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IF NECESSARY HE SAYS HE WILL
FIGHT THE UNITED STATES
TO CAPTURE AGNA PRIETA
This is His Frat Step; Meanwhile He
Is Plumb Through With Ameri
cans of All Kinds.
Douglas, A riz. Vi.lla troops invad
Ing Sonora arrived within striking
distance of Agua i'rieta, opposite here
and the expected attack against the
Carran za garril son piitren tly is a mat
ter of hours. Advance cavalry of the
invaders halted three and a half miles
east of N9gua Prieta.
Gen. Francisco Villa, who arrived
at the international border several
nimles further east a few hours earlier,
talked with Americans across the
boundary and announcedi that. he in
tended to attack the Mexican town,
regardless of any action United States
troops (night take.
"If necessary I will light the United
States Army ass(-nybled along the bor
der," he said.
General Villa learned for the first
time that pernission had been given
by the United States government for
Carranza to move troops through
American territory to reinforce the
Agua Prieta garrison.
Four Carranza troops trains jour
neying through I'nited States territory
arrived hriuging the fighting strength
of the Carranza garrisot to G,000 mien.
Villa, aecording to reliable ad vices,
has 10,000 soldiers.
Villa hinelf wat with his cavairy,
which passed along the border to take
position just out. of range of the gar
rison. It was during this niarch that
'lie learned that. ('arranza rein force
nients had hoon transported over: Ai
"Agua Irieta will be mine," he its
sorted. "Americans or no Americans.
We may have to tight the whole
American army If necessary, but no
matter, it will be ours."
'Wlen?" he was asked.
"I know," was the reply.
Suddenly Villa asked again if it
was true that the U nited States go'
eminent had pernitted General Car
ranza to transport reinforcements
over American territory. He then
"This is the way the United States
.repays tut' for protection I have given
foreigners itn Mexico. Iloreafter I
don't give ---- -- what happens to
foreigners In Mexico or in mny
"I am through with the United
States. I can ight my battles. Let
'thotn fight theirs.
"I can whIp Ca.rtranza and his en
tire army, but It is asking a great
deal to whip the United States also;
-but I suppose I caln (10 t hat, too."
VIlla (declined to pose' for a photo
graph. "No nmore of tmy pictuires for
t'he United States," he exclalimedl.
BULGARIANS CAPTURE PIEROT.
Important Fortress is Described as
Key to Nish.
L otulon .--Th'le Serhian fortress of
lertt describled as thle k('y to N is h,
is ini the hands' (f the lingarians.
frornt the nor th, are 'lnd'eavointg to
formn a ring arilund Krautgiyievatz, the
Serbiani arisenal~ . Thusii . lbes ides ('n.
danigering hoth tiIhe Se'rbtiani war calpi
trail l'owers' with ittlertiia ate aow
lng lt' gai throught which the Ser
hian artuyi tonst 'sca.i
at tacklinK~(111! Ani'gro, to r'eom'e if
hiossh Ii deth~'i dan ner of hain~ g an
enenly army oni t heir flank., Little
hais been'tid ( about1 thle tight Iing he
tween thei Auti anis anad Montteneg
rins along th a'irina ot river, but appa
i'enitly it is oif a iostI sanigu inatry chiar
ae.(ter, as It took the AusI cans with fa~r
sutperior'e aitull'n'nt more~ titan a week
to force aceros ing of thle river at one0
point alotnet, that soilth~ of Vishiegradl.
Were Not After Siaton.
Atlanta, Ga.--lultont ('ounty polict
after an.1 invs't.igatlion of the source Oi
shots hieat-d near the ('oun!)try honme 01
forntwr Gove'rtnor John M. Slaton, sakh
'there was 1no reason to believe th<
alleged thrtIs against Slaton shtorti3
after' he (connuu it'ed the setendce 0.
Leo M. lFrank. 'The idiots were tired
'the police bel'ieve', by a h)oisterouis att
ttoobile Party, or 'possuini hutnters
lFormer Glovernor' Slattoin returnedi t
Atlanta three weeks ago fohlowing at
Olbence of several mon11 ths.
Carranza Wants to Deal Direct.
Vt ashhiigton.i--G1ener1 al rram hi
made(1 it Clar through the Foreli
Ofhlee of his government~ that ho doe
ntot desire to dleal wvith Europea1n goa
ernments thbrough the U nitedI State
and state denprtment offIials are F
aceordt With hRis course. Iuropea
poweors Which have niot yet recognize
'te (d0 facto governmen,t have bee
transmntting .representtations thbroug
Amuerican offica~a In Mexico, (f*ero
~tnza now desIres that ttg go'
4 ~deal d-im-otly 'tI 4KItb
NEW COALITION CABINET, ALL
PARTY GROUPS BEING
FOR FIRST TIME IN HISTORY
New Cabinet Is Remarkable For its
Personnel and For Ability of its
Paris.-A new French Oabinet,
heled 'by A-ristide Briand as Premier
and Minister of Foreign Affairs has
Uaken up ita work
'Tis is the first time in the history
of the French Republic that there is
a coalition minisabry of all the oppos
ing parties and f'atdons It follows
oiosely on the recent innovation of
forming a British coalition cabinet
of Conservatives and Liberals.
The action in forming the cabinet
was the culmination of a deep -popular
sentiment that at the supreme crisis
of the war party division should give
way to united action by adl parties.
Because the cabinet of Rene Viviani
was representative of only a few
political groups, the ministers pre
sented their collcotive resignations
and President Poincare inmediately
charged Aristide Briand with the for
mation of a new organization com
bining all elements.
The composition of the Cabinet
i'reiier and Minister of Foreign
Alffair . Aristide Briand.
Minister of State and Vice Presi
dent of Cabinet, charles de Frey
Minister of War, General J. S.
Minister of Justice, Rene Viv-iani.
Mlinister of the Interior, Louis J.
Minister of Marine, Rear Admiral
Minister of Finance, Alexandre
General Secretary of the Minister
of iForeign Affairs, Jules Cambon.
Minister of Public Instruction and
inventions concerning National De
fense. Prof. Paul Painleve.
Minister of Public Works, Marcel
Minister of Commerce, Etienne
Minister of Colonies, Gaston Dou
'Minister of Agriculture, Jules Me
Minister of Labor, Albert Mietin.
Miinisters without portfolio, Emil
('ombes. Leon Bourgeois, Denys Co-.
chin and Jules Guesde.
IUnder Secretary of State, War,
Munitions, Albert Thomas.
Inder Secretary of State for Sub
sistence, Joseph Thierry.
Under Secretary of State for San
itary Service, Justin Godart.
Unider Secetary of State for Avdla
tion, Rlene Blesnard.
Under Seccretary of State for Ma
rine, Louis Nail.
Under Secretary for Fine Arts, Al
Thle Under Secretaries of the Min
istries of the lnterior and Foreign
Affairs w~ere not made public.
J. P. MORGAN UNDER KNIFE.
Opreated on for AppendicItIs-Attack
Mild Condition Good.
Newv York.-J. P. Morgan, who had
been at his desk a little over two
monthls since recovering from bullet
wvounds inflicted by Erich Meunter,
-tile mad professor of languages, who
attempitedl to kill the financier las't
July Is again confined to his bed, this
time 'from an attack of appendicitis.
Mr. Morgan went through an oper
ation which thlree att-endant special
ists afterwvard described as successful
in every way. The appendi was re
moved at noon by Drs. Markoe, Lyle
and Smith; and the official bulletin is
sued shortly thereafter, said Mr. Mor
gan was resting comfortably. Con
tinued progress was reported unoffi
cily during the artefnoon.
The attack of append'icitis was mild
in character, it was said, and the
partient's condition was very good.
Carran'za Asked for Orders.
Washington.- -Representations have
been made to General Carranza by thE
United States asking for positive or
ders to military authorities In the vi
cinity of Matamoros to pursue and ar
rest Mexcans raiding into Americar
territory. It Is understood that suet
rders already have been issued.
'Tile state department received thc
-protest of ading Gocc-rnor Rondail o
the Villa government in Sonorf
against the transp)ortation of CarranA
troops thlroughl American territory et
route to Agia Prieta.
Garrl-ion Encounters Opposition.
Washington. --- Secretary Garrisor
encountered some opposition to thn
.proposal for a continental army as
t part of the administration national de
t ense plans from members of the e~x
1 ecutive committee of the Nationa
I Guard Association and of the officia
a militia boat'd, an advisory body con,
a posed of militia officers. After a cor1
I ference called by Secretary Garrisoi
r. and which lasted several hours
* was iniciated that .no agreement ha!
iVIE BOOK ISS
BY UNITED STATES
SECOND INSTALLMENT OF PUB.
LIC RECORD ON WAR QUES
NEUTRALITY IS MAIN TOPIC
Both British and German Authorities
Complain.-Lansing Always Had
Washington.--A second instajime'nt
of the United States Government's
White Book has been issued by the
state department. It contains im
Portant diplomatic correspond eve
with the belligerent governments of
Europe since the .pubica'tion of the
first installanent last May.
Besides cons'tiituting a public record
of the position of the United States
as precedent for the future, the vol
unie reveals a series of charges and
counter-charges by the belligerents
that reflect the difficulties cons'tantly
encountered in observing nou-tn.lity.
One of the most interesting features
is the publicastion for the first time of
a memoraanduan of the German For
eign office referred to in a colloquy
between Ghairman Flood of the llou-se
Foreign Affairs Committee and Rep
resentative Bartholdt of Missouri, at
the hearing on the bills proposing an
embargo on arms. 'Mr. Flood quoted
the memorandum to sustain his argu
menst that Germany did not hold ship
.nents of munitions to the Allies as
illegal. The correspondence with tle
German Government developed 'as a
consequence of a ruling by the United
States that It was a vioeation of neu
trality for merchant ships to leave
American ports for the express pur
pose of supplying belligerent warships
. TWENTY CHILDREN BURNED.
School Building at Beabody, Mass.,
Burns.-Many Are Injured.
Beabody, Mass.-Twenty children,
most of them girls ranging in age
from 7 to 17 years, lost their lives in
a fire which es4troyed St. John's
Parochial School. Another girl has
injuries regarded as probably fatal,
while others were less severely hurt.
The 600 children 'had just entered
tlzeir classrooms when the fire was
discovered, and abthough a majority
were guided to safety by Sisters of
the Order of Notre Dame, who wore
their 'teachers, panic seized a large
number as they neared the front door
and li their rush to es!ape they lost
thei:r footing nad their bodies block
ed the exit.
LI of the sisters escaped, but Moth
er Superior Mamie Carmelita was ser
iously burned. At the convent house
It \vas said that her injuries probably
were not fatal, a'lbhough she Is pros
trated by the disas'ter and the suffer
4ng o'f her charges.
How the fire startted may never be
known. An early theory that a boilei
erplosion caused it having been dis
mised, state police officials were of
the opinion that a store r-oomi in th(
basement, where a gas meter was 1o
cated, was Its source.
Austro German Forces Advance.
London.-The G'erman official state
ment records the advance of the Aus
tro-German forces and t-he capture ha
the BulgaiIans of Zajecar and Knia
jevaits, both on the Timuok Rivel
noyrtheest of Nish and the heights o
Pirol, almost directly east of Nish, bu1
beyond this there is little or no auth
entic newvs of the invasion of Serbia.
King Peter May Go to Italy.
Amsterdam, via London .-A tele
gr-am from Budapest to The Cologni
Volkit Zeitu.ng says that King Pete
of Seribia probably will leave tha
country and go to Italy.
Four German Steamers Sunk.
Petrograd, via London. - Britie1
submarines thave sunk four more Ge
man steamers in the Baltisc. This ar
nouncement Is made in 'the Russia
Favor National ProhIbition.
Baltimore.- Unanimous authorzr
'tion oaf a petdtion to Congresis 'to sul
mit to the states a national prlohib
tion amendmenit was voted by th
Presbyterian Synod of Balti more I
annual session here. Petitions als
were approved asking for a federi
censorsh-ip of moving picture ihn
and a prohibition against the expm1
ation from the Uintel States of' i
tioxicating liquors to A frica. 10ac
of the petiltions it was said, would b
sulportedl by a national movement a
dbureches to be Initiated by the Sy-no
Big Warehouse Burns.
Baltimore.-The 1'inited Sta tes bon(
ed warehouse on two plers of the Ba
imore & Ohio llailroadl at Locus
Point, was'destroyed by fIre. flecord
- were des-troyed and estinmates of th
- value of the contents of the wvart
I lgouse varied between $300,000 an
I $400,000. The building and piers wer
-valuerl at $150,000. F'irenen kept thi
- flames from two grain elevators, 20
feet away, which contained 2,000.00
bushe'ls of grain. Moot of the ward
i house contents had come recentl
Iitomx London and LiverpooG.
SMATTiON R0 k
ANDERSON GENTLEMAN SUC.
CEEDS COLUMBIAN. AS PRESI
DENT OF STATE BODY.
Good Attendance and Much Enthus.
lasm. -- General Gathering and
Banquet in Spring.
Columnbia.-The sixth annual con
vention of life insurance men held in
Columbia was the most success~f.ul in
point of attendance and enthusiaem
in the history of tihe organization.
Carroll H. Jones, chairman of the
executive conmmittee, made several
recon mendations in this report, all of
which were adopted by the conven
tion. The recommendations of the
committee included a proviso that in
future the term of a president be
dimited to one year. That the noam.
inating committee for officers be eleet
ed from the floor and that the nant
of the present committee on publdcity
be changed to that of "conservation
and education" % conform with the
recommendations of the national as.
F. H. Hyatt, president, and W
Smedes Hendley, secretary, of the as
sociation had -previously announced
that they would retire from office al
this meeting, therefore the election of
officers was among the importan
matters for consideration.
The convention elected a nomin-?.t
'ing .commnttee, composed of W. J
Roddey of Rock Hill, James li. Moss
of Wa.lhalla and W. S. Hendley o,
Columbia, and -after deliberations this
committee returned with the follow
Ing nominations for officers for 1915
1916 President, M. M. Mattison, Mu
tual Benefit, Anderson; vice pres4
dents, Carroll H. Jones, Fidelity Mu
tual, Columbia, and Fed S. 'Munseil
New York Life, Columbia; secretary,
treasurer, Walter F. Going, ;Missour
S.tate Life, Columbia; executive com
mittee, R. H. Fergusion, Prudential
Spartanburg, ohairman; Louis Sher
fesee, State Mutual of Massachusetts.
Greenville; William 'M. Carter Ger
mania Life, Columbia; C. W. Estss
Southeastern Life, Columbia, and Wil
lam A Hauske, Metropolitan Life
Columbia The nominations include?
the folilowing chairmen for active com'
mittees: Taxation, J H. Miller, Eqt.1
table Life, Rock Hilt; field ethics, F
W. Felkel, Atlantic Life, Anderson:
membership, J. W. Dickson, Pacdfi
Mutual, Anderson; conservation ani
education, W. S. Handley, Columbia
The association's attorneys are T
Moultrie Mordecai, Cha'reston, and
Charles H. Barron, Columbia. Th:
nominations of he committee wer
unanimously adopted by the conven
The convention continued its delib
erations .for more than two hours ani
the next general gathering of the lift
ins-urance men of the state will b(
the annual banquet to he given in th<
Lexington Man si Killed.
Lexington.--Charlie 'M. Roof ii
dead and '1. Frank Griffith is charged
by a coroner's jury with having kill.
The homicide occurrea at about 3:1E
o'clock in the afternoon while Mr. Rool
was on his return home from Lexing
ton and almost within sounding dis
tance of his home arid the home where
Mr. Griffith has been making his home
during the past fewv months, he hav.
ing been engaged 11 'farming wit~h
The dead man belongs to one oi
the most prominent and well known
families of 'this county being a broth.
er to Austin Rloor, fot many years
rural carrier on Route No. 3 leading
out from this town. Mr. Griffith is
no less prominent. HeI is a -brother
of Capt. D. J. Griffith, for years su
perintendent of the state .penitentiary
and who -previous to his election to
that position had filled the highest of
flees within the gift of his county.
that of clerk of court, treasurer and
Children BItten By Dog..
-Mayesvi.le.-A few days ago 'threE
-of the children of S. C. ifoxworth were
bitten by a pet (log while playingj
with it 'In -the yard. The dog immec
diately kiiled 'and 'thne head dispatch
1ed 'to Columbia 'for examination. ThE
dog was reported to have 'been affect.
-ed w'it-h rabies. The children aro 'he
ing treatedl und at present are elI doC
ing well and it is tho'ped 'that t-here
will be no bad 'effects from the
I woujnds. Two of 'the children, 11cr
bert and Margaret, are young, wlil
E'l'Iert is a young man.
Woman's Suffrage Officers.
Columbia-Offleers elected by the
Equal Suffrege League of South Car.
'Mrs. Harriet Powe, Cheraw, presi.
dent; Mrs. .J'ohn Gary Evans, Mrs.
McKinnon, vice presidents; Mrs.
Henry Marin, recording secretary;
Mrs. F. M. Hicklin, treasurer; Mrs
H owland, auditor.
. Mrs. M. TP. Coleman, Abbeville, de
, ined -re-olection to the presidency.
Mee-tinge hereafter wilA be 'held in
i4 . I
Will Hold Anlual Convention i
Greenville During December. --
Greenville--The Baptist State Con
,ention will meet in Greenville Do.
oenber 10-15, inolusi e. This conven
tion represents a clientele of approx
imately 160,000. The number of
onurches represented is 1,127. There
are 38 district 'associations in the con
vention. The officers of the state or
ganizat:on are as follows: Dr. Z. T.
Cody, Greenville, president; F. N. K.
Bailey, Greenwood, and T. T. Hyde,
Charleston, vice presidents; Charles
A. Jones, recording secretary; Ed
ward S. Reaves, Honea Path, assist
ant recording secretary; Walter E.I
Wilkins, Greenville, statistical secre
tary; C. B. Bobo, Laurens, treasurer;
James A. Hoyt, Columbia, auditor.
The convention will meet in First
Baptist church. It comes to Greenville
at the invitation of all the Baptist
churches of this community. The an
ticipation is that not less than 500
delegates will be in attendance. This
number does not include any of the
women who will be here, nor the
visitors who are not delegates from
any of the asoiations. The con% en
Lion met last year in Charleston.
A general committee, to have
charge of certain features of the con
vention, has been appointed and con
sists of -the pastor and two laymen
from a number of the Baptist churches
hereabouts. The churches and the
committeemen from each follow: First
Baptist church, 'G. W. Quick, A. G.
Furman and J. E. Jordan; Pendleton
Street, Dr. B. D. Hahn, F. A. Lawton
and Chas.'D. West; Central the Revs.
S. T. Matthews, J. C. Keys and C. S.
Jarmes; Riverside, the Rev. B. S. H.
Harris, H. B. McCurry and Mr. March
banks; Woodside, the Rev. J. H.
Washington, G. L. Eaker and J. B.
Benson; City View, C. C. Matheney,
B. Bis-hop and J. R. Barnette; Mon
aghan, J. B. Wall, W. W. CampbelT
and W. E. Glesco; roe, F. N. Wake
field, J. E. Capps and B. W. League;
Mills, M. A. Wallace, W. R. Moody
and the Rev. J. A. Marler.
A. G. Furman is chairman of the
general entertainment committee. He
is to be assisted by one, committee.
man from each church coo-erating.
His coworkers so far appointed are:
J. P.. Keys, Central church; C. D. West
Pendleton Street; J. N. Compton, Jud.
son; H. B. McCurry, Riverside; F.
M. Osteen, Poe; W. W. Campbell,
Monaghan; 'M. A. Wallace, Mills; A.
S. Agnew, Riverview; W. E. Wilkin
and Z. T. Cody, at large.
To Sell Preserving Prant.
Flgrence.-The directors of the
F'orence Preserving company have
determined to liquidate. This company
was started to open a canning fac.
tory and the prospects were very
bright, and the factory did some very
fine work, 'but the first year the crop
was very short, all (tomatoes that
year having been ruined by tie 'bl-ig~ht.
Next year and t'he year after no one
could be found who would run the
f'ctory, and it has now been deter.
mdned -to sell the 'pro'perty and wind
up 'the affairs of 'the company.
Tenth Bank for Lexington.
Lexington.-,Leesville is to have a
second bank, making the tenth bank
for Leington county. 'I'he Farmers
and Merchants' bank, which received
its charter from the secretgtry of state
will be one of the strongest financial
institutions in the county, commencing
with a capital of $25,000. Ieesville is
one of the most progressive .towns on
the Ridge and has only had one bank
since -the failure of the People's bank
In 1912. The depositors received al'
their money, however.
Prices paid for cotton, cotton seed;
corn, wheat, oats, peas, etc., on the
different markets in South Carolina
during the past week:
B~olton-Cotton, 11%c; cotton seed, 54c
bu; corn, 80c bu; wheat, $1.50 bu; oats,
65-85c bu; rye, $1.25 bu; peas, $1 bu.
Cheraw-Cotton, 12c; cotton seed 5c
bu; corn, $1 bu; oats, 60c bu; rye, P.50
bu; butter, 40c lb; eggs, 35c dIoz.
Charleston-Cotton ,1 2c; cotton seed,
40c bu; corn, 73c bu; wheat, $1.08 bu;
oats, 46c bu; ryo, $1.50-$2 bu; peas, $1 bu.
Easley--Cotton, 11%c; cotton seed, 50c
bu; corn, 75c bu; whetac, .1.25 bu; oats,
5c hu; rye, $1.25 bu.
Florence--Corn, 83c bu; wheat, $1.56
bui; oats, 55c but; rye, $1.30 bu; peas, $2
Laurens-Corn, $1 b.. wheat, $1.75 bu;
oats, 65-75c bu; rye, $2 bu; peas, $1.50 bu.
(kangoburg-C2orn, 90c bu; wheat, $1.10
be; oats, 65c bu; rye, $1.35 bu; peas, $2
Itidlgeland1-Corn, $1 bu; oats, 70c bu;
peas, 1.40 but.
Union-Corn, $1 but; wheat, $1.75 bu
oats, 65c biu; rye, $1.50 bu; peas, $1.50
Gray Court-Cotton, 11%ce; cotton seed,
bCamden-Cotton, 11%c; cotton seed, 500
Hionea Path-Cotton, 11%Ac; cotton seal
St. Matthews-Cotton, 11%,c; cotton
Beed. 45c but.
bnaLncaster-Cotton, 12%hc; cotton seed,
. Winntsboro-Cotton, 11%c: cotton seed,
iie but;- butter, 25c Ib; eggs, 30e doz,.
Dillon-Cotton, 11%c; cotton seed, 54c
.Abbevi lie-Cotton, 1 2c; cot ton seed, 57o
~ou; butter, 25c Ib; eggs, 80c uoz.
SOUTH CAROLINA NEWS ITEMS
Chester hne elected a new .board of
Expe't- .safe-crackers enterod tihe
Woodruff postoflice recen't-ly and so.
curred about $100 In stamps end *mimii.,
The Judson tdill at Greenvil-le, Is
closed on account of a strike anmong
The treasury department has arp.
Proved t-he alpplicadton of the Bank of
Bealuda to be converted into "The Ftnst
NhtAdonal Dank of Baduda" with a cap.
tA aste .of 825,000
OF M O ,.i1n,
ced 8 perflcto a
The experience of Motherhood is atry.
ing one to most women -and marks di.
tinctly an epoch in their lives. Not one
woman in a hundred is prepared or un
derstands how to propel care for her-.
self. Of course nearly every woman
nowadays has medical treatment at sueh
times, but many approach the experi
ence with an organism unfitted for the
trial of strength, and when it is over
her system has received a shock from
which it is hard to recover. Following -
right upon this comes the nervous strain
of caring for the child, and a distinct
change in the mother results.
There is nothing more charming than~.
a happy and healthy mother of children,
and indeed child-birth under the right
conditions need be no hazard to health or
beauty. The unexplainable thing is
that, with all the evidence of shattered
nerves and broken health resulting from
an unprepared condition, and with am.
ple time in which to prepare, women
will persist in going blindly to the trial.
Every woman at this time should rely
upon Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound, a most valuable tonic and
invigorator of the female organism.
In many homes o o
once childless there
are now children be
cause of the fact
that Lydia E. Pink
Compound makes "'
women normal, ['., J
healthy and strong. Y A a K A
If you want special advice write to
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. (confi.
dential) Lynn, Mass. Your letter will
be opened, read and answered by a
woman and held in strict confidence.
Food for Thought.
"Will you have some of the cereal,
dear?" asked the novelist's wife at
the breakfast table.
"Yes, thank you," replied the au
thor, absently. "You may give me
about two chapters."
IS NOW CURED
Hillsboro, Ala.-J. W. Turner, of thie
place, says: "I ought to have written
you two weeks ago, but failed to do so.
I got well and then forgot to write you.
I can get about like a 10-year-old boy;
you ought to see me run around and tend
to my farm. I can go all day just like I
used to. I am so thankful to know there,
is such a good remedy to cure people of .
There is no longer any doubt that pel
lagra can be cured. Don't delay until
it is too late. It is your duty to consult
the resourceful Baughn.
The symptoms-hands red like sunburn,
skin peeling off, sore mouth, the lips,
throat and tongue a flaming red,4with
much mucus and choking; indigestion and
nausea, either diarrhoea or constipation.
There is hope; get Baughn's big Free
book on Peliagra and learn about the
remedy for Pellagra that has at last been
found. Address American Compounding
Co., box 2090, Jasper, Ala., remembering
money is refunded in any case where the
remedy fails to cure, -Adv.
The girl' who smacks of freshness
gets a good many smacks, horrid4
Can't Do the Work4
A bad back
makes h ar d
- w o rk harder.
WAll d ay th e
C". J dull throb and
______ .make you mis
erable, and d~
there's no rest
hurts the kid
- neys, for jar
.,,g ring, jolting,
strains do weaken them.
Cure the kidneys. Usv Dean's '
Kidney Pills. They ha helped
thousands and should (oas well
504' at alt Stores .
Poster.MIlburn Co. Props. Buffalo,N.Y
of Constipation (
Can quickly be overcome by
-Purely vcgetablo ...
--act surely and
g~ently on theCATR
Billousness, ' IE
ness, and Indigestion. They do their duty
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICEL~
Genuine must bear Signature
W. N. U., CHA RLOTTE, NO. 45-115