Newspaper Page Text
I. D. Smith, and J
Madison, S. D., March 25.-After f
making $1,000,000 in tin- last fourteen i
years out of the soil, 1, D. ?Smith of i
this place, the richest exclusive far- ?
merin the United Htates, has retired i
from active life. He has answered i
the question of whether one may i
honestly earn a million dollars in a ?
lifetime begun without capital. His t
only diversion is a peculiar practice ]
of giving $8,000 farms to worthy ten- <
To this man, and io his wife, ibo '
philosophy of life is pimple. To
them the possession of over a million ;
dollars brings no question of travel in
in a petted land; no lavish expend?- 1
ture for uncomfortable toggery; no risk- I
ing of limbs in automobile racers: not
even the burden of maintaining a 1
place in society. Mr. Smith mado
his money entirely as a iarmer, and
he is still a farmer.
Not a day passes that Mr. Smith is
net asked by someone: "How did
you earn nearly $2,000,000 as a far
"I made money by making it, not
spending it," is his answer.
And this is true. When he began
life it was with a few hundred dollars.
With it he made a payment on an Illi
nois farm aud then earned the money
from thc farm to pay oil thc debt.
Then he bought auother farm, which
was long years later, and earned thc
money with thc two to pay oil the
second debt. Kver declaring that bin
profit consisted of thc dilferenco be
tween the money he received and the
money he paid out, Mr. Smith proved
himself a homely master in this true
economy, not alone by keeping his
expenses down, but with equal intel
ligence keeping his receipts at a largo
figure. Wherever ho has lived he has
enjoyed the reputation of getting tho
largest possible money crop from his
land each year.
"How did Ido it?" Mr. Smith
repeats. "I earned my money by
working, and then when I rnode it I
put it where it wouldn't be spent
Bub it was more than this. Mr.
Smith's fortuno is a monument to his
ability as a business farmer. Not
only the most advanced methods of
soil culture were employed, but, un
like nearly all farmers, he never hes
itated to make investments if he
might thereby save expenses. In
short, he farmed under as accurate a
system aa the average manufacturer
has for his plant.
In 1891 Mr., Smith came to this
oounty. He spent all tho money he
had for land. Aa fast aa he made
more money he bought more land.
This rnirie country was yet untamed
by the plow. Tho secret of its crop
wealth had not been unearthed. Mr.
Smith guessed this, and guessing
right, he found his land rapidly in
creasing in value. Ile sold and resold
at big profits, all the time making
every farm produce the utmost.
.When ho came to South Dakota ho
,was worth $100,000. The $100,000
has grown in fourteen ye.-us to $1,000,
000, for, besides stock in banks and
other real estate, he now owns ninety
four Sjaiagnificent farms in Central
South Dakota, and 3,000 aerea of
highly improved land in Northwestern
Iowa. "A third of my money I earn
ed with my hands; the remaining two
thirds with my head," Mr. Smith is
fond of saying.
In a plain, rambling house, not far
from Madison, boasting none of the
luxuries that come so readily to those
with fortunes, Mr. Smith is reaping
his reward and he is nerfeotly happy.
The tissues of the throat are
inflamed and irritated; you
cough, and there is more irrita
tion-more coughing. You take \
a cough mixture and it eases the ?
irritation-for awhile. You take i
and it cures the cold. That's j
what is necessary. It soothes the t
throat because it reduces the
irritation ; cures the cold because
it drives out the inflammation; ?
builds up the weakened tissues
because it nourishes them back j
to their natural strength. That's ,
how Scott's Emulsion deals with
a sore throat, a cough, a cold, 1
x or bronchitis. . |
. WE'LL SENO YOU
A SAMPLE FREE. 1
ames 2M. Smith.
In the broad rooms of that home arc
to bc found no plush carpets, no danc
ing floors, no reception halls, no ma
hogany furniture. Thc home shows
that the last dollar needed for com
fort has been upent, and not one cent
faure. About that home spread no
gleaming lawns, n<> spouting foun
tains, no winding drives. instead
loom up great, red barna, where the
Bebo of tramping boreen resounds day
ind night; long rows of buy ?tacks,
low-spreading ahed^ for his cattle.
10 Mr. ?L^mith a contented horse is
more pleasing than a prize dog.
Two years ago Joel T?arris, a tenant
who never failed to pay ia rent
promptly, who had kept every fence
well in repair, received through the
mail a deed to the farm he occupied.
He took it over to Mr. Srcith's home.
"Herc ia something you sent to mo
by mistake," he explained.
"Go on, you fool; don't ask so
many questions," was tho reply.
Thus did Mr. Smith take his own
way of rewarding what ho considered
fforth and industry. Because the
man farmed as he had farmed, ho gave
him the land. Since then two other
tenants have fared equally well. It
11 needless to say that renters are will
ing to pay a premium lo live on one of |
Mr. Smith's farms, and they watch tho
Thc only other known benefactions
of Mr. Smith are a farm to a Sioux
Falls cemetery and another farm and
$1,500 to the Odd Kellows' lodge to
which he belongs.
It has been said that women spend
two-thirds of thomoucyin America.
If this is true, Mrs. Smith does not do
her part. She ia not unlike her hus
band. She earea not ouo whit for
society. She does not oven read a
fashion paper. Her clothes are of
good quality, but never expensive,
and four drosses a year are considered
by her an ahundanoe.
On a fine day she may bc seen
driving in a substantial but plain
carriage. At other i i tu ?B HUU wit!
almost certainly be found atihoine,
where she still performs many of the
duties of a housekeeper.
To her, as well as to her husband,
money is its own reward.
FARMINO ON A LABOE SCALE.
Smithsonia, Ga., March 25.-Col.
James M. Smith, of this city, is one
of the few millionaires who have won
their wealth by farming; few, for the
reason that "men are rare who can
make a farm an institution." The
man who is practically a class by him
self, began with a farm of about sixty
live aores, near Athens, Ga., in I860.
His first year's crop was twa bales of
ootton and fifty bushels of oom. He
now owns 23,000 acres of land, much
of which ia timber and pasturage, and
his crop last year consisted of 3,000
bales of ootton, 25,000 bushels of
corn, 12,000 bushels of'whoat, 15,000
bushels of oats, 5,000 bushels of QOW
peas, 0,000 bushels of swcot potatoes,
10,000 bushels of turnips and 50 tons
of hay end forage.
A peculiarity of Colonel Smith's
methods is found in his faculty of
utilizing the labor at hand to a cer
tain extent by eschewing machinery
and keeping his hands busy all the
year round. For example, ono some
tamos sees forty women and ohildren
blacks, of course-flailing seed from
amber cane when two men and a ma
chine could do the work jost as well
in muoh less time. His wheat is out
with the old-fashioned scythe and
oradle instead of the modern reaper.
The reason is simple. Kc maohine
has been invented that can success
fully piok cotton, and an abundance of
negro laborers must be kept on call
for the ootton picking. Henoe these
old-fashioned methods are employed
to keep his laborers at hand for pick
Here is a man who has solved for
himself and to hie profit tho negro
question in thefSonth. His laborers
are among the*happieat and freest in
thia country, and yet they are like the
antebellum slaves in their dependence
upon their employer. ? He directs
their work with fatherly kindness,
keeps them busy and provides them
raith comfortable homes and olothing.
Under this treatment the negroes
remain his tenants for years and aie
levoted to his interests.
- Any woman would like to sing
tn the choir for the sake of the rows
- A man can love a woman almost
forever and ever if she simply will cot
- A woman would almost refuse to
be richcif it meant she would have to
give up going to^bargain sales.
- A man is very foolish to insist
upon his wife's doing a thing wheb
ihe would do it if he insisted upon
ber'taot doing it.
Many Engaged in Liquor Selling.
Whiskey is now sold io about 39 of
41 couutiea. Before the dispensary
days there were more "dry counties;"
several more. Whiskey is sold from
about 75 dispensaries. There ara
probably as many moro "beer privi
leges" and tourhj hotel privileges. In
considering the success of the dis
pensary scheme account must bc had
of tho "tigers." In Charleston tho
number is estimated at from 250 to
500. Largo and small, there arc
probably an average of from 25 to 50
in Greenville and Columbia. Judg
ing from the number ol' seizures re
ported each three months by the con
stables there must be at any aud al!
times from live to 20 men engaged in
handling "contraband." But take
the coast and border towns-Beaufort.
Port Royal, Georgetown, Conway and
villages along the North Carolina and
Georgia lines-is there any in which
whiskey is not always to be bad for
money and at all hours? Unless con
ditions have changed, whiskey is sold
freely by "tigers'* in Greenville and
We know that it was a fow years ago.
Several thousand dollars worth of
whiskey was seized in Greenville
county at ono place about two years
ago. An average of five tiger.-} to
caoh of 33 counties aggregates iUO.
Add 850 for Charleston, Columbia and
Greenville and you have 540. Include
150 dispensaries of one kind or anoth
er and you have a total of 690 plaoes
where liquors are sold.
Meanwhile a large percentage of the
people are patronizing the barrooms
and liquor stores beyond the State
who formerly bought withiu it. Our
opinion is that there aro perhaps 1,
000 "tigers," big and little, amateur
and professional, black and white, in
thc .State. *
As to the men employed. Tho Bub
dispensaries employ about 300. Tho
"tigers" perhaps 500 to l,0UO a part
or all of thc time of each. Indirectly
engaged in the whiskey business are
123 members of county board of con
trol-about 70 regular constables.
How many extra constables, paid by
the job, as informers, etc., we can't
guess. Add the members of tho
State board of control and the em
ployes of the bi? State dispensary,
and you have some hundreds more.
Due solely to the existence of the
dispensary is a distillery ia Colum
bia, the expenses of whioh are said to
bo about ten thousand do! iS?o a worK
ing day. One-third of this goes to
the government for stamps. We do
not know how many men it employs.
Besides theta are a number of smaller
distilleries, largely supported by dis
If the dispensaries and tigers num
ber about as many as did barrooms,
the number of employes are about the
same Meanwhile we are support
ing many barrooms in other States
and paying town polioemen and sher
iffs to givo a good part of ?heir time
to protecting the State's liquor busi
ness from competition by individ
Wo think Goorgia has closed more
than nine-tenths of its barrooms in 10
years. Outside of the large oities it
has cloned nearer 100 per cent, we
As to the night closing. A young
man drops iuto tho dispensary about
sundown. Ho must buy at least one
bottle-half-pint, pint, quart or more.
Ho and his friends usually drink the
supply during the night. In a bar
room ho may t?ke one drink or a dozen
by 12 o'clock. From a dispensary he
cannot buy one drink at a timo. He
must buy at least six. ordinary drinks
if he drinks at all,-Laurens Adver
Tho Reason Why.
A correspondent asks why there is
so much illiteracy in*?South Carolina
in view of the fact that so much
money ia spent for tho maintenance
of publio schools.
It ia a very pertinent question, and
has been asked in various forms
many times before. The answer is
plain-the State, has no compulsory
education law. While it compels its
citizens to pay the sohool tax it does
not compel them " to send their ob il
dren to sohool. Most parents do
send their children to sohool, but
some do not; and it is those who do
not that make up this percentage
of. illiteracy-illiteracy herc mean
ing simply the inability to road and
After more than thirty-five years
of free schools, with a large per
oent of illiteracy io the State still, it
is passing strange that men are yet
found who are opposed to compul
sory education. There aro such men
-they constitute a majority of the
Until the State bas compulsory
education it will continue to show
a considerable per centage Of "illit
? . r mm -.-:
-?. Women often kiss wheju they
moot to show tho.men they, always do
?unto others, as they would have
others do unto them.
-- Some men never know wh?o they
gel enough until tho &eiy t,u much.
Keeping at lt
"I have seen boys," Raid the master,
"who would start to make a sled, and
by thc time tho first ruuoer waa finish
ed decide they would rather have a
wagoo. Wheo one wheel of tb? wagoo
was sawed out, they would ct Jude
to make rabbit traps. After bunt
ing fqr two hours for just the right
kind of a hollow tree, they would take
a notion to go skating.
"You koow what kind of meo such
We smiled and said we thought we
"You ought to," said the master,
"you have seen plenty of them.
"When a boy of that kind grows
up, he will rent a farm, and by the
time the crop is half made, trade it
for a span of mules, sell the mules
and put, up a little grocery store. The
grocery store fails, aod he decides to
be a carpenter. He gets a second
hand set of tools, and trhen he gets a
job, quits it 60 often he is discharged.
Then he borrows money of his wife's
father to start a dray, and the first
time be gets a gojd job of hauling, ?
goeu off duck hunting.
"That kiod of fellow will potter
three days over a seventy-five cent
clock, and put in a mooth of good
plowing weather treing to make a
"It was not a bad plao the Iodians
bad of teaching their boys to swim.
Tboy just threw them io, you know,
so they had to swim.
"If you want to suoceed, you must
make yourself finish what you under
take. No matter how hard it is, no
matter how mach Letter something
else looks, do what you have started
"Get that habit, boys, and success
is half woo. It is very tempting to
try to do a half dozen things without
finishing any of thom-but that is the
road to failure. Center your mind on
the thing before you, and do it,-and
do it the best you can.
"From tho Treasure Book, you
know, we get the command:
" 'Whatsoever thy hand fiodeth to
do, do it with thy might."
ZHo Hope of Killing Boll Weevil.
C Washington, March 20.-The de
partment of agriculture today issuod
a report on tho results of recent in
vestigations by Special Agent Hunter
of the bureau of entomology, giving
recommendations looking to averting
damage by the boll weevil. The re
port says that the work of the bureau
of entomology for several years has
indicated that there is not even n re
mote probability that the boll weevil
ever will be exterminated and that as
a matter of fact no injurious insect
ever has been exterminated. It says,
however, that although the very large
yields of ootton of former times no
longer may be possible in the region*
now infested by the boll weevil, it is
entirely feasible to produoe ootton at
a margin of profit that will>oompare
favorably with that resulting from the
production of most of the staple crops
of the United States by following
what is known as tho cultural method.
This consista of changes and modifi
cations of the systp- of cotton rais
ing, including thc obtrudion of the
plants in the fall, early planting,
thorough cultivation of the fields,
planting the rows as far apart as
feasible, thinning the plants in the
rows and using certain fertilizers.
J - i m
Dispensary Law Rotten;
People who'have given close atten
tion to the matter have yery little
reason to doubt the correctness of the
assumption by The Greenville News
that much of the whiskey sold hy the
State dispensary is deadly poison.
Everybody knows that tho ehemieal
analysis legend is o?iy a myth, and
that thousands of gallons of cheap
whiskey go tc consumers through the
dispensary just as they como from the
wholesale dealers. Instead of being
chemically pure, these BO-called whis
kies oro really pure chemicals. Tbe
purest whiskey will kill in time if
used in sufficient quantities, but these
cheaper compounds and imitations do
their work io short order. - YorkviUe
Mixed Meter With His Staple.
Representative Broasard of Louis
iana, tells of a man who lived in New
Orleans who was a cotton broker dur
ing the week and a full fledged preach
er on Sunday. He mixed business
with his religion io a manner surpris*
ing to the natives. Several years ago
there had been great unbeavab io the
market and the bulls and bears had
been having a high jink time. The
entire week was ooe of intense excite
ment and strain on the men who dealt
in the staple. Fortuu*s were made and
lost in a jilly. When Sunday came
the broker preacher went to his
church, ascended the pul] it and began
services as follows:
"We will sing to the praise of the
Lord in opening these services the
427th hymn-long staple."
"The good man," says the represen
tative, "meant to say 'long meter,"
but his mind was evidently on the
fleecy staple in which bis cash was
- m tm -
The Witty Butcher.
Miss Marian Winchester, the Amer
ican girl who is known in Paris as
the "Sugar Queen*'t^on account of her
successful sugar speculations, has a
reputation for cynioal humor, says
the Salt Lake Tribune.
"Miss "Wiooh^dter," said a New
York woman, "was recently called on
for a toast at the annual dinuer of a
"Sho spoke very brightly. She
made many keen, swift, thrusts at the
faults of women. I remember how
she attxeked woman's vanity.
"TheiQWi s a butcher," she said,
"who in a season of depression went
to a great expense. He put up be
hind his counter a tremendous mirror.
Concerning this innovation, some one
" 'Why has the butcher put up that
large and costly mirror behind his
Tho answer was:
" 'To prevent the servant girls from
watching the Beales."
- All men are liars, more.or less
- If yoq would make your money
last you must earn it first.
- This climate of ours isn't adapt
ed to the cultivation of patienoe.
- It's aa easy matter to get satis
faction by going io law-if you are a
- Eternal vigilance is the price of
not getting found out.
m i m fi
Low Excursion Rates.
The Southern Railway will sell tickets
to tbe following points on the datos
Kansas Citv, Mo.-Southern Baptist
Convention, May 10th H, 1905. Bate,
one First-Class Fare Plus 50 cents for
round trip, $27.50. Tickets on sale May
7 to ll, Inclusive, final limit May 23d,
Si. Louis, Mo.-National Baptist Anni
versary, May 16-24, 1905. Rate, one
First-Class Fare Plus 25 cents for round
trip, $22.65 Tickets on sale May 14th,
15tb, ie Lb, with final limit May i7tb,
Asheville, N. C.-South Atlantic Mis
sionary Conference, May 17-21st, 1905.
R>tte one Flrst-Cla?? Faro plus 25 < e-nts
for the round trip, $4.50 Tickets ou "Hie
May 16ih, 17ih, hual limit May '-3rd
Fort Worth, Texas-General Assambly
?9on*hern Presbyterian Church, May
18- 26.0. 1905. Rate ono first-class fare
pies ?2 00 ?Tur round trip-$32.25. Tick
sis oi? ?ale May 15th, lGih, 17th, final
Tor?Lt', Ont-International Munday
Sjhoul A-aoclatioQ, June 20-27, 1905.
One ii i HI-cl usn lu ru plu? 50 cents tor
murd i rip-$26 60. Tickets un sale June
19- h. 20 h, ?2uu, 23rd, 1905, limited Jane
SO hf 1905. ' -
Hot tfpringn, VaK- Sinthern Hardware
Jobbers Annotation, June 6-9, 1905.
Baie one flr'At-olMBg fare plus 25 cents for
round trip-$15.60. Tickets on sale June
3rd, 4tb, 5;h, hu ul limit June 13tb, 1905.
Savannah, Ga.-National Travelers
Protective Association of America, May
16-23, 1005. Rato ono firat-olaas fare
plus 50 cents for round trip-$7.60. Tick
ets on sale May 13th-14th, final limit
May 26th, 1905.
Savannah, Ga.-Fourth Annual Tour
nament Hon thor a Golf Association, May
9-13,1905. Rate ono first-class fare plus
twenty-five cents- lor round trip-87.35.
Tickets on sale May 7tb, 8th, Otb, 1905,
limited May istu, 1905.
Tho Southam Railway 1* the most
direct line to ail bf the above1 pointe,
operating Pullman, Sleeping cars, high
back Vestibule Coaches with Superb
Dining Car service.
F >r detailed Information epplv to any
Ticket Ag?nt or B. W. HUNT,
V . Division Passenger Agent,
Charleston, S. O.
if-Vi *".*?H. ?BP?HVO orunoraereu liver. Ordinary "liver regulato? ana.
tiPJ&S PWpanltUMi? ?imply elvo temporary relief, but U-I?\S ?W and
?M- USS 2S?2fi? 6taf eurea by pun?a* the ll ver in a healthy^aVtUen aaa to*
? ?yimr yo\\r system against futuro attacks, of disease. Jt ia tho only preparation
tbut does Ita work by entirely removing the causo of the trouble. l^W???n
x^n,p,."n>???l!l80?>ao? k' Sfc5?oror We?kne*irln the ?mallof the hack, sick?
headache. pfttnHIn lolnaand g?, .?.numbness er the tblKliR, high-colored or aciUd
luc urine, milky, or bloody ur!i:,% frequent deMro ?o ortnife, &u*ef^onimmr"
ooTlc. constipation, hot ?nil cold n?ant*, furred or unr*aturaWr^<^M???S
.re ihe svmntoin? of dl^iw d :Wn?v. flt.rt'.-.o?i*?t ThAvn . * '
^V'.".""5 rs??m|^ w?ui?u* ?T? li ho curr* Mv-i ? rl5ei~K?:;r:riitn(>^iiv.^Trthlne/l_
'?mTOSXttttVAi Mandrake fM*y AMM? V?';W'fV?ek. Dandelion ' HvdM??*'
?rtSL ** Senna, Karsat-arili^, <?. at?v?', J i-?giip^^p^^
^??0??V T*?r.h*rV' U 1 ' '.?..^hhcontrdehtiMadvic-.'fortho?
asking, write.to-dAy. AW t?rvvv : . ????J ? neut Sl.yo per^b<mi?? I
THACHER ^KDICtNt:. CC " ^^^^^^^^??^^^j
First Aid to the Injured.
Oo a rock-strewn beach on the
Corur-h coast the fury of a violent
storm was just abating. The vessel
bad gone to pieces on the rocka, and
af ter a display of much heroism on
thc p&rt of the villagers all the crew
and passengers had been saved, with
the exception of one mao. He had
been washed ashore apparently drown
ed, and the new curate knelt at his
side OD the beach, endeavoring to re
store his circulation.
"My friends," be said, turning to
the> villagers, "how do you usually
proceed in these caaes?"
As one mau the simple folk re
"Search his pookets."-Harper's
Mrs. Hetty Green, the noted finan
cier, wa? talking about the vicissi
tudes of housekeeping, says the San
"Accidents occur in.housekeeping."
she said, "as distressing and horrible
as any that occur in the world of
"A woman of Bellows Falls gave a
party last year. Pie was served at
the party, apple pie, with the cruet
very prettily ornamented.
"The woman called the cook into
the dining room.
" 'Mary,' she said, 'ibis crust looks
very nice. How did you scallop it so
" 'With your false teeth, mum/ the
Home for Drunkards.
Chicago, March 23.-Hospital ships
for habitual drunkards, to be ano\or
ed io a safely isolated part of thc
barbor, is the s?beme proposed by Br.
O. L, Mia, expert in t?e txeatment of
alcoholic patients, xi a lecture before^
the social sotenoe class in- the floe arts,
building. Br. Mix discussed the sub
ject of a euro for inebriates,, calling,
the presont syst?m of throwing drunk'
ards indiscriminately into the Bride
An habitual drunkard is a diseased*
man, enid Br. Mis, and he should be*
looked after with a medical eye.
The first thing to do is to withdraw
the poison, then take care of the re
actionary symptoms. The physical
damage on the stomach, liver and kid
ney? must be repaired. After this
comes the year or so of convnlosoonoo
and the patient Bbould have au educa
tion of the evils of alcoholism.
- Half an evil eye can see more in
iquity than the whole of ss innocent,
- A man must bo ?hurt on oharaoter
when he has fro assert himself by
- A veneer of religiosity has none
of the virtues of religion.
- Men are not drawn to the church
by using tho creed as a club.
- You cannot blame a bag of windi
for steering clear of pointed facts. '
- Habit may be one of our best al
lies as well as one of our worst ene
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been,
in use for over 30 years, has berne the signature- ?ff
and has been made under his per
'ffiyt J*** sonal supervision since its infancy?
j'GtecJUf? Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and *' Just-as-gOod'' are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health off
Infants an? Children-Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTO RIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Fare*
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It ia Pleasant^ It
vo?tttius neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and "Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cur?s Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep?
The Children's Panacea-The Mother's Friend?
Bears the Signature of
The M M Hm Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
THC OKNVAUn COUPANT. TT HURRAY STRICT, NXW TORR C?TV,
OHE GAR OF HOG FEED/
Have just received one Car^Load of HOG FEED
(Shorts) at very close prices, Come before they are
all gone. Now is the time for throwing--.
Around your premises to . prevent a ease of fever or
some other d is eu so, that will cos? you. very much more
than the price of a barrel of liimo ($1.00.) We have
a fresh shipment ia stock, and will be glad to send you
some. If you contemplate building ? barn or any
other building, see us before buying your-.
As we sell the very best qualities orly.
O. .fit? ANDERSON.
Cffice Over Fat mers and Mertfiants
?PKCIAL atlBmlo^veTBTo tho!
olasaes of Dental work. Crowns, Bt
and Porcelain Inlays, suchas aro done la
tho larger cities.
-, 'All V.??? ?? ritt??w ?? aa?. WO??^Ti?i?
lng? in arti floial teeth any tlme^afiar
Piet?s are made. . i*mFZ~
Oas and Local AnaesrtntSto?
be Painless Kxtracuonof
Ung and diseasedgums treated,
.VJ?r* AU o ?Us to the country and nota^
by Towns ice tho Painless Ex tiaoilon oS
Teeth promptly attended to by a oompo
? i jfiii?i i ?Hg fi =
A man ikzkz U is T?hea th* mate of life
insurance suggests iteelf-but circamsian
?ye? -w ?ra aRTe en own now UTO n?ago wr ?
thread when wat; flood, hurricane and fire
suddenly overtakes you, and the only way.
to be sure that your family is protected in
case of cala? "div p^ert^mu, ls *?
? urn in a eohd Company lik<
T?^i Mutual Benefit life Ins. Oo*
Drop in nod seo ns about lu
JUL? 2?. 2MC?&.