Newspaper Page Text
Some Early History of
AK ?RAPIIlCAJiLY TOIiD BY MUS.
LOUISE VA NM VER.
Eight Hundred ami Elghty-l'lvo
Act-?? of IJ?UUI Sold for 25
The following history of early
Pendleton waa written 'hy Mrs. Lou
ise Ayer Vandlvor for the Columbia
Among ibo "cow punchers," farm
ers and luborers who'were our pion
eer settlers, the typo which has
opened always the wostward path,
was one Isaac Lynch, a carpenter,
who rook up land in tho former
Cherokeo counitry In tho 18th cen
tury. The enterprising carpenter
must have Improved his property,
though he could not write his name,
for in 1700 he sold to commission
ers, or Justices of the peace, Andrew
Pickens. '.lohn Miller, .lohn Wilson.
Uonjumlne Cleveland. William Hol
hert, Henry Clark, John Moffatt and
Roberit Anderson, or tholr succes
sors in ofllce. in drusi for tho county
of'Pendleton, ss.", acres of land "sit
uated ir the District of Ninety-Six
and county aforesaid," the boundar
ies and location being definitely giv
en in approved redundant legal
phrases, for tho sum of live shillings
current money. ' "To him in hand
well and truly paid by the said,"
eic. The live shillings seems to have
been given as a 'guarantee for the
futuro payment of 25 pounds. The
deed further reads, "Yielding and
paying therefor un'to the said Isaac
Lynch or his executors or adminis
trators tho rent of one barleycorn on
the last, day of the said term, if the
same shall be lawfully demanded."
In enumerating whnt went with
the land are mentioned "gardens,
orchards, (fences, ways, wells, water
courses, casements, profits, commod
ities, advantages, emoluments, here
ditaments and appurtenances what
soever to the said plantation or traot
of lund," all of that Imposing array
sold for the site of tho village of
Pendleton, named In honor of one
of tho most -distinguished men of the
State In Ivis day-Judge Henry Pen
UlliK of l4)<ru,
ih' ti rs ?tof ?. vi ii?1* laying oft
lind t?u??Hvfring ot and streets,
phd i Ul lng of i g court house
branch. Tho rude 'temple of Justice
stood Just where theiMlue Ridge rail
road now has a culvert, at the inter
section of the railway with the old
Stage road from Pendleton from
?Among the earlier residents of tho
mill town 'was a notable group of
Revolutionary soldiers. Among them
were (?en. Andrew Picketts, Col.
Robert. Anderson, Col. Benjamine
('loveland. Samuel Karie, Samuel
Warren and "Horse Shoe Robinson."
Theso wore only a few of the best
known. There were a number of
Most of these immigrants were
Scotch-Irish Presbyterians, and with
them came the schools and churches,
the preachers very often being also
teachers, and in a number of In
stances they wero graduates from
Yale or Princeton-men of learning
and culture, which enabled them to
instill into their pupils an apprecia
tion of hooks and education.
in a few years the village among
the foot-hills became a popular Stim
mer resort for Charlestonians and
other "low-country" people, some of
whom were so enchaaled with the
place that they made it a permanent
home, so it happens that French and
English names mix willi Scotch and
Irish in the annals of Pendleton.
That they .were a people of cul
ture is shown hy the early establish
ment of a pnhlic library. lu 1S0S
the Legislature passed an act au
thorizing and directing the commis
sioners to sell certain tracts of land
in Pendleton and appropriate (he
money to the establishment of a cir
culating library, and in ISSI the li
brary was 'incorporated. The institu
tion continued in operation until
182R, when by act of the Legislature
it was converted into a male acad
emy. The same old buildings are
now used as public schools.
Academy for Women.
In 1827 there was a nourishing
female academy in tho town. The
building used had been tho bounty
Jail-a most appropriate structure to
bo converted Into a young women's
boarding school of long ago. It was
in that school that, some years later,
thero wore two Northern ladles
teaching-tho Misses Rates-greatly
admired and respected by their pu
pil?, but who so greatly shocked one
of thean onco that, moro thai) 7 0
years later, when th weight of 00
years rests on her hoad, she yet tells
of it with a touch of tho amazed in
credulity with which she was im- j
pressed lu her youth. She was a
daughter ef Judge fW h i tn er, who,
though he had moved to the new
town of Anderson, sent his children
back to Pendleton to school. On Fri
day afternoons they came home for
the week-end. On one such occasion
the girls 'brought with them their
beloved teachers, the Misses Dates.
On the following day they were hor
rified to hear iMrse Bates ask their
stately mother to take her and her
sister to -visit some of the negroes In
their homes, as they wished to be
come acquainted with them at close
Neither were the small children of
the village neglected. For many
years they were taught their a b c's
also readln', 'ritin' and 'rlthmetic,
by Miss Mary Hunter, until they at
tained-tho dignity of academic age,
when they probably entered the
higher Institutions of learning. T..ey
afttended school, brought in all kinds
oi conveyances, buggies, sulkies, car
riages, carryalls, and even wagons.
Many rode horseback. When there
were both boys and girls to go lo
school from one house tho boys
drove their sisters to the female
academy first, then went on io (h j ?
own, whore the horses were kepi and
cared for until timo to go home,
whch was well uto tho late aftoi
noon, for school in those days lasted'
from early in the morning until the
shades of evening were growing
very long. Then the boys would
drive, with ninny a flourish, tip to
Hbo door of the girls' school, where
ia bewildered grou<p of malden.? were
(always waiting to be called for, and
hanny were ithe sidelong glances cast
thy bashful boys at some other 'bi
llow's sister, iwhlle their own wore
climbing, unassisted, into their se tts
lto.be taken home for he night.
I Xever Closed School.
I In ISSI there was a new venture
Sn education made in tho town. A
'manual labor school for boys was
(started under the care of the Rev.
U. L. Kennedy, afterwards the dis
tinguished head of Thallan Academy
fat Slabtown, In Anderson county
one of the heist known and most
(widely patronized institutions of
(learning in tho State at that time.
The labor school, however, lasted
'but a short time. Typhoid fever
'broke out, and the people of that
klay, knowing nothing of polluted
.water, attributed lt to the heat of
the sun beating on boys who were
KinhCcustbihoi] ro o?t-door v <irk, and
deciding (hal to l)e the ; . of the !
.ilI(>'.; , ni '!.!>.. pupil.-, closod the liv I
'.mV : r?a I - dih?l.
plied with literature by William An
derson, who kept a book store,which
?was in existence In ISIS, and prob
ably some years, both earlier and
?later, in that year, through an ad
vertisement in the Pendleton Mes
senger, he offered his patrons first
?a long and detailed list >f medical
<bookts, then a similar list of theol
ogy-only eight historical volumes.
?and one of those was a natural his
tory. There were, however, several
'biographies and books of letters. For
.light reading, Shakespeare, The li
tad, Cook's Voyages, several of "The
(Waverly Novels," a number of 18th
century Engl tish poets, Don Quixotte,
Oil Blas, family receipts, astronomy,
music books, "Tales of Fashionable
.Ufe," "Think I to Myself," "Hea
then Gods." geography, "Botanic
Gardens," "Thaddeus of Warsaw,"
."Scottish Chiefs," "Seneca'te Mor
als," "Vicar of Wakefield," besides
Blackstone's Commentaries and
JohllStone's Dictionary, for those
wished or needed them. Those back
woods folkh were not much behind
'the cultured people of Charleston or
even of London lil tho books they
Published Paper Karly.
'The first newspaper in tho Stale
published elsewhere'than in Charles
ton appeared in Pendleton-'.Miller's
Weekly Messenger, Its editor, owner
and publisher being "Printer John
CALOMEL GOOD, RUT
A W IT' h TREACHEROUS.
Next Dose May .Salivate, Shock Liver
or Attack Your Rones.
You know what calomol is. It's
mercury! quicksilver. Calomel ls
dangerous. lt crashes Into sour bile
like dynamite, cramping and sicken
ing you. Calomel attacks the bones
and should never bo put into your
If you feel bilious, headachy, con
stipated and all knocked out, just
go to your druggist and get a bottle
of Dodson's Liver Tono for a few
cents, which ls n harmless vegetable
substituto for dangorous calomel.
Take a spoonful, and if It does not
start your liver and straighten you
up hotter and quicker than nnsiy
calomel, and without making you
sick, you just go back and got your
Don't tnko calomol! It makes you
sick the noxt day; lt loses you a day's
work. Dodson's Liver Tone straight
ens you right up and you feel great.
No salts necessary. Give it to tho
childron because lt Is porfoctly harm-'
less and can not salivate -adv.
Miller," an Englishman who ha l
helped to print the famous "(Letters
of Junlus." I< Mr. ?Miller knew who
was the author about whom the Knp;
llsh-speaklng World was agog, hp
never told, and t?e secret died wUh
the generation which produced lt. la
tho course of ?time tho, Journal
changed hands ami (became tho Peu-,
dleton Messenger, which nourished
for many years. Ait t'he time that
a?rlnter John Miller started his news
paper in Pendleton there was 'io
other In America located so far west,
fl Mr. IMUler wns ?looted "the .f?r?t
(Clerk of the Court for Pendleton Dltf
'trlc't. Tho first court was held in
17 90 by Magistrates Robert Ander
son, John Wilson and William Hol
bert. Samuel Lofton was the itrs't
Thoso early Pendleton people were
ont only a reading people, they liked
some more exciting pleasures, too:
in fact, they were somewhat 'sportyj'
Thoy had a Jockey clu'b and yeuily
races, which brought but all of tho
fashionable folk and many who
mnde no pretense of fashion. Ail
loved lino horses and glorified iii ?
race. The manipulators of bet?lu??
books of courso swarmel like I!I :i
about a molasses Jug.
The citizens of 'Pendleiou District
organized a farmer's' society, wli'.u
is still In existence. When in 1S2S
Old Pendleton District, w is divided
into Anderson and Picketts, kheri
was in process of cont tu tton a
brick court house at Pendleton1,
which was of course abandoned? the
Legislature ordering tba; the con
tractors be reimbursed fer any li:. ?
which he might have sustained'. Tho
Farmers Society took over nul . ii?
ploted the building, which .slam1- ...
the middle of the public sq du Ve >
quaint old-style structure with ::?.'
u mus in front, and from '.'.?ese. ? ri y
days of the nineteenth century until
the present time it has been thu
meeting place of the Frrw.^rs" So
ety. Its ball's have echoed oh thfj
voices of some of South Carolina s
most fluent speakers. In I S3'). Joan
C. Calhoun was president of the so
ciety. Mr. Clemson also served lt as
president. Major Benjamine F, slot ii
wate one of Its meinlber.s, os wor?'i
John Miller, Robert Anderson, Dr.J
Andrew Pickens.Jr., and many Other
notable men. .
Posscwses Hun Dial.
No clanging tongue of ii ou ?rom
belfry heights marks time fo?lVi
dleton-only the noiseless IWfaow
. ssl bj \hp jointer of a sa <
'ion r.lifi holli's (lying, Jujstft'i i
has told tin sam? story io /, *n>
. ion - ol Pendleton people w?io hu\ .
passed ' ko shadows ?!.?. t?isoljpe .
across the village life and disappear
ed forever, lt was a gift from Col.
Huger, In Pendleton's infancy.
Tile linnie of William Henry 'Pres
cott in Pendleton, still occupied by
momtbers of his family, was bulk
long ago by an English nobleman,
Lord Lowther, who fell so In love
with the quiet Routh Carolina village
that he desired to own a house there
to which he might retreat when the
big world claimed her own again,
and the property was bought by Mr.
Trescott, Secretary of State under
.President Buchanan, to whom also
the peaceful town made a strong ap
peal. Mr. Trescott was acting Sec
retary of'State when South Carolina
seceded. He was also a charming
.writer of both prose and poetry. The
?greatly admired inscription on thc
Confederate monument in Columbia
is from his pen.
In the streets of Pendleton indig
nant citizens fliVst kindled a bonfire
of abolition literature sent into the
In Pendleton soil sleep three ad
mirals of the United States .Navy
Thomas IIolup ?Stevens, William B
Shubrick and Cornelius K. Stribllng
There also rests Barnard E. Bee
whose name is eternally linked witl
the imjmortnl ono of "Stonewall,'
which, In dying, he bestowed upon ii
greater man. There, too, lies Gen
Clement H. Sloven's and Alexandei
Worley, captain of the Confederan
.These are only a very few of thc
great and gallant mon wno fron
Pendleton went out to servo theil
country. Her sons have achiever
distinction In every walk of life.
IF rom that town In 187(5 rodo li
bloodless battle the first. "Red Shirt'
conipnny to take part In ono of th?
Hampton campaign meetings of tha
unforgotten year. The first cnmp?igi
mooting was in Anderson, and th<
Pendleton mon, led by Col. .1. C
Stribllng, rode almost at tho head o
tho parado, resplendent in brililan
red flannel shirts, which Immediately
?ook tho popular fancy and forme,
an Important part in the work o
With tho removal of the count;
seat to Anderson tho financial an<
industrial importance of Pendletoi
diminished, though lt was still en
terprlsing enough to organize um
keep running all during tho war om
of tho earliest cotton mills in lb
South, it la still an active and pay
the rushing, restless world without.
But tar from the tumult of modern
lifo, calm and undisturbed, she troab- J
ure? her memories and traditions,
honors her illustrious dead, and still
sends her sons and daughters forth
to prove that all that was ?ne in her
past is living and growing ?till.
Louise Ayer Vandiver.
Anderson, S. C.
Hanged for Horse Stealing.
Editor Keowee Courier:.
1 wish to add a postscript to this
vnduablo historical letter, written by
Mris. Louise Vandiver for the State
and republished in the Greenville
News, from which paper I clipped it.
'During the years of 1868 or 1863
1 wa? dlerklng in the store of that
well-known firm of J. B. E. Sloan &
Co., and I w/s correctly informed by
ono of tho old and respected citi
zens -of Pendleton-John Simpson,
known in those days as "Red House"
Simpson-that in the very oarly days
of the old court house and jail of
Old Pendleton District, the first man
ever hanged in all upper South Caro
lina was tried in that old court
house by twelve true anti tried ju
r?te and a veVy distinguished judge.
The Htdge charged the jurors, before
the trial, to retnem(ber the solemn
oaths they had taken, ind to "he
true to your country." The man was
tried for horse stealing and wa.
.found guilty, with no recommenda
tion for mercy, and the judge pro
nounced 'tho sentence of death upon
him. The high sheriff executed him.
This is a somewhat gruesome rec
ollection, hut I have many fond and
ever-pleasant recollections of Old
?Pendleton. But Mme and space for
bid further comment at the present
time. 'S. K. Dendy, Sr.
Seneca, p. C., Jan. Sith, 1922.
Lift Off with Fingers
Doesn't hurt a bit! Drop a little
"Freezono" on an aching corn, in
stantly that corn stops hurting, then
shortly you lift it right off with
Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of
"Freezone" for a few cents, sufficient
to remove every hard corn, soft corn
or corn between tho toes, and the
calluses, without soreness or irrita
As Ford Secs Outlook for 11)22.
Iron Mountain, IMlch., Jan. 6.-In
dustrial conditions during the new
year will be determined largely by
the trend of retail prices, ."Henry
Ford declared here in a statement on
the outlook for 1922.
iPrlco adjustments In many Unes
were made Inst year, and wero al
most wholly responsible for the im
provements recorded, the manufac
turer said. There aro still many
lines, ho added, In which this move
ment had not become apparent.
"Existing costs," Mr. Ford said,
"are the chief factors in tho present
market, conditions. When prices aro
reduced business will (boom."
A nightingale's voice will carry a
distance of a mile.
Time to Plant
and the best varieties of vegetable
and field seeds to plant for each
purpose is told in the
1922 Catalog of
Now ready to be mailed, free
Reduced prices are quoted on
Seeds, Poultry Supplies, and
Feeds, Garden Tools and Spray
Write for your copy today.
T. W. WOOD & SONS,
17 S. 14th St., Richmond, Va.
Th ri o la. no oxcui
mid rt a i money-make)
Tho wonderful poultr,
makes early layers o
1 radih'cn .lim growth in young chicks. 2:
we curry ft completo lino of Caro-Vct I
Hon? and Poultry. Wo will gladly rotund
results from tho uso of any Caro-Vet ten
h H. Alloy. West Union, S. C. '
YIio City Pharmacy . Seneca, S. C.
C. L. Callahan... .Seneca. S. C., Route 8.
!.. V. Graham ;. Seneca, 8. C.
H -Irlo-'o I'hiirmncv . Seneca, S. C.
F. S. Hutchins & Co. .. Westminster, S. C.
RAILROAD RATES AND FARES
Cut by Removal of Tuxes-Hof mids
WIU Only bo Made Direct.
Atlanta, Ga., Jan. 7.-The remo
val of war taxes of eight per cent on
passenger and sleeping car faros and
of three per cent on freight charges,
which became effective at midnight
on Dec. 3l8t, last, will mean a sub
stantial reduction in tho cont of both
freight and - passenger transporta
A statement issued by tho South
ern Railway system calls attention
to the fact that, as these taxes ap
plied universally, their elimination
will result in a material cut in the
bili tile American peoplo havo been
paying for transportation.
Under thc ruling of the Bureau of
internal Revenue tho railways will
not ho permitted to make refunds of
war taxes paid on unused portions of
tickets or mileage books or of such
taxes paid on freight overcharges.
Refunds of taxes will be made only
on direct application to tho Com
missioner of Internal Revenue, at
Washington, D. C., and application
must be accompanied by certificates
from the railway agents through
whom refund of the railroad charges
Colds Cause Grip and Influenza
LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE Tablets remove tho
cause. There ls only one "Bromo Quinine." E.W.
GROVE'S a (?nature on the box. 30c
Rainfall and Temperature.
Below is a record of meteorological
observations taken by H. W. Brandt,
co-operative observer of the Weather
Bureau of the U. S. Department of
Agriculture, during the week ending
January 1st, 1922, at .7 p. m. (The
instrumental readings are from gov
ernmoni standard instruments ex
posed In the manner ro'oinmon'h d
by tho ?-i.:of of tr.'.. \V<NU.UT Bureau;:
Ch ?ra ?ter of
Ten i c>
Dec. 20-Cloudy .. I.... I
Dec. 27-'IHly cldy. ; '. . . .'
Dec. 28-Ptly cldy. j.... I
Dec. 29-Clear .... . 03|
Dec. 30-'Clear ....!.... I
Dec. 31-Clear. .......
Jan. 1-Clear .!....!
. otal rainfall . . .j ,03||. . . .j
Tho total rainfall for tho year of
1921 was 50.58 Inches-a shortage
from ?ho 19 20 total of 27 Inches,
an'd 20 Inches less 'han In 1919.
5 4 i 29
To Stop a Cough Quick
take HAYES' HEALING HONEY, a
cough medicine which stops the cough by
healing the inflamed and irritated tissues.
A box of GROVE'S O-PEN-TRATE
SALVE for Chest Colds, Head Colds and
Croup is enclosed with every bottle of
HAYES' HEALING HONEY. The salve
should be rubbed on the chest and throat
of children suffering from a Cold or Croup.
The healing cfTect of Hayes' Healing Honey In
side the throat combined with the healing effect of
Grove's O-Pen-Trate Salve through the pores of
the skin soon stops a cough.
Both remedies aro packed In one carton and the
cost of the combined treatment ls 35c.
Just ask your druggist for HAYES
Would IAH Relatives Visit Graves.
Washington, Jan. 6.-Parents or
wives of American soldiers who died
overseas during the World War and
whose bodies have not been returnod
to America, would have an oppor
tunity to visjt tho graves of their
deceased at government expenso If
a resolution introduced Into Con
gress by Representative 'Hamilton
.Fish, of Now York, a member of the
'American Legion, should become a
law. The resolution directs the Sec
retary of War to provide transpor
tation to American cemeteries over
Card of Thanks.
Editor Koowee Courier:
Please allow irs space In your
pa/ppr to thank our relatives and
friends for their many deeds of kind
ness and cheerful help during the
sickness and at tho doath of our
dear mother and gran rt mother. May
joy and happiness lill tho pathway of
ench ono through lifo ls tho wish of
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Smith
Salem, S. C.- (adv.*)
An almond tree ittalns the height
of.twclvo to fourteen foet.
pom Every Hen
so for a loaflnB hon. You can wako layers
rs out of ?very solitary hen you own. , .
F EgjQf Producer
y tonic, develops tho CBB-producIng organs:
f yo-.nu. pallets; keeps poultry lioalthy ami
1-2 )b. box, 80 cents.
standard Itemedlos for Horses, Mulos. Cattle,
your money Jf you fall to ?et satisfactory
8 IN OCONEE COUNTY
T. B. Able .Westminster, S. C.
D. D. EIrbd .Westminster. B.F.D.
W N Barton. Walhalla, t?. C.
W. II. Tally . Salom, S. C.
C.iBh Grocery Co.Walhalla, H. C.
. >Vi M. Murphroo .. Walhalla, S. C. B.F.D.
DEATH OE FRANK LEE HARRIS.
Foftcmr Americn.ii Soldier Mod tri
Govenuinont Hospital at Asheville.
After a lingering Illness of tnany
month?, Frank Leo Harris, only son
of the late Oscar Harris^ died In a
government hospital at Asheville, N.
C., on Thursday, Dec. 8th. The body
was brought to Westminster, being
accompanied by A. M. Alexander,
brother-in-daw of the deceased,'who ?
had been summoned to Abbeville to
prepare' tho body for shipment and
'Mr. Harris was only 27 years old,
and was ? young man highly es
teemed by all. Mis .boyhood days
wore spent in Westminster and nt
Townville. (Severn I years ago he
went to Atlanta, Qa., and procured
a lucrative posMion. He enlisted
from Atlanta with the 17th Engin
eers' Corps and was among the first
to go over to France from the United
States, as ho left about tho time
Gen. Pershing wont over. While in
France he suffered an attack of gas,
and from tho effects of this attack
ho never fully recovered. We had
been in the government hospital at
Asheville since last March. Wn'.le
the death of this most excellent
young man had been expected for
some time, lt was nevertheless sad,
and the 'bereaved sisters and other
relatives have the profound sympa
thy of a large circle of friends and
IMtr. Harris ls survived by his step
mother, Mrs. iHunter Harris, of
Chick Springs; three sisters, Mrs. R.
T. Long, of South Boston, Va.; Mrs.
William King, of Atlanta, Ga.; Mrs.
A. M. Alexander, al Westminster,
and two half-sisters, Mrs. William
Simpson, of Oreen ville, and Mts.-;
Adele Harris, nf chic!,- Springs. All
tho niemihevH ol the family were he-o
for Ibo burial ?xcopl .?v*. ftong
U Brownlee ;;nd Miss ida. Lou
Brownlee, formerly of Westminster,
are stepbrother and step-sister of \
The funeral services took place in
j the Townville Presbyterian church
Son Sunday morning following his
death, at ll o'clock, and were con
ducted by the new paster of that
church. The body was burled In tho
church cemetery, where tho bodies
of his parents, Mrs. Sarah Jones
Harris and Oscar Harris, were in
The following ex-service men act
ed as pallbearers: Norman Dalton,
O. W. Pitts, K. C. Tannery, Perry
Sanders, Levis Jaynes,' J. R. Grogan
and Mr. Harrington.'
iMr. Harris was a consistent mem
ber of the Central 'Presbyterian
church of Atlanta, Ga.
Hays to Quit I?. O. Job?
'New York, Jan. 4.-'Postmaster
.General Will Hays has signed a con
tract to become director general of
tho National Association of the Mo
tion Picture Industry at a sodary of
.$150,000 a year, according to the
.New York World. Tho contract,
which runs for threo years, the pa
per says, "was signed more than a
/Mr. Hays, tho World added, has
arranged a conference with the na
tional leaders of the motion picture
industry In Washington, Jan. 14, at
.which time he "will make public on
his own account his decesion to ac
cept tho post.
Mrs. A. Mitchell Palmer Hood.
Washington, Jan. 4.-(Mrs. A.
Mitchell Palmor, wife of tho former
Attorney General of tho United
States, died suddenly at her home
hero to-night. Mrs. Palmer, who was
Miss Roborta Bartlett Dixon, of Eas
ton, Ky., had been ill for sonic time,
but her death was unexpected.
Slio was married in 1808 to Mr.
Palmor, who was Attorney Gonoral
during tho last two years of the'
second Wilson administration. She
is survived, in addition to Mr. Pal
mer, by ono daughter.
No Worm? in a Healthy Child
All children troubled with Worms havo an un
healthy color, which Indicates poor blood, and as a
rulo, thcro Is moro or I eso stomach disturbance.
GROVE'S TASTELESS CHILL TONIC given regu
larly for two or three weeks will enrich tho blood,
Improve the digestion, omi act ns n gcncralStrength
enlng Tonic to tho wholo system. Nntaro will then
throw off or dispel the worms, and thoChlld wlllhe
In perfect health. Pleasant to take. 60c por boule.