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Twenty-five word? or loss, Ono Timo 25 cent?, Three Times 50 renta,
?Ix Tuner, $1.00.
AU advertisement over twcnty-?lvo words proruta for each additional
word, Rates on 1,000 words to bo unod lu a monlli mudo 011 uppU
No advertlaomont taken for leas than 25 conta, caah In advance.
If youl name appoara In fie telephone directory you can telephone
your, want ud to 321 and a bill will be malled after Ita Insertion for
FARM FOR NAL!:-87 aeres of good
farming lan:!, adjoining town of Iva.
Has one 6-room dwelling, ono ten
ant hcuso 3-burns, six aerea In good
bottoms, :t0 aeres of good oak tlm
bev land. CJood wei nnd spring; good
orchard. I. E. Wiles, Iva. S. C.
FOR SALE-180 acres 2 miles east of
Iva, 8. C. 5 room dwelling, barn,
tenant housees Well timbered and
watered. A bargain to a quick
buyer. Address G. W. Belcher,
Iva, S. C.
:: Ice Cream ::
Eat More Of lt.
A G00B FARM FOR HALE-1G4 aero
Oconce county, South Union road.
High state of cultivation. Well
watered. Good pastures. Fino or
chard and Bcuppernong vine. Four
tenant houses and large barn. A
bargain for some man. A. T. Thomp
son, Westminster, S. C., R. F. D. 3.
FOB BAl#E-250 farms So. Ga., Wost
Green and Denton, Ga., $10.50 round
trip. If you are Interested write
pr see me at once. C. E. Key, County
Clerk's Office, Anderson, 8. C. ti
,4-. ?? -?
FOB SALE-Tip fr lut cana in any
quantity from IOOO to IO.OOO. Quarts
i2.50.per hundred; No 1. $2.00 per
hundred. Cash with order. John S.
Cromer. Phono 44, 027 W. Marget
iitreot, Anderson, 8. C.
Is lt jour eyes or glasses ta
question! Alright then don't
seek further, just see mc. I
specialize on these troubles and
can give you that finish on
work that spells satisfaction.
Prices $?.00 to $5.00 up. Re.
pairs 10c up.
DR. M. R. CAMPBELL
112 W. WhitnerSt.
WANTED POSITION - Stenographer
with 5 years oxperienco, 4.years
legal .work wishes position In up
country-"Stenographer" cfo Tho
WANTED-Orders for cypress polos.
Call furnish any length and size de
sired In a good grade of black and
red heart cypress. Prompt shtp
3opts/ Wrlto me your wants and I
i? A?me delivered prices. Ad
drosB J. U. Watts, Branchville. 8. C.
WANTED-Lady helpers on Tailor
lng. Apply 132 E. Whltner street.
LijST-Between O. D. Anderson's
.atore and tho foundry, Tuesday nf
'.ter fi p. m., one 17 Jewel Howard
v/r.tch. with Anniston, Ala., militia
tob. Paul Bradshaw. Phono 243. tf
GEORGIA PLANTATION FOR SALE
; I Uave for snlo ono of tho finest
Plantations in Georgia; 1,100 acres,
40 .miles from Augusta on fine auto
road, 7 miles from county sent,, ot
1,500 population; 7 milcu of another
town of 1,200 population; 8 miles of
another town of 1,000 population; 10
miles* of> anothor town of 1,600 popu
lation, all connected by fine, graded
highways; nearly lovel, sandy loam
and eloy land, In thickly settled neigh,
borhood; 760 acres cultivated; 1,000,
000 to 1,600,000 feet pipo saw tlmcbr;
2 nice 0 room dwellings; 15 tenant
houses of 3 to 6 rooms each with
ullin gie roofs, brick chimneys, glass
ooah: large barns, running water in
one dwelling and barn from hydraulic
. rftm; gin house with 70 saw gins, suc
ti/m outfit, steam press and engine
going' with property. Store. Prlco
only $30 per acre; good terms of pay
ment. This land will sell for $60 per
acre and upwards in a few years. Now
railroad . surveyed through place.
$30,000 was refused for this place
from - an Anderson county farmer last
December, who said it was the finest
plantation he ever saw. Must bring
tho price named. This is undoubtedly
cVo'of the finest plantations in the
mm, 7ery productive, and highly
improved; all buildings nearly new.
8flnd for photographs.
. IL p. MIDDLETON,
Roan Mountain Inn
.'.Situated 25 miles from Johnson City,
?ejw^i?u lw head waters of the Doe
Mtver,\tWKHj feet .above the sea level.
?W^ery, of variety, beauty and gran?
fWr*-/'?0 .Wala*?. No mosquitoes.
5H ***A CMd ghatha oh .each floor.
Wide Verandas, high-class din tag
Kff". V'*1^ ?Bat?? reasonable, fer
WeeA, fco*? "paatrtln* Tean.
BOfcERS, TAmS, STACKS,
A^KINDS OF MACHINERY
AND SUPPLIES, -REPAIRS
PIPE, GAfcV&NEZED ROOFING
M>m&p mw WORKS
Too Much Talk.
?Vf^?im tfio much. Juet after you
have talli^ a man into haying. If you
kee-p tuf talking you will talk him out
Of feuying^-Atchison Globo,
Mr. England Writes Interesting
Letter on This Subject
Madison Heights, Va.-Mr. Chas. A.
Ragtand, of this place, writes: "I have
been taking Thedford's Black-Draught
for indigestion, and other stomach troub
les, also colds, and find it to be the very
best medicine 1 have ever used.
After taking Black-Draught for a few
days, I always feel like a new man."
Nervousness, nausea, heartburn, pain
Ic p|i o! Stomach, and ?, feeling of full
ness after eating, ar? sure symptoms of
stomach trouble, and should be given ttte
proper treatment, as your strength and
health depend very largely upon your
food and its digestion.
To get quick and permanent relief
from these ailments, you should take
a medicine of known curative merit.
Its 75 years of splendid success, in the
treatment of just such troubles, proves
the real merit of Thedford's Black
Draught. Safe, pleasant, gentle in rction,
and without bad after-effects, it is sure
to benefit both young and old. For sale
everywhere. Price 25c.
js outdoors and plain living but yoo
need something to, take and help,
to keep your system regularJin all ita
functions. . *
jR. JL. T.
Will Act on Your
like a summer shower on the wilted
flowers. Spring is Just around the
cornor with that usual "tired feeling**
effect nnd it behooves you to take hold
of lifo with a firm grasp. R: L. T.
will give you a good start.
50 con ts and 1.00 per bottle at your
Manufactured and Guaranteed by
TO THE STOCKHOLDERS OF AN
DERSON ' WATER, J.'QHT AND
Notice Is hereby given that a meet
ing ot the stockholders of the Ander
son Water, Light & Power Company
win ho held at the office ot the com
pany at Anderson, 8. C., on the 24th
day of August, 1914, at S o'clock, p. m.,
for tho purpose' of considering tho
advisability of liquidating and wind
in;; up tho affairs and dissolution of
the. said Anderson Water, Light &
. H.A. ORR,
. .? Jlv L< ? i s ' ' ?Fttosideat.
For tlie Purpose ot' Keep
( F'ol?l Irai A'lvcri isoment.)
lu ?i intmnlili : which has horn wide
ly rlrculalril ?i? ibo state, purporting
lo hr Ihr speech delivered hy i?over
uor Weave ul Si. Matthews, on Juii<>
1 Tl Ii. I liml several stat-tnenis in rr:'
urence lo my position on public mut -
1er- whirh I drem it my duty tn Kor
(I.).. I WAS NOT V M KM 111: ll OK
Til* HASH KM, ? ON VK.VII UN.
It ia alleged thal 1 was a member
of what is generally known as thr
"Haskell ron von I lon." which mel in
ilu> ?Hy of Columbia on October tho
OUi, lXHO. The ?on vent ion mei on the
H ?hl <,.' that date, I was Ulan living
ut Lynchburg, South Carolina. 1 '.?-.t
my In me on thal day lo no lu St.
Orctg'!, Soii;li Carolina.! Tin? only
way I':.M I ?mild roa?h SI. (jeorgo was
to pass I ?trough Coi nubia. I look the
morning nain Iron Lynchburg, and
rcucln d Columbia thc forenoon ot' that
day. I ?prill the day in Columbia, and
lett dial uftei'iiuon about ~> o*?lo?k for
St. tluorge. lu Hiiport of this state
mcut, 1 submit herewith the aftlduvit
of Mr. c. 1'. Moorcr, a resident of St.
Ocorgo, which ia as follows:
"l'uraonully appen roil C. I'. Moorer ]
before mr. c. A. I'endarvls, magis
trate lor and in Dorchester county,
South Carolina who bultig duly sworn
says (bal Ellison I). Smith wus in St.
I Geurie on the night ol the Haskell
[Convention. That hr, C. I'. Moorer.
I about nine a. m., on the next day ?ali
ud E. D. Smith's attention to his name
appearing as a delegate from Sumter
[county* and a ked bim how he hap
I pened lt) be in two piares at once.
(Signed! C. 1'. MOOKER.
Sworn to uefore mr this loth day of
July, A. I).. 1914..
(Sighed) C. A. I'endarvls.
Magistrate- 1). C."
I was not a member of this conven
tlor. nor did I have anything to do
will. Hie Haskell movement. 1 was
not responsible for the delegates
whose names appeared in tho news
papers, as it will bo recalled that
these delegates were not selected by
convention or otherwise, and tho con
vention wus in the nature of a mass
meeting which was attended by the
people of the several counties'of the
Btate, who were sympathizers with
tho Huskell nm vernen t ; and I did not
vote for Judge Haskell. This state
ment Is made solely because lt is true,
and to keep tho record straight.
In 189G, when all of tho events of
the 90s were fresh In the minds ot the
people, I was a candidate for the leg?,
lHlaturc in Sumter county. The olllc
lally recorded vote is as follows: To
tal vote, 2,151. of which I received
1,847. At my home there were two.
cluhi; the Lynchburg 3tralght-ouU
total vote 23, of which I received 221.
and tho Lynchburg Reform, total vote
215, of which I received 25. These two
boxes were at my home, where I and
my record were better known than
anywhere else. However, the vote
throughout the county wa* In keeping
I with these two boxes, both as to re
formers and stralghtouts.
I was never a candidate on any "ln
depeudent ticket" and never a candi
date at all until 1896, when I received
the vote above mentioned. The pam
phlet referred to In the Interview
emoted on page 9 attempts to convey
the impression that I claimed to have
i been elected to the legislature in
1890. I made no such claim. Klee
tiona are militera nf record, and cer
tainly no man with a grnin of sense
would claim to have been elected to
an office for which he was not a can
didate, and the duties of which he had
On page 9 of the pamphlet referred
to Governor HleaBo quotes a state
ment from the Columbia State as fol
"I ran on the regular ticket anti
was elected by the largest volo given
any candidate in the race,- hendlng tho
ticket AT THAT TIME, and doing tho
same two years later, as the records
ThiB ls au attempt to distort facts.
The words "at that time" had refer
ence to the voto received in 1896. for
the reason that at a later date another
candidate for theNlegislature received
nn even greater vote than I and this
that "at that time" 1896 when I ran
for the legislature, I received the lar
gest vote that any candidate had'ever
received up to that time. This ls euch
a palpable attempt* to distort that lt
ls self-evident and needs no further
.(8.)..! DID NOT VOTK TWO THOUS-'
AND DOLLA HM TO TUE FAMILY
OK A LY NC H KD NEURO.
In 1895, a year before I entered ac-,
tive politics, a constitutional conven
tion was called In South Carolina
principally for the purpose of disfran
chising the negro. Hon. D. H. Till
man, now senator, was largely re
sponsible for calling this convention
odd waa a dominating figure in IL
Section 6. Article 6, page 31, of the
Constitution of South Carolina, rat!
lied on December 4tb, 1895. reads as
""Section 6. In the ?ase of any
prisoner lawfully in thc charge, cus
tody O? control of any officer, Btate,
county or municipal, being Bolted and
taken from said officer through hts
negligence, permission or connivance,
by a mob or other unlawful assem
blage of privons, and at their banda
suffering bodily violence or death, the
r--'d officer shall be deemed guilty of
i* misdemeanor, and, upon true bill
found,- shall bo deposed from hts of
. co pending his trial, and upon con
viction ahull forfeit nlrl office, and
shall, unless pardoned by the gover
nor be Ineligible to bold any olflce of
tr ist or profit within tho state.*- If
shall. be the ! duty of the prosecuting
attorney within whose circuit ?rv
county the offence may be committed,
to forthwith Institute a prosecution
against said officer, who shall bo triad
in such county, in thc Barao circuit,
other than the one In which the of
fense was committed as tho attorney
general, nu y : elect... :T.he. feen and
.'I'if. '? .; . '?1 ? '\
ing the Record Straight
mileage of ull material wltnes.-es, Loth
for (ho ?lat?! and for tile th-fenco, ?hall
ho paid wy tho ?tuto tren mirer, in such
manner a? may bo provided by law: ?
Provided, in ull cur.es of lynching j
when death ensues, the county .where
siicli lynching takes place .hall, v.itli
OUI regard to the condini nf tho offi
cers, bu Mabie in exemplary damages
of not less iiia.. two thousand dollars
to the legal repr?sentai Ivos of the
pororsons lynched: Provided, further,
That any county aga i n H I which a
Judgment has been obtained for dam-1
ages In any ouse of lynching shall
have the rl^ht to recover Um amount
of said judgment from ibo partie.? eii
gaged ID said lynching in any court of
c( III pet eut jurisdiction."
When I was sworn In us a member
of ibu slate legislature noni Sumter
county. J took tho following oath:
..? '40 solemnly swear that 1 will, to
the beal of my ability* . * * . PRE
SERVE, PROTECT and DEFEND the
Constitution of this Slate ami of tho
United Stutes, . * ? *?o help mc (?od."
I ?lid not introduce in the legisla
ture the bill lo carry out the provis
ions of tho above section of I hu Con
stitution. I was not a member of the
constitutional convention which wrote
tliis provision into Hm organic law
of the state-a fundamental provis
ion willoh is binding unon tho execu
tive. legislative1 and judicial members
of the state government. I deny em
phatically that the section of Ike con
-titutioii above jefcrred to makes any
allusion to negroes whatever.
Now. what are the facts ' This ls an
attempt only to distort tho provisions
of thc constitution of ibo state and
the laws of South Carolina by inject
ing the negro question, which is evi
denced by thc fact that Governor
Blouse as legh-hitor and state senator,
as far as I eau find, did not introduce
u bill for the repeal of this section.
CJovernor Blcase, so far as I have
'.oen able to ascertain, in his nearly
four y ears as govprnorjias not made
any recommendation to the legisla
ture for tho repeal of this section of
Unes anyone believe that the Re
formers of 1895, under the leadership
of ll. R. Tillman, deliberately wrote
tutu the orgunic luw ol' this state n
provLsIon giving to the tamil;-- of u
negro rapist two thousand dollars!
Such a proposition is not only absurd,
? but un insult to the Intelligence of the
citizenship of South Carolina.
Reference to the constitution and
law above referred to shows that lt is
left to a jury to decide ns to the lia
bility of u county. Our juries arc
composed of white men who have not
and will not render a verdict that is
against the spirit anti sentiments of
the Anglo-Saxon race. An a matter'
of fact no judgment has ever been
recovered In any court of South Car
olina under the provision's of this law
In favor of the family ot a negro rap
(3.) I IUD VOTE POR SEPARATE
COM HKS FOR THE RACKS.
On page 422, of the Journal of tho
House of Representatives of South
Carolina o? 1898. will be found thc
Hlr. Caughmun moved to amend
the substitute bill by striking out all
after the enacting words and insert
ing In lieu thereof Ute following:
"Suction 1. That all railroads or
railroad companies engaged in this
?state as common carrier of passenger ?
fo'- hire shall furnish separate apart
ments in first class coaches for the
accommodation nf white and colored
passengers; Provided, Equnl accom
modations shall bo supplied to all:
persons, without distinction of race,
color or previous condition, in such
Sec. 2. That any Hrst class coach
of such carrier of passengers may be
dlcided into apartments/separated by
a substantial partition, in lieu of sep
Sec. 3. That should any railroad,
or railroad company, its agents or i
employees, violate the provisions of
this act. -such railroad or railroad
companies shal lbe liable to a pen
alty of not more than, five hundred
dollars nor les than three hundred
dollars for each violation, to be col
lected by suit ot any citizen of this
shal lbe equally divided between tho
citizen bringing tho suit and the
otate of .South Carolina.
Sec. 4. That tho provisions of thls:
act ahall not apply to nurses on
trains, or to relict trains in cases ot
Sec. 6. That the provisions of this
act.ahall not go bato effect until July
Sec. 6. That all acta nnd parts of
acts inconsistent with this act are.
'Mr. W. S. Smith called for the pre-:
vlous question on the wholo matter,
which was ordered by the house.
The question being put, "Will Ute
Boase agree to the amendment to the
substitute-btu offered, by Mr. Caugh
man?" it was decided in the affirma
The yeas and nays were requested,
and are as follows: Yeas, 60; naps,
Those who voted tn thc affirmative
Messrs. Asblll. Anatoli *VL D.
SMITH* * . . . 60."
Effort s have been - made to - creato
the Impression that Senate BJU No.
110. Ute E. D. Smith Cotton riuiures
Bill, which pas.-ed the senate on
March 28th of this year, ia the Hoke
Tho Hoke Smith-Lever Farm Exton
r Iou bill Is tn no wise relut od. to thc
subject el cotton exchanges, and thc
E. D. Smith Cotton Futuros Hill ls thc
finit mondure, regulating colton ex
changes et the country, ever to pass
the son ute. Th is /til ah - attempt to
rob me of thc credit of this very im
portant piece of legislation and ac
credit it to Senator: Hoke Smith of
Georgia. Now read what Senator
Hoke Smith of Georgia voluntarily
says In a letter to tho editor ot,tho
..:V. '. '.- . ' , *;I .', '. .. .'
Greenville Piedmont :
"My ateqtlon lias boen culled to a
portion of an editorial printed in your
paper recently with reference to a
lilli which passed the senate Clubing
"I wish to say to you that 1 give full
credit to Senator E. li. Smith for his
splendid work in behalf of this mea -
ure. The original hill was Introduced
hy him. I had been studying tho ques
tion wlih u great deal of caro, and I
aided him <|? perfecting certain
amendment to the bill, and I support
ed him (Ui the (loo: of thc senate in the
passage of the measure.
"If anyone has given me the lion's
aliare of Hie ? redit for the passage ()f
this hill through the emile I regret
ii. Too much credit ronnel he given
your own senator (IC. l>. Smith) for
this work. If we can break up the
gambling on tho New York <'citon Ex
change und the use hy (hat exchange
:if the system which ha:; enabled them
0 hear (he price ol' col ion, I believe lt
will he worth five dollars a hale to the
cotton grower* of the south in the
nile of their spot cotton.
"I have regarded it as a great priv
ilege to help serve our people in so
iplendid a work, a work which wa?
?iniply Intended lo break up the in
famous system that ha.s robbed them
of part of the fruits of their labors,
but I would regret that any-friemls of
mine should detract from tho credit
in any way of Senator E. 1). Smith in
I um asking for re-election to the
I se?ale on my merits. My record as
I citizen, legislator and senator. Is be
foro th?; people of South Carolina.
Have I boen of genuino service? Hav?;
1 been z<!aJous for their welfare? Haye
I tho ability ami have I. with ability,
represented them In the congress of
the United States?
These aro the questions and if I
have been of service, if I have been
zealous for the welfare of the people.
If I have represented them with abil
ity in congress I feel justified In ask
ing re-election. My views upon pub
lic questions ami my work in the sen
late are sot forth in the speeches I
have made in this campaign through
out the state and tho substance of
which is published in pamphlet form
I invite the voters of South Carollnn
; to read carefully my speeches, to ln
[ vcEtlgatc my record.
I have confidence in the Integrity
I patriotism and justness of the people
of the state, and feel confident that by
their votes I will be retained in ihcir
Money On Call
New York. Aug. ll.-Mercantile
j paper R.
Exchanges, $1711,126,733; balances
Liverpool, Aug. ll.-Five hundred
[bales of American spot cotton were
sold here today on tho basis of G.50d
I for middling.
Receipts were 10,000 bales, Includ
ing 5,000 American.
Now York, Aug. ll.-Because of
threatened scarcity buyers of dry
goods notions purchased today all
not. Cotton goods were quiet with
Uncu of foreign supplies they could
pricer, holding generally steady.
Yarns were Irregular, Dross goods
advanced and were in better re
quest. Mon's wear lines were firmer.
Linens and burlaps continued active
Chicago, Aug. ll.-Tumbling prices
I today on 'change gave evidence that
I tho temporary embargo war has put
I on ocean shipments from the I! nit rd
i Stator, was not to he ignored. The.*c
was a nervous close in wheat at
2 l-.Sc to 1 1-to under last night. Tho
? outcome for corn was unsettled, rang',
ing from 7-8c decline to a like ad-,
yanco. Oats gained 5-8c to 3-4c net.
Provisions in the end were 121-2 to
COTTON SEED OIL
New York, Aug. ll.-Cotton aced
oil wn^ woak. closing 12 to 17 points
net lower. Luck of demand for spot
oil, coupled with the heaviness ot
lard products and liquidation by tbs
South .wore th?^prlncipal depressing
factors. The market closed easier.
Spot, 6.20a6.40> August, 6.25a30;
j September. $.25a23; October, C.8Da32;
j November, 6.2Ga6.30; December, 6.28u
6.32; January, 6.31a85;< February,
6.30a37; March, 6.38a48. Total sale?,
<'Ur o lax!
C I T KO LAX
.It's a laxative, of course-?am? tells
you that. - And the nicest hot weather
drink you ever tasted. ' Flushes tho
roughly, and pleasantly, too. F. C.
Cryalor. Syracuse, N. Y" says: "Have
used laxatives far 15 years but this
Citrolax has got everything else beat
a mile." You will agree with him.'
Specially nice for children and dell"
este porsons. Sweetens" a sour bilious
stomach very quickly and stops hood
ache. Evans' Pharmacy, agents.
INVESTIGATION A S Iv Li).
No Cause for High Price uf Foodstuffs
, vt Hit, Preseut Dumper CrPp, ,
Washington, Aug. li.-"War prices"
for food in tho, United States resulted
today , in introduction in thc house 6t\
four resolutions asking investigation.!
AU of tho measures .proposed inquiry
into tho reasons why, when American
humper crops are deprived of their
foreign markets, tho price of food
stuffs should go up in the. t'omcslic
Representativos Moore, Kolly anti
Farr, of Pennsylvania, called on the
executive departments for inquiry
into the cause of high prices, ano
.representative Donohoe, of Pennsyl
vania, proposed tho croat lon 1 of a
special i louse committee tb investi
Annual Mountain and
.*. .*. Seashore .*.
August 12th 1914
The Southern & Bl ue Ridge Railway an
nounce account ol' THE ANNUAL MOUN
TAIN AND SEASHORE EXCURSION
August 12th, 1914, they will operate from
Anderson, S. C., on August 12th, a special
Pullman car leaving Anderson, S. C., 2:25
p. m., attaching same to Southern Railway
train No. 38 at Greenville, S. C., through to
Washington, D. C. The following rates
have been authorized:
To Washington, D. C., and return $ 12.00
To Baltimore, Md., and return .$14.00 via
To Morehead City, N. C., and return $ 10.50
To Wilmington, N. C., and return . .$6.50
To Norfolk,-Va., and return.$10.50
To Richmond. Va., and return . . . . $10.50
Tickets only on sale August 12 with final
limit for returning to reach original start
, ing point by midnight of Aug. 30th, 1914.
Parties desiring reservation on Pullman
from Anderson should call on Mr. J. R. An
THE ANDERSON INTELLIGENCER
JOB PRINTING DEP/JRTMENT
Prices Quite as Reasonable as Consistent with Quality.
ash lng ton
FROM ANDERSON. $12.00 ::
-Tickets may be routed all rail through Richmond or via
Norfolk and" steamer
imore And Return
Via Norfolk and Steamer only.
FROM ANDERSON, $?4 00
Norfolk and Richmond
FROM ANDERSON, $10.50.
From Anderson to Morehead City, N.
C. $10,50 ; To Wilmington, ?. jC. $6.5fl.
TICKETS WILL BE SOLD FOR ALL T&AINS
AUGUST 12th, 1914.
~iit August 30th, 1914. 1
SEA P O A 3FE O
For Pul?ms.n Reservations or other information call on
Seaboard Agents or Address, Fred Geisaler, A. G. P. A?.
AtJanta.Ga. C. S. Ctompton, T. P. A, Atlanta, Ga.
The Case of L. L. Cantelou.
j Tho caso of L. Ii. Cantelou, Claren
. don. Texas, ia similar to that of many
others who have used. Chamberlain';!
j Colic, Cholera and -Diarrhoea Remedy.
' lio says, "After trying a doctor for
] several months, and using different
kinda of medicino for my wife wbo;
had been troubled with 80vere hovel
I complaint for . several month?? I
bought a 25c bottle ot Chamba Jain's
: Collo, Cholera, and Diarrhoe*?. n<-medy.
1 After using tho second battle ahn was
entirely cured." For sale by a'l deal
1 era, . s
In the feest section of the
State? From 15 acres up,
?8.00 per acre *p.
Write for Catalogue.
8. LEK HY ALS, . .