonade al- ?
ways ready is the
following: Add to
a cupful of strained
honey two cupfuls of water and a
third of a cupful of lemon juice, boil
together 32 minutes, cool and place .
in a bottle or jar and keep in the ice
chest. A few tablespoonfuls of the
sirup in a pitcher of waler makes a
most delicious drink, which may he
garnished with a bit of fresh lemon
or a sprig of mint.
For those who like ginger the old
fashioned ginger water is most satis
fying. Add honey to sweeten, mix
well /Ith a tablespoonful of ginger
and a pint of chilled water. This has
been a harvest drink for the field
workers for years. In the old days the !
sweetening was molasses ?md it gave
the drink a piquant flavor.
Canton Punch.-For ginger lovers
this is a great favorite: Chop half a j
pound of Canton ginger, add a cupful
of honey and four cupfuls of cold wa
ter. Cover and let srand HO minutes.
Bring' gradually to the boiling point
and let boil 15 minutes. Add one-half
cupful of orange juice, the same of
lemon juice;, cool, strain and add
Raspberry Shrub.-This delicious
fruit sirup should he prepared during
the fruit season. Take three pints of
raspberries, put into an earthen jar
with two cupfuls of cider vinegar;
cover and let stand 24 hours, then
strain through a double thickness of
cheesecloth. Pour this strained liquor
over three pints of fresh berries and
let stand again 24 hours; strain again,
add to each cupful of juice a cupful of
sugar, heat slowly and boil 20 minutes.
Bottle and seal.
Chocolate Milk Shake.-Melt four
squares of unsweetened chocolate, add
two cupfuls of honey, a pinch of salt
and l1^ cupfuls of boiling water, boll
five minutes. Cool and keep in a jar.
A few tablespoonfuls of the sirup, one
egg beaten and a cupful of milk ; add
ice and shake.
8ue?i?era: s Arnica SeiBve
The BesC Salve Sa The World. '
?arly for thc several departments on our second floor and
especially, to inspect these attractive goods.
ood values.in bed-room suits. Also see our sideboards.
; and china closets. A'beautiful assortment of rockers to
f iron and enameled beds and the best bed springs on "the
tton and felt mattresses. >
itation to the ladies to come and see our beautiful assort
Many attractive designs at very reasonable prices.
stock ol" stoves, ranges and heaters. Now is thc time* to
chase a new one.
ipplied than now to fill thc needs o? our customers in bar
arie assortment to select from.
ment is well supplied with coffins and caskets of all sizes
patronage is solicited. Our hearse responds to all calls
rill be found a large stock of heavy
ntatioir supplies. We buy in large
make very satisfactory prices.
s oats for seed-no better quality on the market. Let us
Augusta Packing Co. .
Augusta, Ga. *
On New Savannah Road, on Belt Line
Phone 518^-P. O. Box 818
We buy Cattle. Hogs, Sheep. Calves. In the
market at all seasons of the year.
Car load lots or less. We charge no commission.
SHIP US YOUR CALVES
1$. 1*. RUSSELL, .IK.
It. E. ALLEN
RUSSELL & ALLEN
857, 859 and 861 Reynolds Street
Bonded Warehouse. Liberal advances on cotton in
storage. Correspondence invited?and consignments
rii?ffl?lf??lfl?m I UlJ'JWMiMIMMMHIIHp.l*^
jj BARRETT & COMPANY