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Subscription Price Is $1.00 Per Tear
Payable la Adrance.
ADVERTISER PRINTING COMPANY
Laurens, S. C.
W. G. LANCASTER
Sec. and Treas.
Advertising Rates on Application.
Obituaries and Card of Thanks: One
cent a word.
Entered at the postoftlce at Laurens,
8. C, as second class mall matter.
LAURENS, S. C, AUGUST 28, 1912.
The Adrertlser will he glad to
recede the local news of all the
communities la the county. Cor*
respondents are requested to
sign their names to the contri
bution's.. Letters should not be
mailed later than Monday morn
Mo>be the Progressives won.
? ? ?
The battle of ballots Is over.
?' ? ?
The Bull Moose party did not have
a look in yesterday.
? ? ?
Wonder how the sufragettes would
have voted anyhow?
? ? ?
Who knows how many games lead
the Giants have over the Cubs.
? ? ?
The dollars did not drop Into the
Wilson campaign boxes yesterday near
? ? ?
So far as we know not a single can
didate made a special bid for the auto
' ? ? .
JoneB got eighty per cent... of the
votes cast in the state yesterday?A.
W. Jones, of course.
? ? ?
Ten years hence there will have to
be a landing on top of the court house,
and a box for the voters who come to
the polls by aeroplane.
? ? ?
You can't get your mall next Sun
day?unless It Is a special delivery.
You will have to get something other
than Mutt and Jeff pictures to amuse
? ? ?
The Advertiser wishes to thank Its
correspondents and friend for the In
terest they took in getting the returns
In laat night. The service given was
fine and it is appreciated.
? ? ?
For the excellent news service fur
nished the citizens of Laurens last
night and for the election returns as
found in today's Advertiser, The State,
of Columbia, is due many thanks. The
wire for this service was strung from
The State office and the returns were
gotten from them.
SWYGERT, NICKLES & CO.
Name of New Firm which will Take
Over the Kuslness of J. S. Machen
A Co. on the First of the Month.
J. S. Machen & Company, wholesale
grocers, have sold out their business
to a firm headed by Mr. Brooks Swy
gert, of this city. Mr. Rice Ntckles,
formerly of Ninety Six, will be with
him In the business as will Mr. D'Arcy
Swygert, of this city. The firm name
will be Swygert. N'Ickles & Co. They
propose to extend the trading area
of the business and enlarge it in ev
ery way. Mr. Rice N'ickles Is a young
man just graduated rrom Wovord col
lego and Is enthuslastlcs about the
business. Mr. Brooks Swygert has
had considerable experience In the
wholesale business nnd will direct af
fairs. Mr. D'Arcy Swygert will have
charge of the books. All of these are
acable nnd pleasant gentlemen and
doubtless they will win the success
that tbey merit.
The Messrs. Machen have been In
business here for some years and have
been very successful. Their friends
regret to see ihem leave the business
life of the city.
ACCIDENT IN FREIGHT YARDS.
Mr. W. D. Rarksdale Knocked Down
by Cars aad Painfully bot not Seri
Mr. W. X). Barksdale, while walking
across the tracks in the freight yard
near the depot Monday about noon,
iraa knocked down by a shifting freight
train and narrowly escaped serious In
Jury. Mr. Barksdale, who Is deaf, was
orossing the track when the train
hacked into him knocking him off the
track. Assistance soon reached him
aad bo> was carried to the home of his
brotheK Mr. Downs C. Barksdale,
Where he was examined by physicians.
One ril> was found to be fractured but
no other serious injuries resulted.
War Tim? In Columbia in 1868. *
By W. D. 8. ?
MaJ. JenkiDB was ia command of
Co. A and the cadet company of the
6th S. C. cavalry, who were in camp
on the Bohicet Creek on John's Island.
Capt. Sullivan sent home Henderson
Llndley of his company for supplies.
Lindley had so many boxes that he
asked mo to help him get them down
to camp. The neighbors found out
that I was going to Columbia, and
they brought In their Mower and Lud
dlgs Confederate bills to get them ex
changed for new moaey. This Issue
was called In "b bo much of It was
counterfeited. On our arrival In Co
lumbia, we were told that we could
not get our boxes through to Charles
ton until the next night. The S. C.
railroad was crowded with the sol
dier's baggage and provlsslons. We
were the first callers at the bank the
next morning, when the door was op
ened. I presentend my checks and
blllB and the teller so"a counted out
my money. I stepped to a side table
i and ran over the bills and found there
was a mistake in the count. I said
to Henderson. "I*et us go to our room
In the hotel." I spread out the bills
on the table and counted them over
carefully, and discovered there was
an overpayment of two thousand dol
lars. We will go back and return the
overplus to the the bank! Henderson
said, "I would not do it. This same
bank refused to make good a short
age to my captan. when we were en
camped In Columbia." "But Hensc, this
is too big a mistake not to rectify it."
We called at Friday's stoie and bought
some boxes of tobacco. 1 noticed a
man walked by me several times and
sweat was running off of him freely, j
At last he approached me and asked
If I was up at the State Bank this
morning. I told him yes. How much
of a mistake did I make with you this
morning. A pretty big one! Let me
see the roll of bills. I would not let
him see them as I wished to annoy
him for a while. I am coming up to
the bank soon. Mister, don't trouble
yourself to walk up there, just hand
me the money and I will recount It.
How did you happen to make such a
large mistake? I picked up a bundle
of twenties and counted them out for
tens. Please, Mister, let me see how
much Is coming back to me? If I don't
get it, it will be charged up to me to
night. After having ns much fun as
we could get out of the teller, I let
him count over the bills. He pocket
ed his pile, and went up the street
on a run. While we were counting
over the money in our hotel room, a
negro man brought a pitcher of wa
ter. I saw the white of his eyes roll
up at the big pile of money on the
table. There was no lock or thumb
bolt on our door. In the night I heard
the door slowly opening. I looked on
and saw a black head peeping around
the door. I exclaimed, "Hense! Shoot
the black rascal." Well, that negro ran
down the long hallway, like his heels
would go through the flooring. We
got up and put the table and chairs
against the door, and slept calmly the
balance of the night. The next night
we went through to Charleston, then
down to Rantowle Station, then by
wagon to Churcn Fiat, ovei the John
Island bridge, by the half way house
down to the cavalry camp, where we
safely delivered our clothing and eat
ables to our soldiers.
RULER MAKES THE SEASONS
When Emperor of China Declares It Is
Summer People All Doff White
The emperor of China has some
strange duties. One of these is the
ordering of the seasons. It Is summer
In America when the sun warms the
earth, and not until then, but In China,
It is summer when the emperor (or,
at the present time, the regent) says
it is summer. As soon as the emperor
declares that summer has come every
body In China puts off winter clothing,
and arrays himself in summer garb, no
matter what his feelings on the sub
ject may bo. All domestic arrange
ments are made to suit the season, as
proclaimed by the emperor, although
they may not suit the Individual at all
The nearest approach to the Chinese
system of ordering the seasons is the
practice observed In France in all pub
lic buildings. There it is winter on
and after October 1. Fires are then
lighted in all government offices, and
the employes exchange their white
summer waistcoats for the thicker
and darker oaes of winter. At it?*
date the public libraries are closed at
four, and In the streets the sellers of
toasted chestnut* make- their appear
ance. In official France It Is winter,;
no matter what the weather may say,
and no matter what unofficial France
Lady?Now, cabby. 1 wish you to
be extremely careful. When you com*
to a crossing you must wait until the
policeman tells you to go on; an 1 If
the streets are slippery you must drive
Cabby?All right, mum; I'll be very
careful, mum. And In case of a hao
cldent. mum. which 'orspltal would
you like to be took tot?Tit-BIt*.
8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 ? 8 8 8 8 8 b 8
Eklen, August 26.?The farmers are
very busy now pulling their fodder mid
storing it up for the winter.
Clay Crisp has returned to his home
in Enoree, after spending several days
with his grandfather, Mr. C. V. Hipp.
Mrs. J. W. Beason visited friends
and relatives In Clinton last week.
Miss Cora Armstrong is visiting rel
atives in Eden this week.
Mr. M. W. Gray and wife spent Fri
day with Mr. Paul Gray and family.
Rev. E. V. Babb and wife were the
guests of Mr. C. A. Babb and family
a few dayB las* week.
Misses Bruce Gray and Mary Sulli
van spent Saturday night iwth their
grandmother, Mrs. Isabelle Brooks.
Mr. J. A. Muhon and family spent
Sunday with Mr. M. W. Gray and fam
Mr. C. V. Hipp and wife was the
guest of Mr. W. E. Gray and family
Dials, Aug. 26.?There was perfect
order at the campaign meeting here
Thursday. There was also a com
| plete absence of mud-slinging. It was
hard to tell whether It was a Blease
I or Jones crowd. The Bleaseites seem
ed to predominate. There's much talk
of drawing the line at the election the
27th. However, by the time this goes
to press all the suspense will be end
"All will be ended then.
The hope, and fear, and the sorrow;
All the aching of heart, the restless un
All the dull deep pain, and constant
anguish of patience."
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Glllesple and
children of Greenville visited Mr. Har
ris Curry, and family last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Alec McCall, are spend
ing awhile in the mountains.
Miss Kate Curry was the guest of
Miss Nita Hunter last week.
Miss NTodcna Blgby has returned to
her home In Columbia, after a pleasant
visit with Miss Emma Harris.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Owings, of
Fountain Inn, spent Thursday with the
family of Mr. H. Y. Simmons.
Mrs. Roberts and little daughter
of Fork Shoals, are the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Ambrose Holder.
Misses Bruce Gray, of Gray Court,
and Mary Sullivan, of Laurens, spent
the week-end with their grandmother,
Mrs. I. S. Brooks.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Bolt and chil
dren of Hendersonvllle, spent Sunday
with Mrs. J. R. Brownlee and family.
Mrs. John Wells, nnd children of
Gray Court, spent a few days with
their aunt. Mrs. Hattle Willis last weok
SLAT?N WINS GOVERNOR'S RACE.
Georgia State Democratic Prlmurles
Atlanta. Ga. August 21.?United
States Senator A. O. Bacon won the
distinction today of being the only man
to be sent to the Senate four succes
sive terms from Georgia. Returns up
to midnight indicate that he carried
130 of the 146 counties In the state.
His election Is assured.
In the Gubernatorial race, .lohn M.
Slaton. of Atlanta, won a sweeping vic
tory over his two opponents, Joe Hill
I Hall, of Macon, and Hooper Alexander,
of Decatur. Alexander, who entered
the race on a Prohibition platform
lost his own county and home town
Incomplete returns indicate that
Charles Crisp, parliamentarian of the
House of Representatives, will be nom
inated as Congressman for the third
district, and J. W. Wise in the sixth.
Thomas M. Bell is leading In the nlth
district over John N. Holder. J. B.
Walker, of Valdosta, is leading in the
race in the eleventh. There were no I
other Congressional contests.
A UNIQUE AD.
Model of Metropolitan Life Ins. Co.
Home Building on Display at Rays
Mr. W. H. Lock wood, manager of the
Laurens branch of the Metropolitan
Insurance company has received a very]
unique advertisement of his company
in the way of a perfect model of the
home building In New York City. The
model is on display n the show win
dow of Rays Pharmacy and is well
worth going to see.
The Laurens county Survivors As
sociation will hold their annual meet
ing at Laurens court house, on Sat
urday, September 14th.
It is hoped that there will be a full
O. G. Thompson,
W. A. McCllntock,
W. P. Coker,
August 28, 1912. .
The Trials ef a Traveler.
"I am a traveling salesman," writes
E. E. Coungs, E. Berkshire, Vt, "and
was often troubled with constipation
and Indigestion till I began to use Dr.
King's New Life Pills, whlcb I have
found an excellent remedy." For all
stomacn, liver or kidney troubles they
are unequaled. Only 25 cents at Lau
rens Drug Co. and Palmetto Drug Co.
Hillside, Aug. 26.?Hillside's cotton
crop will be light. There isn't any
use to make it appear that there will
be a heavy crop of cotton harvested
here. The land heie is alright, but
the seasons were not sufficient for a
"bumper crop". Cotton is about 75
per cent, whtn compared to last year.
Rust has spread over large fields in
Hillside and has done considerable
damage. Where there were bright
prospects for 100 bales of cotton, there
will not be over 75 made, if that much,
and present prospects won't bear me
out in this forecast. Cotton should
sell at not less than 15c this fall. Why
won't the great manufacturers and
great cotton brokers arrange to give
a fair price for cotton. The poor man
wishes to make a decent living. Why
won't the cotton brokers give him that
chance, and be honest with the fellow
that feeds the world. Foodstuffs are
soaring high in price; and the necessi
ties of life command a high price,
while cotton, the dependence of mil
lions of tolling people, Is ever at a
low value. Under present conditions
of high cost of living, etc., cotton can
not profitbly be raised by tenants to
sell at less than 12 cents, if not 15.
This is an appeal to reason. It is the
hope of the writer that the manufac
turers of cotton goods will think this
over, and play fair with the man be
hind the plow.
Broadus Knight Is visiting his grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. .T. W. Knight, of
Miss Bosa Peden is the guest of Miss
Nell Qarraux of Greenville.
Calvin Weathers and Miss Carrie
Alexander, attended preaching service
at Hillside, recently.
W. Y. Weathers visited Mack Bag
we'.l of Fountain Inn, Saturday.
A great many of the Hillside folks
have been attending preaching services
G. F. Weathers was the guest of J.
O. Sims, of Babbtown, Saturday night.
Hillside was well represented at the
meeting at Lebanon this week.
Wade Thomason of Fork Shoals, vis
ited S. C. Cox, Saturday.
Cape Thomason and Miss Marie
Broops, and Donald Teague of Simp
sonville, were in our section Saturday.
Several of the young people of this
section attended the baptizing ordin
ance at Fork Shoals, Sunday.
Cleveland Vaughn and Ernest Babb
of Rabun, were in this community
"Hillside proper" has an area of
about 3 square miles. Its total popu
lation is about 300, divided as follows:
whites 260, blacks 40.
The yield of corn over here will be
light. Corn will average up almost as
good as last year. But our farmers
greatly increased their use of fertilizer
this year, besides their crops were bet
ter cultivated, thus adding greatly to
the cost of production.
Hillside has seven boys who are
members of the boys corn club.
C. T. Peden went to Greenville Sun
Mrs. W. Y. Weathers, visited Mrs. J.
O. Sims, of Babbtown. Friday night.
S. B. Eskew and daughters, Misses
Blanche and Lonle Eskew, and the
Misses Chapman, were in Greenville
Thursday to see the office seekers.
Politics is the talk of the day. Hill
side will very likely give a majority
to Ira B. Jones for governor. The vot
ers of Hillside are turning over to
Jones. Some of them are, while oth
ers believe in Bieaseism. Duncan
might make a good governor but he
hasn't much chance in this election.
There are about 50 votes in Hillside.
These votes will probably be cast as
follows: Jones, 30; Blease, 10; Dun
can, 10. Ira B. Jones should be elect
ed chief executive of this, the best
state In the Union. The writer Is a
Jones man and believes that Jones
will be elected. Every man should be
true to his conscience and vote the
way he wishes too.
Messrs. J. W. Woods and F. L.
Weathers, J. H. Pace and G. F. Weath
ers, C. T. and E. C. Peden, all of Hill
side, went up to Greenville Thursday
to hear the state campaigners.
Virgil Hiott and sister. Miss Lclln,
visited relatives In Anderson, Sunday.
Rev. C. W. Davcnort of Tlgcrsville,
was in Hillside for a few hours, Sat
Barle Pedea of Babbtown was In
Murphy Vaughn of Rabun attended
Sunday school in Hillside, Sunday.
Milton Reynolds of Leavonton was
In Hillside Sunday.
John McDowell Terry was in Hill
side on Important business.
J. Edd Tolllson has purchased a
gasoline engine and grist mill.
Andy Balcom, of Beaulah, w&e In our
Messrs. Thompson and Christburg
were the guests of W. H. Thompson
and family Monday night.
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Eskew of Ander
son are tho guests of friends and rel
atives In Hillside.
Jim Thompson, of Wllllamston, was
the guest of b! parents, Mr. and Mrs.
W. M. Thompson, Monday.
Misses Leila and Essie Thompson
left Hillside Monday for an extended
visit to relatives in Anderson. May
they thoroughly enjoy their visit to
th e"Electr!c City".
Walter Woods and George Adair at
tended the W. O. W. meeting at Lea
vonton, Saturduy night.
Mr. and Mrs. T. T. Tollison visited
Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Davenport, of
Mies Temple Milton, of Slabtown. is
the guest of her brother, Milledge Mil
Miss Carrie McCuen of Andersen was
in Hillside, for a few minutes Sunday.
The young people of this communi
ty attended the singing at W. C. Weath
ers' of Falrvlew, Sunday night.
Newton Baldwin, of Slabtown, hon
ored Hillside with his presence Sun
F. L. Weathers and J. A. Peden, two
newspaper reporters, of Hillside, were
the guests of friends In Falrvicw Sun
Our farmers are very busy just now
pulling fodder. There is a very good
crop of fodder, but is real hard to
gather, owing to the continued dry
weather in this section.
One o our farmers, S. B. Eskew,
has a i. to patch of 2 acres. It's a
fine one. ..oo.
Some of the young^ folks of Hillside
attended the W. O. W. picnic at Leban
on, Saturday. Politics was the sub
ject or the day there.
If you are a Jones man don't vote
for the man running under the cap
tion of Bleaseism. If you are a fol
lower of Blouse do the same by him. If
Blense is elected governor of South
Carolina, by all means, give him a
legislature In sympathy with the prin
ciples he advocates, if Jones is elected
do the same way by him.
Hillside has a large Sunday school,
for a country church, and It Is pro
SIMPLY CAN'T GET MA It It I ED.
Twice aFte Tricks Lovelorn Sailor Lad
?Now Awaits Third Chance.
Boston, August 21.?Twice in two
days the wedding of Leo F. McCready,
of Halifax, and Miss Katherine Marks,
of Miami, Fla., has been postponed.
Monday the ceremony could not be
held because the groom did not ap
pear. Last night It was the bride who
was missing. McCready Is an officer on
a steamship which piles between Bos
ton and Halifax. He had arranged
to be marlred in New York Monday,
but the ship was late reaching Boston,
and the groom could not get to New
York in time for the ceremony.
it was then arranged by wire for
Miss Marks to come to Boston, and
the couple be married last night.
She missed the train and McCready.
still single, sailed with the ship, after
leaving word that he would try to be
on hand next Monday, when his steam
er again returns to this port.
VETERANS SOON TO GATHER
No Place has so Far Extended an In
vitation to Entertain Them but the
State Appropriated a Small Fund for
As the summer season soon comes
to an end the Confederate veterans
?are beginning to feel "fit" for their
annual reunion. However, the veter
ans are in a quandary this year as no
city has yet extended an Invitation
to entertain them. The veterans are
determined, however, to meet again
this year as usual as will be gathered
from the letter below from CJen. B. H.
Teague. The State makes an appro
priation, though a very small one, for
the reunion cause each year and this
will be made use of. Though it will
not supply everything that is needed,
it will go some distance in defraying
some of the necessary expenses. How
ever, it is expected that some city
will extend an invitation after the ex
citement of the election Is over with.
The letter spoken of above was to
Capt. W. P. Coker, commander or
Camp Garllngton, who resides at Ce
dar Grove. It is as follows:
South Carolina Division
Headquarters United Confederate Vet
Aiken, S. C, Aug. 21, 1912.
Capt. W. P. Coker,
Laurens, S. C.
My Dear Comrade:
No place has invited us to hold our
reunion this year. Appreciating this
neglect of us, I consulted with our bri
gade commanders, Gen.'s Brooks and
Creech, and others and they were of
the opinion that it would be best for
us to let the matter be pulet until af
ter the primary election, Aug. 27th.
Then if no invitation in extended, for
me to name a place to i ?the *ogirher
and expend the state ar;f>ropi iatin fo:
halls, brass band etc. as fcr as It
B. H. TEAGUE.
"Were all medicines as meritorious
as Chamberlaln't, Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy ihe world would be
much better off and the percentage of
seffering greatly cecrcnFed," writes
Lindsay Scott, of Temple. Did. For
sale by all dealers.
WAGON FELL THROUGH BRIDGE
Two Mules and Load of Wood Fall
Tbrongh Bridge on other Side of
The most traveled road from Cross
Hill to Watts bridge over the Saluda
and on to Ninety Six has been block
ed for thi p.:st week on account of
the bridge jver Banks sreek falling in.
A negro man was hauling a load of
wood across it last Tuesday when re
broke in the middle, throwing the
wagon and teams into the creek below.
As the water was not very deep the
driver and mules were not drowned
and were only slightly injured. The
wagon was broken up considerably.
Mr. Humbert has given the contract
for rebuilding and traffic will be re
sumed in a short time.
This little bridge is a rather lm
portont one Just at this time, becouse
the bridge over Saluda near Waterloo
is down, cutting off traffic between
Greenwood and Laurens by that route.
It Is now necessary, In going between
these two points, to go either around
by Cross Hill and Ninety Six or by
Ware Shoals and CokeBbury. Hither
of these roads Is considerably long
er than the road by Waterloo, but the
one by Cross Hill is the shorter of
the two and the one most used. A
party of Laurens citizens were goir.?
over the Cross Hill Route to Green
wood Saturday night and had almost
reached the little bridge over Banks
creek when they were stopped by
t young Messrs. Brown and Bo/oman,
who kindly guided them around an
other road. It was necessary, howev
er, to go almost back to Cross Hill and
then to take the road to the left, be
fore the right road was finally reached.
Indian Killed on Track.
Near Rochelle, III., an Indian went
to sleep on a railroad track and was
killed by the fast express. He paid
for his carelessness with his life. Of
ten its that way when people neglect
coughs and colds. Don't risk your
life when prompt use of Dr. King's
New Discovery will cure them and so
prevent a dangerous throat or lung
trouble. "It completely cured me, in
a short time, of a terrible cough that
followed a severe attack of grip."
writes J. R. Watts. Ploydada, Tex.,
"and I regained 16 pounds Ln weight
that I had lost." Quick, safe, reliable
and guaranteed. 50c and $1.00 trial bot
tle free at Laurens Drug Co. and Pal
metto Drug Co.
Fine Bell Beppens
The Advertiser is in receipt of an
other fine sample of garden produce
raised by the house wives of Laurens
county. Mrs. A. L. Nash sent in yes
terday four big bell peppers, beautiful
ln form and color. All of them were
large and perfect in shape, being about
the same size, showing that the gen
eral crop was above the average. The
fact that such fine garden products
can be grown without any great
amount of effort, should prove as an
Incentive to everybody to try and
raise the very best of these things.
One of the most common ailments
that hard working people are afflicted
with Is lame back. Apply Chamber
lain's Liniment twice a day and mas
sage the parts thoroughly at each ap
plication, and you will get quick re
lief. For sale by all dealers._
SPECIAL NOTICES. $
For Sale?One 2 1-2 gallon milk
cow for quick sale, /hjrty dollars or
exchange for a fat dry cow. Wade
We are hating a number of enquir
ies for small farms and those who
have them for sale will do well to give
them now to the K?nens Trust Co.
Lost?One key chain .between Mr.
Jeff Chancy's and Taurens. Had about.
12 keysjincluding shoe-buttoner and
Coou wn opener. Finder will please
return to this office. B-lt-pd
Wanted Agents to sell the best
smoothing irons on the market, every
home should have one, will sell con
tracts by the township, any hustling
man, woman, boy or girl can sell them.
WiMte~S><uifcJMx No. 02 or see J. Lee
Langston at J. H. Sullivan's store.
Lost?One double-case ladles size
gold watch, somewhere on streets of
Laurens or county. Had name "Rich
ey" on case. Finder will be rewarded
by returning to-this office or to Mr.
Grover Rlchey, Laurens, S. C. 4-lt
For Sale?My home on Farley Ave.
A nine-room \house witli 5 acres of
land. Possession given Oct 1st. Rev.
B. P. Mltclrferr: 2-5t
Farm For Sale?400 acres of land in
Jacks Township, one mile from Benno
on the Seaboard, 11-2 miles from
"Stomps" Sprlag, 10 miles from Clin
ton. Four tenant houses in good con
dition. Two-thirds of land open for
cultivation. Price $10.00 per acre. For
further Information address B. L.
Jones, Laurens, 8. C. l-8t
Wsated?To? buy clean white rag?
for *iplng machinery. Advertiser
Fer Sale?We have a lot of air-slak
ed lime oiMhand. Valuable for sanl
t*iy imrposesT^vlS cents per barrel.
r \?.'s A prices made te farmers In ton
lots for fertiliser use. Call or write
Grsy ft Eaaterby. 39-tf
Asth ma! Asthma!
POPHAW3 ASTHMA REMEDY
gives instant relief and an absolute cure
ra sll cases of Asthma, Bronchitis, and
Hay Fever. Sold by druggists; mail on
receipt of price f-i.oo.
TrUaJ Package by mall 10 cents.
WILLIAMS MFC CO.. Prop... C1?r?U?d. OUo
LAI!RUNS DRUG CO.
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