Newspaper Page Text
"Pape's Diapepsl'n" fixes sick,
sour, gassy stomachs in
Time it! In five minutes all stomach
distress will go. No indigestion, heart
burn, sourneos or belching of gas, acid.
or eructations of undigested food, no
dizziness, bloating, or foul breath.
Pape's Diapepsin is - noted for its
speed ih regulating upset stomachs.
It is the surest, quickest and most cer
tain indigestion remedy in the whole
world, and besides it is harmless.
Please for your sake, get a large
fifty-cent case of Pape's Diapepsin
from any store and put your stomach
right.' Don't keep on being mpiserable
-life is too short-you are not here
- long, so make your stay agreeable.
EDat what you like and digest it; en
joy it, without dread of rebellion in
Pape's Diapopsin belongs in your
home anyway. Should one of the fam
fly eat something which doesn't agree
with them, or in case of an attack of
indigestion, dyspepsia, gastritis or
stomach derangement at daytime or
during the night, it is' handy to give
the quickest relief known. Adv.
Wolfe''s Sash to a Museum.
A new ant valued addition has just
been made to the mnuseui of the
Chateau de Itaineznuy. It consists of a
cabinet containing a portion of the
garnet silk sash worn by cenl. .amies
Walfe on the day he became the "vic
tor of Quebec'' in 1759. In addition to
the sash are the original letters that
prove unmiistakably. the aut heaticity
of the relie,--Montreal Star.
FOR WEAK KIDNEYS
A medicinal preparation like Dr. Kil
mer's Swamp-Root, that has real curative
value almost sells itself. Like i n endless
chain system the remedy is recommended
by those who have been benefited to those
who are in need of it.
Dr. Kihner's Swamp-Root is a physi
cian's prescription. It has been tested
" ' for years and has broukht results to count
less numbers who have suffered.
The success of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root
is due to the fact that it fulfills almost ev
ery wish in overcoming kidney, liver and
bladder diseases, corrects urinary troubles
and neutralizes the uric acid which causes
Do not suffer. Get a bottle of Swamp
Root from any druggist now. Start. treat
However, if you wish first to test this
great preparation send ten cents to )r.
Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a
sample bottle. When writing be sure and
mention this paper.-Adv.
Baseball In Sculpture.
One of the at('tnlanits at anl arit gal
lery is a baseball enthusiast, a fitt he
generally imanages to conceal there,
a -though It did come out once.
One afternoon at director came hus
tling into the room where this attend
ant was at the time and demanded:
"How is it thait Shakespeare's statue
-is staninlg- on a pedestal mar-ked
"WVell, sir-." answer'ed the attend
ant, "lie imust have got his base on an
IS CHIL CROSS,
LoMother! If tongue is
c oated, give "California
Syrup of Figs."
Children love this "fruit laxative,"
and nothing else cleanses the tender
.,tomach, liver and bowels so nicely,
A child simply ill not stop playing
to empty the bowels,-and the result is
they become tightly clogged with
waste, liver gets sluggish, stomach
sours, then your little one becomes
cross, half-sick, feveri.h don't eat,
sleep or act naturally, br-eath is bad,
systets full of cold, hazs sor'e throat,
stomach-ache or .diarrhea. Listen,
Mother! See if tongue is coated, then
give a tenspoonful of "California
Syrup of Figs," and in a few hours all
the constipated w'.aste, sour bile and
'1 undigested food passes out of the sys
tem, and you have a well child again.
Millionsq of mothers give "California
Syrup of Figs" because it is perfectly
harmless; children love it, and it nev
er fails to act on the stomach, liver
Ask at the store for a 50-cent bottle
of "California Syk-uP of Figs," which
Vhas full directions for babies, children
of all ages and for grown-u'ps plainly
printed on the bottle. Adv.
No Doubt of It.
"What is a portable house, pa ?"
"Any house caried away by a cy
It rour chIld Ie pale an4 thIn, nlotwith
standing a voracious appetIte, It mnay be be
cause of Worms or Tapeworm. A single
dome of' Dr. Peery's "Dead shot" will exyel
te Worm. or Tapeworm, and met diges.
Shie-Whly hav e- y'ou' niev.er mairried ?
1 le-I amu oposedl to entanigling al-'
Only On. "BROMO QUININE"
ge th qnn . cal or oil tameAf
Ga ~Vi. "tur, a oodi o~ne tore of6 - .
Onlyv a woman can see the point of
ai poiin'leMs Joke.
H TON WITES
OF HIGHWAY ACi
ACT OF LEGISLATURE QUALIFIES
STATE TO SHARE IN FEDERAL
DISPATCHES FROM COLUMBU
Doings and Happenings That Mark the
Progress of South Carolina People
Gathered Around the State'Capital
The federal department of agri
culture is ready to consider applica
tions for funds for road construction
in co-operation with the South Caro
lina highway department, accordini
to a letter received from Secretary
Houston. The act of the legislature
creating the highway department en
ables this state to share in the federa
funds, according to the secretary.
The letter follows:
'The department has considere
the act recently passed by rhe legih
lature of South Carolina and appro%
ed by the governor February 20, 191'
providing for the establishment of
highway department, giving the a:
sent of the state to the provision c
the federal aid road act and makin
other provisions designed to enabl
the state to avail itself of the bone
fits of the federal act.
"It is believed that under the pr<
visions of this law, co-operation wit
the state will be possible. The stat
highway department is, however, nc
vested with initial power to select c
designate the roads proposed to h
constructed in co-operation with thi
department, to prepare the plans, npi
cifications and estimates therefor e
to undertake direct supervision of th
work, but can perform these function
only upon requests from the prope
county authorities. It will, therefore
be necessary that each project stat
ment submitted to the secretary c
agriculture for his approval be accon
panied by evidence that the request
for such services have been made t
your department and that all of th
preliminary steps set out in section 1
of the law have been taken.
"With such evidence accompanyin
them, the department will be read
to consider application for projeci
which may be submitted by the stal
Governor Encourages Women.
Gov. Manning has given his hear
approval to the steps which Sou
Carolina women are taking to prepa
themselves for service in the event
war. The governor is state chairmf
of "the South Carolina branch of tl
Red Cross and he cordially encourage
the women in taking such instructioi
as this organization offers in first a
and relief methods.
A letter which the chief executli
addresses to Miss Follin Porter,
Red Cross nurse of Columbia, in a:
swer to one In which she called hi
attention to the opplortunities that tih
Red Cross association offers in pr'
paredness measures, gives his stron
indorsement in the following terms:
"My Dear Miss Porter: Replying t
your letter of the 19th inst., I woul
say that I consider no work of great~e
importance for the women of our stat
than their training in Red Cross worl
and especially so at this time who
war with Germany seems Imminen
I feel that throughout the stat~e step
should be taken by both men an
women to prepare themselves for an
eventuality so that South Carolinian
can offer their services to the pres
dent as a unit.
"As state chairman of -the Re
Cross work, I call upon our citizen!
especially the women, to unite in ik
cal organizations and study such ir
structions as may be given them b)
phmysicianis andl nurses in regard t
bandaging and first aid measures. I
just such units our ivomen wvill hay
the opportunity to receivd that specia
training which Is required for actus
service. The dues are only $1 a yea
and no previous service is require
for entrance into a unit. The wor
has my heartiest indorsemnit and
hope that the women of the state wi
avail themselves (of the op~portumnit
of being of great service to the ni
"Very truly yours,
(Signed) "Richard I. Manning,
National Guard Delegates.
The dlelegates from South Carolin
to the annual meeting of the Nationi
Guard association of the United State
left Saturday for New York. W. ',
Moore, the adjutant goneral, and ('o
H. B. Springs of the Second regime!
are among the delegates from thl
Governor Grants Two Paroles.
Gor. Manning grantedl a par-ole I
W:ll rIopkins, who was convicted I
Saluda county in February of 1915 -a
the charge of monslauighter andI .ca
ryinag concealedl weapons and sei
tenced to 15 years in tihe. penitentiar;,
All of t,lme jurors and the solicitor p
titioned for the parole.
A parole was granted to Claude I
Poore, convic~ted in Anderson count
On the charge of manslaughter an
aentenced to five years. Ten of til
jurors, the soliditor anud tihe trial juda
Services For All Guard Slogan.
Principle of universal military ser.'
vice was unanimously indorsed by two
score members of the National Guard
association of South Carolina at a
meeting held in city council chamber.
"I believe that the only solution of
the military question in the United
States is some form of compulsory
universal service," said Col. Holmee
B. Springs, commanding the Second
regiment, in discussing the resolution,
which he latdr introduced.
The meeting of the 'association was
attended by officers of the First and
Second regiments, the naval militia
and other units of the National Guard.
There wgs a general discussion'among
the officers as to the best method t.
arouse interest in the guard.
Maj. John D. Frost, the assistant
adjutant general, urged the company
officers to keep their commands to
gether and comply with the terms of
the national defense act, so that the
South Carolina troops may share in
the federal appropriation. If the re
quirements of the federal act are met,
the members of the guard in South
Carolina will receive about $290,000
a year, in addition to the $50,00 ap
propriated for maintenance. He said
that the offeers should appeal to the
n triotism of the men and urged that
very member of the guard attend
drills as regularly as possible.
To Answer Questions.
South Carolina will send six dele
f gate, to the annual meeting of- the
National Guard association of the
e lnited States to be held in April in
New York city, when the problems
concerning the National Guard will
be considered. At this meeting the
-" various criticisms of the guard will
be answered. The South Carolina as
e sociation named ('ol. H. 13. Springs of
t the Second regiment; Maj. John D.
r Frost. Maj. A. M. Brailsford, Maj. H.
e C. Raiies, ('apt. W. I). Worwman,
S Capt. U. Heyward Mahon. Jr.. as
-" delegates to attend the national con
Maj. P. J. Drew of Barnwell was re
r elected president. of the association.
Maj. John D. Frost. was elected secre
tary to succeed Maj. J. Shapter Cald
well. Capt. A. C. lDoyle was reelected
treasurer. Maj. 'T. B. Spratt was nam
ed first vice president. The next
meeting of the association will be held
Offered by Springs.
g The following is the Springs reso
y lution, which was unanimously in
e "Whereas, the training and discip
line of an American soldier is pro
ductive of better citizenship, better
health and better morals, and
"Whereas, the position occupied by
h. the United States as a world power
means the ever present possibility
of war in defense of the national
A honor, as well as a protection to our
citizens engaged in world commerce,
I' "Whereas, it is the duly of every
d loyal and patriotic, citizen to stand
ready at all times to sacrifice his life
if need be in defense of the nation's
a honor, and
i. "Whereas, under the present mill
s .tary system the sacrifices and hard
e ships of training are borne by the few
.for the benefit of the whole, and
S "Whereas, it Is desirable that in
order that our nation may be pro
a pared to meet a common enemy in
'I defense of humanity, every man
r should be trained and ready to per
e form military service at a moment's
:, notice when called:
i"Therefore, he it resolved. That the
.National Guard Association of the
s state of South Carolina heartily and
.1 unqualifiedly indorses the principle of
Y universal training and service. and
a pledge its most earnest supp~ort in
securing the enactment of sue hlaws,
and the c'renting of a p~ublic senti
I mont in South Carolina in suplport of
-Maj. Cole Offers Services.
V Maj. R. Boyd Cole of Barnwell tele
3 graphed the adjutaiit general as fol
I lows: "WVar seems inevitable. I offer
a my services in any capacity I may
r Gen. Moore Offers Services.
I "I have tendleredl my services in the
4 event that war is declared between the
I United States and Germany and volun
I teers are called for," said W. W.
V Moore, the ad'jutant general. The of
fei' was made in a letter' to the secrs
tary of war.
Insurers Resume Work in State.
Eighty-one fire insurance companies
have been licensed by the state depai't
ment o finsurance to do an agency
a busines in South Carolina, according
.1 to F. HI. McMaster, commissioner'.
R These companies have begun business
- in the state after the passage of the
-. several fire insurance measures. Thera
twere 89 companies doing business in
'I the state before the passage of the
Officers Are Reelected.
0 At the meeting of the South Caro
nl lna School Improvement association
nI Miss Madeleine Spigener of Columbia,
-was i'eel ectedl president and Mis
-' Mary Eva Hite of Aiken secretary and
Return From New Orleans.'
. James A. Hlayne, M. D., state health
y officei', and L. A. Riser, M. D.,, diree
d tor' of rural sanitation, have returned
e to Columbia'after attending a meeting
0 of rural sanitation experts in New
TO HOLD MEETING
SOUTH CAROLINA STATE CON
VENTION TO MEET IN SPAR
TANBURG IN MAY.
MANY PROMINENT SPEAKERS
Well Known People to Have Places
on Program Extending Over Three
Spartanburg.-The program of the
State Sunday School convention, to be
held in Spartanburg, May 1, 2, 3, will
contain the names of more than 60 of
the leading Sunday school workers in
South Carolina and in North Ameri
ca. The program committee of the
state association is endeavoring to
give to the Sunday school people of
the state the best program ever pre
sented and has assurances of success.
Practically every Sunday school work
or that has been asked to serve on the
program has accepted. Within two
weeks the whole program will be com
in addition to the large number of
speakers for general addresses and
for conferences, many specialists have
been secured. John L. Alexander,
secretary division superintendent of
the International Sunday School as
sociation, Chicago, will speak on all
lines of Sunday school work, but his
specialty is the 'teen age. -ie is one
of the leading experts with boys and
girls and at this conference will have
charge of the secondary conferences.
I)r. Plato T. Durham, deat of Cand
ler School of Theology, Emory univer
city, Atlanta, will have charge of the
"Bible half hour" each day.
Prof. E. 0. Sellers, director of the
Sunday school department. Moody
Bible institute, Chicago. will have
charge of the convention music. In
addition to this, he will conduct each
afternoon a conference on Sunday
school music and will assist in each
of the three adult conferences. Prof.
Sellers is teacher of a large class in
Chicago, and is the author of one of
the best books on the adult Bible
Miss Myra Batchelder, general sec
retary of. the Birmingham Sunday
School association, and for many years
elementary superintendent of the Ala
bama Sunday School association, will
have a prominent part in the elemen
tary conferences. Mrs. S. N. Hurts,
former elementary superintendent of
the South Carolina Sunday School as,
socation, will conduct a class each
day on "Stories and Story Telling,"
Mrs. E. C. Croak, editor of literature
for the Evangelical Lutheran church
in the South, who Is a specialist in
missionary work, will deliver two or
more general addresses and will assist
in the elementary conferences.
The devotional period each evening
will be conducted b. the Rev. A.W
Bllackwood, pastor of the Firsqt Pres
byterian church, Columbia.
The program will be comnpletedl by
April 1, and will contain the largest
number of leading Sunday school
workers that have over' been brought
together' in a Sunday school meeting
in South Carolina.
Manufacturers Buy Goal.
Spartanburg.- -it was announced
hero that the North Carolina Cotton
Manufacturers' association had award
ed its coal contract to the Clinchileld
Fuel Company with headquartc's la
this city. It is understood that the
price to -be p~aidl Is $2.75 per' ton at
the mine. The association bought coal
as yea for $1.10 per ton at the mine.
NTh cobuying commit tee of the
NrhCar'olina associationa Is compos
ed of E. C. Dwelle. Charlotte; J. 0.
White, Gaston ia; Julius M. Cone of
Greensboro; and J1. H-. Webb of Hills
boro. The committee met in Greens
boro. The tonnage involved is be-'
tween 100,000 and 150,0b0 tons, The
contract is effective April 1.
Blease FactIon Organizes.
C.olumbia.-Plans for the organiza
tion of the Blease faction for the 1918
ptoliti('al camplaign were tentatively
formulated at a meeting of the centraJ
committee in Columbia.
Woodmen Close Annual Meet.
Greenwood.-Rock Hill gets the
head camp, 'Wood men of South Caro
lina, two years hence, the .invitation
being accepted. In addition to the
head officers, the following seven
were elected as representatives to the
soverign camp. which meets in Atlanta
in May: Benjamin Franklin, Jr.,
(Greeniwood; Robert ide, Orange
bulrg, past head consul; C. A. Power
of Laureuns. T. Hi. McCarthy of Char
leston, C. S. Hobo of Spartanburg, G.
L. Toole of Aiken anud the Rev. D. W.
Iliott of Easley.
Dr. Goldberger to Speak.
Greenville.--DIr. Joseph Goldber'ger
of the unilted States public health ser
vice. and( recognlzed as oneC of the
leading authorities in the nation on
pellagra, will be one of the sp~eakern at
the annual convention of the South
eastern Sanitary association, which
will be held here May 9 and in. Rep
resentatives will be here from Geor'gia,
North and South Carolina, the- states
that are included in the associathin.
Among othter speakers who ar'e expet
ed will be Dr. L. L. Lumusden, Dr.
J. P. Faulkner and Dr. J. A. layno.
RECEPTION FOR SOLDIERS
Second Regiment Fresh From Border
is Warmly Welcomed.-Muster.
Ing. Out Stopped.
Columbia.-Columbia gave *a rou.
ing reception to Col. Holmes B.
Springs and his 1,000 braves of the
Second South Carolina Infantry, french
from a full six months on- the Mexi
"I am glad to parade with what I
consider the finest National Guard or
ganization in the United States,!' said
Col. Springs at the barbecue dinner.
"To you, my g'ood men," lie continued,
"I hate to bid you goodbye. . hate to
see such a flne organization of gentle
men broken up. If we are called back,
and I expect us to be. though I hope
the necessity will not arise, you can
count on all the officers and I am sure.
my good men, that with your splendid
record on the border, we can count on
every one of you." Col. Springs, when
he arose to speak, was given a tre
mendous ovation, speaking the love of
the men for their cotnmander. IIe
was cheered again when he conclu(led.
Secretary Baker's Verdict.
Gov. Manning told the men that.
Secretary Baker had said to hin that
but for the National Guard on the
border. this country would have been
to war with Mexico. The command
er-in-chief further- spoke of the Sec
ond South ('arolina's willingness to
stay on the border until authorities
ordered theml homes. "I congratulate'
you on your miianly, patriotic spirit,"
said Gov. Manning.
Mayor Griffithi. a veteran of the
Spanish-American war. greeted the
guardsmen and welcomied them to th e
capital city of the state. lie said that
the city of Columbia would give every
member of the Columbia comn panies a
medal for service on the border.
The regiment moved on time, turn
ing the state capitol block at 11.
o'clock. With the percision which has
characterized the moves of the Pal
metto men in Texas, they filed up
Main street in one flue correct line.
Going north to, the postoffice, a turn
was made and in front of the review.
ing stantd at Washington street dress
parade Was executed, while thousands
of Colunibians and visitors watched
with interest. The men then marched
to the university gymnasium and
stacked arms in Green street.
"They march like regulars," said
Lieut. Ide, U. S. A., who is here to
assist in the mustering out.
As the various units passed they
were cheered by the spectators. The
Columbia batallion under Maj. Mar
chant, was of course a warm favor
ite. as was the machine gun company,
and many ai mother and father thrill
ed witi pride as a son passed by, and
many a father and mother's heart was
glad that the lads were safely home
Many saw loved ones for the 'first
time in more than six months. While
waiting for dinner, family groups here
and there rejoiced together. One love
ly old mother, her hair a silvery gray,
threw her arms about two stalwart
young mhen and clasped them fondly to
her heart. A 'tear- of- Joy tricied
downt hier cheek as she whispered,
Titlman For War.
Augutsta, Ga.-Senator II. R. Tfill
man, ini Augusta Ott private busitess,
saidl he will vote for war the first op
portunity he gets. Is opinion is thatt
Germany tias gonte beyotnd the limit,
atnd is now making war on this con
try, atnd lie fatvotrs immediate ac!tion..
Hie believes the senate will standt by
president Wilsoin and that. actionm
should he takeni at onlce.
Charleston Buys Water Plant.
Charlestonu.-By a vote of L'71 S to
122 the electioni of the city of Chiar-.
les'ton dec'ided on thle cit y's puritchase
of the property of the Charleston
Light & Power cotmpany for the p~rice
of $1,310,000 and also authlorized an
adlditional bond1( issue of $140.000mt for
ntecessat'y improvemients atnd etxte;i
sions of the watetrwortks system her-".
Breaking Records in Newberry.
Newb~erry.-T'he Iuatitty or gardent
seedls thint is being bloughit t his sprinitg,
the merchtants say, 'is rat- beyond all
plrevious record(ls. If thle potato buigs
dlon't destroy the vines anid thle lazy
butgs doti't at tack t he gardeners, the
Irish potato crop it Newbertry will be0
SOUTI4 CAROLINA NEWS ITEMS.
Burnett Scott and~ George Smith,
negroes, were given sentenices of $40
or 30 days in jail each by Rtecordetr
Etchiison of Columbia tot' solicit ing Ia
bor withtotjt license. Both niegr'oes are
from Columbia. They had herded to
gethier groups of unisutspectinlg s0ons
of flanm andh were diispat(ching these
to Pennsylvatia, which was picturited
to the brothers In color as lie ''land
of the golden fleece."
Drt. E. W. Sikes was inaugur'ated
president of Coker College last week.
A Charleston gui, whiote name has
not been annotuced, has volunteered
her- serviccs to theo naval reswrve
force, offerintg to learn radiograph
work tot' Untec Sam, in the dlefense of
this coast. Lieut. TI. Grange Waring is
hoping that hie will be abmle to accept
her offer, atid declares that for every
young woman enirolled in tihe service
there should be 100 meni.
Cromwell E. Muirray, Marcellus
Whaley and Hlalcott P. Greeti are the
catndidates so far announced for the
I judgeship of the proposed Richland
ALLEN'S FOOS1EASE i
The Antiseptic Powdur to
Shake Into Your Shove
and sprinkle in the 0o6
Bath. Don't sufferfron
Bunions, and Call
or from Tender, T
Aching, Swollen Feet,
Blisters or sore spots.
The troops on the Mexi.
can border use Allen*s
' Foot-Ease and over,
940 - 100,000 pacaes'have
- Allen' been used by eAllied
est-ueet and German troops in
Europe. Allen'. Foot-Ease is known
everywhere as the greatest comforter
ever discovered for all foot aches. Makes
new or tight shoes feel easy by taking
the friction from the shoe, .BolM every.
where, Iwo. Don't accept ay subsdtate.
were, E "'" PAK
FIEsent by aal. Adrdg
A 4LLEN H. ofLMLINTEI. I.e t.y,. N.
better than cure. Tutt's Pills If taken In tibs
are not only a remedy for, but will prevent
bfllousness, donstlpatlon and kindred diseasese.
STOCK LICK IT-STOCK IKE IT
F'r Horses, Cattle, Sheep
* and Hogs. Contains Cop.
0 Aperas for Worms, Sulphur
for the Blood, Saltpeter
. for the Kidneys, Nux
Vomica,a Tonic, and Pure
Dairy Salt. Used by Vet
erinarians 12 years. No
Dosing. Drop Brick in
feed-box. Ask yourdealer
for Blackman's or write
BLACKMAN STOCK REMEDY COMPANY
FROST PROOF CABBAGE PLANTS
Hary Jerne and Charleston Wakotlelc, Hnuicosslon
and 1'lat D)uteh, 600 for$1.26; 1 006 for 0'.00; 6.000 at$1.50.
f. o. b: hero; postpaid 35c per 100. satieraeitn gaaranteed.
BW IIBT 'o'A''To PIA NTS-immodlate shipnent.
Nancy Hall and Porto loio 1,000 to 9,000 at 19.00;
10.01) up at 8160, f. o. b. hero. ''onato plants 600 76o;
1,000 for 11.36; Nlg and Pepper plant. 600 for $1.00;
1.010, for $1.60: 6.000 and up at 51.26. f. a'. b. bere.
Postpaid 40e per 100. 3). V. JanliHOs, ItUmuRRTILL, 6. c.
W.1'NTIC'11): woa-t. .oung tin att wonten
it' . a i.Bil'o.in oef tatking money to finigsh
th-ir -stucati oa, to write II(. n ltine anid let
i'.. i-nd you inferlittion alcout moy protosi
tioi. I i-nn I,'lp rocu to ntke' lte money
quft'klt...foht W1. .fstritan, niox 39. Mon. Oa
N.N('V '11.,M nu,4 ?alilican's Improved Por
to Itico inia. WIll Ilgit shipping tbout Apr.
In. All phinta guttratte,'d triues to nanto'. Pr)re
$1.50 p'r 1.000. .1, (1. Miillictin, L.otuis'., Fli.
10.000 A MINUTEII will irink prohtlctlotn tea,
)t'atn of wItisk.-y. Oett,' drink eil. 1,000
pnekagesa. Write for termn., I)ole 3tig. C'o.,
Box. 22. ltallentins' ittlon. Norfolk. '
AIhI:NTS W.ANTI-i - To null iiant inocuia
iton to farmerp. Spi-lrcdi annd growirng oppor.
for nt work*-r. W . It. (litdation, I'innt onta. , s. ('.
Sheet Music Bargains!! ng i.,,ucsea ana
catalog of music. P. It. nToi, 1 4st tiroadway, Now Terh
Seeds and Plants
Inn trto to na e seed vtuck. teady for Alitl May
an ueh uma Varlcitic-: Nancy hll. Porte
ne(o Yarn, ettouta Ynml and Triunh . 1.000 to
20.000 at 11.5 per t hutsand ; 20.000 to 60.0(0nt 11.40 per
thotaand; 60,000 and alcove at $1.26 per thoutsand.
Book your order early and bn assired of hetting
prompt delivery and good p'ants. Itementber, we
to ra stiaaeat ll a nd ra e tl i r tro rcttr epress
Peas and Beans
Four Nale : ('hole'. plarting peas, all kinals.
Also Velvet ail Soy Bean. Write for pricea
ship any where. H. M. Franklin, Tennille. Ca.
A Lucky Bullet.
luasir d'clari's i1h111 Il're is t)
linccol icc 'citp a wvlilh thie hullet
wv ih whichl i un in i hasI ben'c woaunedu.
"I wans sti-k hv m h ul let whuich lodged
inl 1ny right t high whhouc~tt dinig uch
daunge. Whe lcit witas tact ed [
cdril led a hcle-I thrighi it , andii suspendII1(
edl it byv xlvi st i''acrtt tny nueck. Atud,
ci toughi~ ii hae beenc' thi'ugh dens1 ~
him btcctes't Ilights o cn ille Sacinuic., tad
dirc'is, I hii a coic thruiighi them' atll
ithocuIt ia lstcratch thanks, ci I irmlthe
No sick headache, sour stomach,
biliousness or constipation
Gcet a 10-ccent box now.
Tu rn the ra sen s ou t-the headache,
hillousnuess, indilgestion, the sick, sour
stomach and foul gases-turn them
out to-night and keep them out with
MIllions of men and women take a
Casearet now and then anid never
know the misery caused by a lazy
liver, clogged bowels or an upset stom
Don't.11ut !n another day of distress.
Let Cascarets cleanse your stomach ;
remove the sour fermenting foodl;
take the e'xcess bile from your liver
and crarry out all the constipated
waste matter and poison in the
bowels. Then you will feel great.
A Cascaret to-night straightens you
out b~y morning. They work while
you sleep. A 10-cent box from
any drug store means a clear head,
sweet stomach and cleau, healthy liver
and bowel action for months. Ci
dren love Cascarets because they
:oever gripe or sicken. Adv,
Thou~igh) yo1u are bound to love your
i'eiv. you 'a re nI Ot bound to put your
swa'ord in his hand.
After the""""""""""""""~ t111I ~.
i Movies ed I.-or LL..
n e o'r ur(e ia rt '
(aten. for Eyes that d01d an~ sar A
Sas your eeth~ and with the same ~Ly
so a ..'. aes