Newspaper Page Text
you ?ce an
* - :
And For Three Summers Mrs. Vin-1
cent Was Unable to Attend to
Any of Her Housework.
' ' Pieasaot If00^0^a^0^
three summers," writes Mr*. Walter
Vincent, of this town, "and the third and
last time, was my worst.
I had dreadful nervous headaches and
prostration, and was scarcely able to
walk about. Could not do any of my
? housework. ' . />
1 also had dreadful pains in my back
and sides and when one of those weak,
sinking spells would come on me, I
would have to give up and lie down,
until it wore off.
I was certainly in a dreadful state of
health, when 1 finally decided to try
iC??uiu. tu? ?Y?ni??'? ??u?C, ami ' S ?hni?y
believe I would have died il I hadn't
After I began taking Cardui, I was
greatly helped, and all three bottles re
lieved me entirely.
I fattened tip, and grew so rniich
stronger in three' months, ! felt fiker an
other person altogether." '
Cardui is purely vegetable and gentle
acting. Its ingredients have a mild, tonic
effect, on the womanly constitution,
i. Cardui' makes for increased strength,1
improves the appetite, tones ?p the ner
vous system, and helps to make pale,
sallow cheeks, fresh and rosy.
Cardui has helped more than a million
weak women, during the past 50 years.
It will surely do for you, what it has
done for them. Try Cardui today.
Irr nia to." v-iinu.nouya meuicine t_o.. uunes' AH
visory Dept., Chattanooga, Term., for Special /n?- j
MtrlirtimiM an vnur ck%J> and M-ham. >yy>W; 'haim 1
I Treatment (or Women," sent to fcl?ln wrapper. J-65
rpH? ??ves?m?nt C
& timor? stock exchange house had a
* caller who wished, to buy fifty shares
jf of a cern?n investment stock? Wh??the
firm's Philadelphia ajgent on the Bell Long
Distance Telephone and secured the stock*
with the promise ?l delivery next day^r
Qiiick trades are often made by^ th?
Bell Telephone service.
When J?cm telephone^mi?k
mn *%*t Swri ?1?. ?; if ' . ****** i*x'*%w**TiikTtn.
KAY MEAK XSntLlOXS
A MficaJap. for
,.f?te the Late Cot
Spectal to The IntelHgencer.
.i /ibiumbisy August ?>-John B.. Hall,
the Philadelphia Inventor *>f the cotton;
inaturlpg^ies?hsllt. #W %Qa)u?li}?:
today from Bagwell on, nuaiaeaj?.T^o
hi?ch?no Is being.'iestcd1 at. Btrawoil
and 3tr./Hall gaid that the demonstra
tion s was ?uocesaf uL c 1 i takes bolls of
urine aud opens \thero. . If this ma
chine does do all >Jiat . la <o^im?l^
Witt add many thousands et doiWwtf?
as n.y ft r ? & y ?*
HONEA PATH VOTERS HEARD
CANDIDATES SPEAK TO A
IN GOOD ORDER
So Many Candidates That None
Had an Opportunity to Ex
press Himself Fully
Ilonea Path. Aug. 8.?Possibly GOO
%oters Saturday afternoon heard the
candidates. for Anderson county om
en ; malte their opening speeches at
Honea Path. A. majority of the can
didates had already delivered ad
drpRBCB in different parts of tho county
but thq.*lIonoa Pnth meeting was the
finst of the itinerary.
The meeting was scheduled to take
place m the open air at the Cuiquola
cotton mill but when 2 o'clock arrived'
n min was falling ?nd the chairman
announce^! .that/tho. addresses would
he delivered In tho Woodmen Hall.
The-place waa packed when Chair
man Dan Bcacham,. called the meet
ing lo order. Ho made a few Intro
ductory remarks In which he asked
his uoaren;' to treat every one of the
speakers- with courtesy and consid
d.-attou. "Citizen" Josh W. Ashley
secured tho floor and informed t*ie|
candidates that "every voter" was]
anxious to have the candidates de
clare themselves on the senatorial !
race, whether they wore for Bluase, j
Smith, Pollock or JenniiuJ-.
The chairman announced that the
candidates for the house of represen
tatives would he the first speakers,
and he introduced S. A. Burns, of
Rock Mill township. The speaker
;lo!d his hearers that he knew what
cotton mill conditions require, he
! knows what the farmer needs and
!sg to make ??> ;
I promises, he intends doing the best l
I he can for the county if he is elected.
Co). Li^T-.' Campbell ?aid Unit he
was no stump speaker and would hot
attempt'to-make any speech. He is a
farmer < end1 believes that he has the |
ability to till' the office, at the con
cluBion :o7>his >addre& ho refused toi
anBwenmmny questions as to how he j
stood -on. the race for the Senate.
T. ;?Pjhi Dickson, of Anderson, re
viewed his. career, telling of what he
has accomplished. He told his hear
ers tiiat.jie had no political record for!
them tp^?rU?cll-o. He favors giving
I the magistrate'authority to try the li
quor case's, thus saving the count?
money, 'o)idTwill push such a bill If
elv?cted'*Md;'.iavors raising the stan
dard, of education. In reply to the
qu&tiop'who'are you for? Mr. Dickson
s^.MV? W*hl<! Vote ,or-lhe ^st
! 'Night Textile School.
" Rjufua'^tnti Jr., of Anderson, tsald !
that hfi Utlcw 'he possessed the ability
to servo the'county and servo It welk
and all that, be asks is tho chance.
He Ib anxious for an opportunity to
accomplish.' some thin g for the masBeB.
Ho ia\ors,;the Enactment, of tlio night
?ex?le'stoooV bill but Is opposed to
compulsory education.. He thinks that
this'should be a local option matter.
When ??td - hearers asked, him the us.
?al question about the race for the
senate ?B 'rV*Olido that he is running
on no ' mantvV'Wt-tails.
W; H.-> ?OdfToy Riveraide, called
attentionr?o>4he fact;that hq had serv.
ed in tho ^cettpn mill^and^-knew the
uee?H.o? i-li? eoLUjii ?im j?w*p?S ^?I?,.
ly as well or possibly better than_ any
other candidate in ine race- and no
feels qualified to represent the peo
ple. ' .
Oscar D. Gray believes in economy
In the state government; believes in 1
enforcement of the law believes that
tiio country needs better"roads, and.
better schools and "then said, in order
that h la hearers might know without;
asking him. that he had voted for
Col? Bl?ae? mat election- and; would
do pq again tn> year.^
Asa .-Hau 'df Iva, deys not believe
that the rural .schools of the state got
thelt ?haro of the State funds. He be-.
Hevea that too much goes to tho high
er educational institutions and too lit-,
tie 16 the public schools'and he wants
every country child to have a chance..
He is in favor of good roads, and7
wnntR & law enacted placing the Jim
Crow restricilon on the street cars,.as'
well as the trains. H? /branded ,';CS
false the statement that he conic!,
neither read nor write and In closing.,
declared that he is a supporter of
Qovemor Bl?ase. >
J. H. Hutchison of North. Anderson;
reviewed hlslife as a farmer, and said'
._'_L__ _..li-J ? ? ? ~ *Un ?? ?!.'
uim iiv na.i iiui.w **> .., v.^ V?tQl ~*~
most by main force, but..since he u> in
he wants to be elected. He says,that
if he is elected he wftl ?iv?. everyone
a Bii u are deal and wb on the usual
question was popped he ?oaId,tbaVho
was going to vote for the,best man
fci -the^United'States senate.
After Pistol To|)jrg
; W. I.;a?ahafrey. of WUliamston
i Inn,? .rt./tfojl *A ?IM* An?**! ;.
ing" punishable by six in?nihs roh
m chain gant wlthnut the prirtleKe
a fine thnt'there wftl b?iess'dte
regsrfl, for this scetto&ahd thavmany
ltves Will be '?a,ved; He said that ey
?r^?y khowP;ho^,h?rte going to
vite in tho race *6r the, s?ti?tar Ho
received considerable applause,
v Xev. T. rVNtlsdd 'of Rentrai. tn
vittd an inspection of Tils record dur-:
ing Iiis service in the lower houso and
thanked the people tor the splendid
support they have always accorded
him at Honea Path.
O?orgo M. Reed, of Piedmont, said
Oifct he wau ' running on his own re
cord as a farmer; that ha had dime
good ?service fer th? people of Ander
son ousty, that be li anxious to do
Etfil nvor/.- /or" the laboring claBB. Ho
cloaed^? a speech with the atatemeot
that be. woujd .support Governor
W. Scott of fWrttio,jfrJi
his platform In broad enough for ev
lery man In Anderson county to staud
I on. He approves or the Torrens land
system and thinks that such a system
is necessary in tbkr state. He believes
in better school systems nnd he also
tclosed his speech with the announce
ment that he is supporting Governor I
John ,T. Went told or the struggled !
I he had in securing an education, told
I of whnt he had accomplished as a
school teacher in Anderson county,
later as bookkeeper -with an oil mill,
later In a bank and stressed the need
I of more ?ducation in this Btnte. When
the voters demanded that he toll his )
position on the race for the sonnte,
Mr. West claimed the right to vote as1
ho saw fit.
Iteli?vc the Courts.
Wolter E. White of Easley. favors
pensioning all the Confederate vete
rans and doing it liberally. Ho be
Moves that the right should be giv
en tho magistrate to try liquor cases,
the.' saving the state money and sav
ing the people interested u great deal
Sam M. Wolfe of Anderson, asked
for a fair chance for the heat man at
the polls, regardless of any factional
ism. He favors biennial sessions of I
tho legislature and favors the addit
ion to CedSr Springs In/.titute of a
department for backward children,
where the mentally deficient can be
trained. He reviewed his career in
Anderson county and says tbat he Is
anxious to assist with legislation !
calculated to help the farmer. When
asked who he would vote for for the I
senate, Mr. Wolfe said that he was |
going to vote for the best man.
J. Hoi ton Watson of North Ander on
told biB hearers that this was his 12th |
time to appear before tho voters seek
ing an office Seven times be has been
sent to the house and he wants to
go again. Ho favors a more economic
government, be wants some legisla
tion to improve conditions ht the asy- ]
turn, he wants better roads and bet
fir r nnuntrv a?hoois "?d characterized
the bill providing for tho lection Of
tbo county 'commissioners in this
county as Improperly "drawn. When
asked, at the conclusion of his upeoch,
about the race for the "United States
senate, Mr. Watson told his voters be
was going .to V?tO as he pleased.
While the candidates for tbo house
were speaking it had been decided to
Jgo out in open air because too many
voters had appeared for the hall to
accoruodate and accordingly, the re
mainder of the addrdipes were heard
[ at the mill office.
The first candidate for Probate
I judge was Victor 13. Cheshire. He
said that the office to which he as
pired is nothing more nor less 'than
a'business man's'jot- end he knows
that/he-caw AH' Iti* ;IIe has no word
of criticism - to Offer in regard to
Judgs Nicholson, but tie heiiove? that
Mr. Nicholson- has had the place long
enough* He promised the people -that
if elected, he would give. some An
derson man the Job of clerk and not I
grab all the salary : of the office and
I he promises not to ask for th? office]
after two terms. When , tbo question
in regard to the Senate was ?sked, I
Mr. Cheshire replied that, all blij
h?arem knew he ; was'going to yfcte j
for the Governor.
W. F. Cox rehearsed his record, told j
of having held tho job at one time and
asked-any of his hearers to find any
thing the matter with his record, |
either as an office holder or as a bus
iness man. When th? crowd demand
ed his position on the senatorial race
[judge Cox told them'that he i.-xnect?d
to vote for tho best man and advised
I them trt" do likewise. Ho mndo n very
I strong appeal for law and order which
I was' Well received. '
' "W. H. Trferson invited the voturs
to investigate his record an treasurer,
as United States'commissioner and as
recorder for the city of Anderson.
He'-boliovca thnt ho is qualified to fill j
the office And in asking for it on his
merits. The question "who aro you |
for"-was burled at htm but he dec lin
?d txy ?Tiswcr.
I. T. Holland said that he was at
home and did' not mean to take up
all his time. Ho branded as false the
statement that tho Ashley family
would not sunnort him. Ho. believes
that he is capable to All tho office and
will appreciate the big vote he ex
b?eta ti?get. -In reply -to the Question,
%r>- y?o for BleaUe.1' the 'candidate
replied, "If I wasn't grdng to .vote for
til* I Wouldn't be he&*' (Citizen
bah Ashley gave the lie tb ?^rVSaarge
that he was fighting ytfrls candidate.)
'tvV P. Nicholson told his hearers
that he i had had 12 years ? experience
tn this office and that every ttey "of
the time has served to make him mor?
capable to fill it. He said that he had
Always been faithful m the discharge]
of his duti?a Sad that If elected again i
he will, oe Just as faithful throughout
the remainder of his, stay in office.)
When the usual question was.asked
him, Mr. Nicholson repUeoV (hat he
had always made it a practice to n?v
i er. butt Ifato ahotbor man's '?BUt*.
Ho has never known any ma'n'a pol?
J1 tics lp. rjumlng. ^J>S*5i7?h4 ncyer
i.woiiia. , tie was w* .^V?mf_ .yt\
1 ~eoD.l?. , j,; j -.
Clint Summers was tho first man to;
speak. He told of the county coin-;
misBloh bill and discussed it at some
length, showing that;.the, bill : was
wrong because It provfden'for aonwT
voters to vote on the commis! s ioners,
regardleo? of where they lived. He
said that this bill wts "framed Wrong
and that when it came from tho sen
ate tho house did not havo time to
correct Ifc.befcro anJourasM.ni.. Ho
said that he had a number-of other im
portant things to prtsentto the
St HoneA^Palh but waA gtopiwdApy
the phatnnan because hi* Urne
up. Mr. Summers said ha^Hgetf
femarlts that he ia confident of being
^Jejwe L. Sheiard began his address
, ijttte aw^ouncemenv Tthat rh$ is
.wttb-^ke anuouncement - ^hat 'hp Is
1 nuking the race oughtsupwn iperita
?ft? a maa ?2d as <dt-nocrat.. The
speaker said "If I am elected as 1 rill
be, I will not be senator for merely
one class, but I will be senator for
the whole county for all the people
and for all tho classes." He declared
that he was no partisan and said that
he would not lower himself to the level
of a demagogue and array clasti
agalust class. Ho outlined the 'fol
lowing as the things he stands for:
cquilazallon of the tax rat? Improve
ment of the school ayutbtn, a better
r-ntorcenient of the laws, biennial ses
sions of the legislature the Initiative
and referendum, and the doing away
of factionalism and uniting the white
people of the state. When aaked the
question us to whom lie would sup
port for the United States senate. Mr.
Sberard said that he la opposed to
boss rule, either in the state or the
county and advised his hearers
against letting factionalism run away
with them. Ho said that he is going
to support the br>st man in the race. ?
The first candidate fur tho ofllec of
supervisor was W. J. Johnson who
gave his hearers on outline of his con
ception, ol the duties in this ofllco and
declared that he had the ability to
fill It, if elected.
. Thomas 13. Kay began his speech
by saying that he is a supporter of
Governor Dlease. He believes that
every portion of the county should
j/hare equally in getting some'of the.
[tax money through road work and
said that his policy, if elected to the
office, won.lii be "biilld no new ronds
until Ib'e old ones arc worked."
Mack King the incumbent, was giv
en a heurt y reception by the crowd.'
He told of his service in the general
assembly and of being appointed su
pervisor and then told of what he
has done tduce he was placed in that
I office. He aayu that he has worked
the county ^ roads from one tilde of
Anderson county to tho other ami has
distributed tile county's money us ev
enly us possible. He' says that he has
instituted a business system, hasI
saved the county money, has reduced
the indebtedness of the county und j
will-reduce it Btill-more, saved every
nickel that he could and lias given j
satisfaction. He got a good round
of applause when he finished.
C. Fi Martin told his hearers that
the ofllco of supervisor demanded a
business administration and promised
that it would get it if he should bo
elected. He believes that every sec
tion of tho county should have a share
of the road work and promised that
this would also be done If the people
choose 'him for the1 office. He stated
stated that he is a-buslncsB man and
not a speaker.
T. M. Vnndiver -began his speech by
saying that he is a "Bleasite". He
wants a system put into operation
in tliiii county by which the white
people and the negroes will be sepa
rated on ine chalngang and not hous
ed together. He wants a chance to
try'and Work every road in the coun
ty at least twice a year and believes
that it *an be accomplished. He told
of his work on tho present county
commission, -along with Supefvibor
King. . >
G. N. C. Boleman was first candi
date for treasurer to speak. He sa<i
that he,could point to his record as a
county officer With-pride and asked big
audience to Investigate this record und
oee if they could'Hud' anything, wrong
with It. 'He said that the otfice 01
treasurer is a salaried one *ind that
he la a salaried man. He nays thntho
has always earned his living ou a sal-,
ary: He promised thu voters that tbey
would all get courteous treatment at
all times from'the office of treasurer
if he is elected. When asked how he
stood on the senatorial race the speak
er replied that he was for O. N. C.
ttnlnmnn unit would f.itR fnr ?yhr?
JSCC?r- C uGliuBcr an'u Et tue Stnrt
that ho Is .for Bollnger and Blease but
for Bollnger ail the time. He told of
his work in the cotton mill and at
farming and says that he has gained
enough knowledge from the banking
business to be perfectly competent to
fill the ofllce. A
A: Cook made onk< a short spc3ch
in which'.he said : that - the'office of
I treasurer is purely a clerical Job and
that bis business connections . have
given him all the experience that he
needs- in order to rill tho Job accept
ably. When asked about tho race for
the senate he said that he Intends ex
ereiBing his own judgment in voting.
W. A. - Elrod told his hearers that:
he had been employed in the 'office,':
knows the duties of'tue" office, knows
1 what has to be done and knows that lie
! can do lu -
I * JJH. *Vetweli, Jr.,1 told liis-l^nHrs
that ho was not a public speaker onu
did not know how to make a speech
but does know how to run the office of
treasurer and If elected will show the
people- that ho tlOos. He promised that
if elected to the otfice he. would elve
hig personal time and 'attention to
conducting it. When asked'the same
old question he replied that be was
fbr fJoe'Fretwbil; Jr.*^ < <
J. Mercer King "was warmly receiv.
ed by the voters. He told-th? voters
fof having worked in the office for sev
eral years and believes that ho is more
fitted to fill the otfice than any other
candidate. -He told hli hearers :th?t!
ho had voted for Governor Blease foar
times and closed amid applause.'
^ J. teRqy Smith told of tho experi
ence that ho has had In business offi
ce's, of,the bookkeeping positions that
he has held and "says that he Is wt>ll
vdtlsllfl?d to hold the office. He told
;tho vot ers' .that ?e "whs running for
the office on his meHt^ 'and that if
they did not believe his merits, war
ranted tho office going'to hfm, to give
it to someone elso. " "
'vDr. "W.1 A. TrTpp said that he had no
public record to display but that lie
nas m ado a success of running his
own buainesu ?nd believes that he cah
successfully' ' conduct the' dffleo ot
treasurer. He answered the charge
that he had turned the office ever to
his sou-ln-Iaw by saying that ho had
$ 'have eome one to run. the place'
while he Is out on the campaign. Ho
told- of Governor . Blease appointing
him to the place and said that he hop.
ed h>? hoarors would be willing to er*
erclso the same Judgment. Whoa tlie
same old question wan asked him, he
said a tu vi must bo a fool not fn know
whore Le ..tood.
11. A. Abrama waa the first candidate
for auditor to speak. Several at
tempts toward Joking and heckling the
speaker were made but he persisted
and silenced with a joke -those annoy
ing him. He told of his record ns sup
erintendent of education and asked
his hearers to investigate this record.
He said that filling the office of super
lntendent of education had given him
a great deal of knowledge which will
prove useful lu the nud'.tor'n office. He
promises If elected to give as good
Service ns anyone bus ever done.
Fa Ware Austin told the voters
that he decided to ask for the oilier
simply because he knows- how to run
the office and believes that he Is well
qualified. He answered the question
in regafd to the Senate by Raying that
he was for Austin and no one else.
J. H. C. Griftlu told the crowd thai
ho bnd never had any political experi
ence before hut knows enough ahom
polities to TUn'the office of nuditoi
und believes that he cau do It Us well
as anybody else". Ho thinks he is 'fit
ted for the position. He uatd that he
was no coat tall swinger but intend;
voting for Cole Ulense for the senate
Winston Smith was the Inpt speaker
and ho was given a big hurrah when
ho appeared. He onllud attention ti
the remarks of the compt roller gen
eral In which the statement was niad?
that Winston Smith is one of the lies'
county auditors in the state. He told
his hearers that regardless o? fs?
tlons, every man would he accord?e
fuir treatment in the office of the au
ditor ub long as he remained lu thai
position. He believes that his exper
ience In the office has made him more
competent to fill it.
3Lr. Felt?n Spoke.
J.. D. Felton, tho present superin
tendent of education, is seeking re
election und has ho opposition. Mr
Felton told his hearers that he wat=
proud of this fact, because it pluced
the stamp of approval on his tonuri
in ofll?e.. He thanked the peoplo foi
tho splendid vote they always gave
The last sricolt ill s Ic andren? tho I
crowd were the candidates for com
mlKsioner from tl}? fair districts,
l^irt of the candidate:; fur th'o olU:
were not in attendance und those pros
ent merely made a few remarks, al'
to tho effect that more good roads art
needed and that they, if elected. wll<
strive to get hotter uad - and mo*
results from the road work.
The meeting came to a close at i
o'clock and taken all invall, ir. mlgli1
be said that good order prevailed. Ex
cept for one or two tho crowd wa*
orderly and gave most of the spcakert
The campaign party will visit Ivi
Monday, and 'the people of that sec
tion will have a chance to pass on the
candidates. Not many people fro:r
the tovn of Houoo Path wbre i rer.".>t
8&cU.*day? as that !s usually a M?if
day In the stores, and there,wero somr
visitors from Abbeville county.
RESERVE BOARD IS
^ AT LAST TO ACT
Action Will Be Began Monday
After. Seven Months of
(By Associated Press.)
Washington.' August 8.?The federal
reserve board will.take ofllce Monday,
more than seven months after Presl. |
dent Wilson signed the currency act, j
and probably will get down to bnsl- ]
! Scots iicAi ?eck. 'nil iiicuiucru uf iue |
I board are in Washington except F. A. |
ueiano, who win arrive Monday.
It became known today that Presi
dent WMson will nominate Charles ?.
Hamlin as governor of tbo honrd and
Mr. Delano as vice governor. The or
ganization committee composed of. the
secretary of the treasury, the secre
tary of agriculture and the comptrol
ler' of the currency, will call th<? first
formal meeting of tho board after tin
board la sworn in.
Once in office, the board will' make
the moves necessary to - open the
twelve reserve banks. Although there
are several d?tal's to be worked out,
the principal matter that must pre
cede opening of-the banks probably
will not take much time. The system
may be In operation in t overal cities
at least before th? end 6;' the month.
New* Received With Great En
thusiasm That French Are
Paris, August 8.?N'ews of the first
French victory of the war?the cap
ture of the village*of.Altkirch In Al
sace 'near the Swiss frontier., which
probably' was more important than the
cautions nfHnini ???neunccJacnt indi
cated, was received here with extra
ordinary enthusiasm. ' "Observers in
Paris w?r? prepared to hear, too, that
the French had been obliged during!
tho first days of fighting to'give way
before the German advance, '
j. The rejoicing. was, all- the greater,
therefore, because the first important
engagement had been fought in Ger
man territory'and the Trench had ob
tained a footing.
The capture ' AUJdrch : :o
have taken place - t-.yc or iii*\i\j days
ago. The French ar;uy has penetrat
ed tho enemy's count.-v considerably
:Thoro wak no Offlolal -ttentlon of
losses hut they are believed heavy.
Military authorities have been con
vinced that the French. armt would
assume the offensive at .the first op
portunity because during the last eight
years th? word "defensive'' has dls
npp?ir?d from the French text books
Oft strategy. The InStrucftbnk In tac
tlcs ha8 been always to g? forward:
Frei? from ?liest
. Cows give'lets milk,'
,F hunes do kv> work whaf
tortured by Hie*. Keep
^ your -?tuck Ircc (rom these
dMIM breeding pests by spray
ing ibcm with': ., ?- 'S
Corik?yV Fly Knocker '
Gives animals immediate relief, arid saves*/
you luopcy and trouble. put uint
milk. inollciiMvc mammals.. .
Try It 15 Days *,
If It Fails - :
te pleno you. Get a f
can now. <Ju a rt, 35ca I
?al,$liX)ik5 GaU$HXXi; !
Anderson. S. C.
mmrlnbiy leads to aotere complications. It Is
frog mm tly followed by cliroulcIndlRMtlon.gas
trlilR, rheumatism, and pernicious uonomla. The
blood Is Snipovorl.ibcd or tbo 11 fu s-isinlnlu?
?jusllUa*. and the woary vioiim ia afflicted with
one chronic 111 after nnottinr, until, a wreck of
bis former self, be dratrstuu ? sorry existence as
a wretched Invalid. ,
Tha Way That Cures
ii to purify the blood, which will \hentappl7
tbe Decenary 4c<od for tho nurvt s. civRss tbew
tone and Tleor to maintain their fup?Uons.
Biartlna the circle anew, all \uo prpcewes
ofthobody are broutfbt up to nonan!, aud the
patient la made to feel well.
Mrs 'oa PorsotVo Remedy
Purifi?? tha Flood.
Mrs. loa Parson's Remedy
Steadies the Nerve?.
Mrs. Jots Person's Remedy . ?
Reif ores the Digestion.
Hundreds of your nolsbbors testify to these
facta. Teat It yoursoif?thnt'a tha mir??
four nrursin ought to hate it. 'If he cannot
supply you. aoud bis name and a dollar to the
reiviedV cau?s corporation,
Cherlotte. .- North Carolina.
. lUo. r?...
rested awrlaois.' It W esp. ?
women, and should always
When You Buy
TOU BjJY THE. BEST. ' " i
We are sole ?gents fof
in Anderson.- v\
1? ant's Book St^re.
from HEAVY STORM
Do yon tp?rrlthat you can get
from tiB a TORNADO EOIICY,
which will protect yon from the
troubles that yoar. neighbors
are now suffering. It costs tery
little In premium .hot- PATS
LAUGE in results. COME to enr
effle? aa5 fat Vf tell yon about It,