Newspaper Page Text
f I ?P-.c^
lu icci i/uv/
h^, toxiic of winter, we
simply want to say?
The new Stetson and Crofut & K
ready for your selection! Y
what that means in the s
variety of models and a striki
of the new Fall style fea
A \A/UII 17
/-\ VV I HLjLj
MANHATTAN SHIRTS - $
Notice to Tax Payers
>r the Furpcse of Acctmrrcdalii g tbe Public in the
Matter of M*kii g th'ir Trx Return*-, I w;ll
visit tho Places Mentioned Below on the
Dates Indicated in Sehfdule.
ALL RETURNS must be made i?i <Ut - a-li, and all real estate
J iipr.oiiHl rmmci ! v ifliirncil n( i>s riuirkct value.
Pernors not making their return" between Januaiy 1, 101-1, ami
[bruary 20, 1UI4, am liable to a penally of 50 per cent. Thin penally
li be enforced against delinquents ; for the failure to enforce it heie
fore has i>ut a pn niiuni on neglect of ti e law.
The returns of those who confoim t?> the Ihw are placed be'ore the
Uvuship aij<l Co .ntv Boards, while those who disngaid the law
ine in after the meeting of the Boards :*nd return to suit IheiuRelves.
[e enforcement of this 50 per cent. penalty will coriect this v\ il.
Employer- arc requested to return all of their employees after no
ting them and g< ttiug a statement of tl.eir property.
Returns will not be takeu by mail unless they ate sworn t-> before
|ue proper iflleer All improvements or any transfer of real estate
jst be reported to the Auditor.
|y Appointments are as Follows:
Calhoun Falls, Wednesday, Jan. 14.
Lowndesville, Thursday aud Friday, Jan. 15 and 1P>.
Mt. Carmel, Monday, Jan. 19.
Wllliuglon, Tuesday, Jan. 20.
Bordeaux, Wednesday, Jan. 21.
MeCormick, Thursday and Kiitlay, J <n. 22and 23.
Dor.alils, Monday ami Tiusda* , Jan. l'(> and 27.
Due West, Wednesday and Thu s-'ay, Jan. L\Saud lii).
Medium and McConniek Messcngtr jiitase copy.
BICHAED SONDLEY, Auditor, Abbeville County
C. LEE, President.
F. E. GIBSON, Sec. and Treas.
\f you are going to Build, Remodel or Repair, we
invite your inquires.
Complete house Bills a Specialty.
We manufacture and deal i?i Doors, Sash, Blinds, Stairs,
Interior trim, store fronts and fixtures, pev.s, pulpits, etc.,
rough and dressed lumber, lath, pine aud cypress shingles,
looring, ceiling and siding.
Distributing Agents for Flintkote Roofing.
Estimates Cheerfully and Carefully made.
Corner ltoberts and Dtigas Streets.
QUALITY SER VICE.
Lnapp are here, ,
inge of sizes?
1.50 to $3.50 *
Land for Sale!
95n a.-p s, 8 miles from (" !* mm l*a'!?.
J) (i iiaiit I Pleii'y tiuii fi
wood jiikI water, chip if I he h
plantations in AbbevtlSc connh.
C^n give good term?. !r'3'>.('0 tie
63 HfMes, fi mil-s from AII**, '>n?
hon-e farm open, good 111 re ^ roun
l.'otsse, stab'e a id barn, p euty o'
wood ? d ii?*'her, ami fi.ie bot
tom*. Price $1,(10(1.
18 acres on l>ue We*l road j'ist at th<
city limits ol Abbeville ami sroot
dcelling and out house.*. I'rie
One house and lot on Magaz'nc ftrcct.
House iu good repair.
One house and lot on Wardlaw street.
One house and lot in the city of At.
t?eville, f Tiit r Pim-kiiey ami
Church stieets. The Imii e ha
7 ri onis>, front and link hall>
elect lie lights, water works ai ?'
*e wet age. (juod terms, with smul
ca>h payment. Price
Robt. S. Link
An Abbeville Citizen Gives In
formation of Priceless Value.
Wbeu you suffer from t acknc' e,
Headaches, d zzi> ?ss. nervon-ne s
Feel weaW. languid, depressed,
Have ai.iio.vin>; urinary disorders;
Do you know what to do?
Some Abbevi! e peop e do.
lb-ad the statement ilia'. follows.
It in from an AbheviPe citiz n.
Testimony that can b*- in e-ii'nted.
\f >u M V 'l'l.All... i . O
iviin. 1*1 jl* . i ii 111 it in ii, Awut < 1 , g.
C., says :
"I have always found Doati's
Kidney lMIs to tie a good ki?Jin-y
medicine Mti:l 1 consider Ihcin
wor-liy of tlie hii-ln*?i j.raise. I
11h*I pains through my ti?i?d;
k!ii iK'Vh ami v> jih caused :t i?r at
ileal of amiiyano- t?.\ tiiekidoev
ferret ions. In a short ime.-tur
1 incd Dohu'h K <1! i .v i'iIK
whieh J ?li'uiMd from I'. I'.
Steed's I>ni?? S.ore, [ lieir in to fei I
better and it wat not loiiu !?? ? n?
the pains leit. My ki.lit v
now in a normal condition am: d?? |
not trouble me."
For sale by ? l dealers. I\i-*?* o
cents. K< sti r-Miitin-1; <" . IP (1 ,!
\\ ik, Mile ugt nis for the
Itemcmher t'.c nam-.- Doai.'s?and
take uo other.
Reel Serves Ha Rendered In
flow J3fsey Workers,
FOUGHT BY I'iSMBE MEN,
i They Threatened to Raise All Their
Rates :f Employers' Liability Law
Were PascsJ, but Became Quiet at
Hint of State Offering Indemnity.
[Sacramento (Cal.) Union.]
When Woodrow Wilson became gov
ernor of New Jersey be found that
wealthy employers bad been given the
laws they desired regardless of the
welfare of the thousands of men, wo
men and children on their payrolls,
lie found that in the factories of the
otate scores bad been killed or maim
ed for life and that there was abso
lutely no provision for the protection
of the families of those workingmeo
engaged in hazardous occupations. He
found thnt the bosses had been carry
ing out the wishes of the interests,
from which Lhe.v had .obtained cam
That was the situation In corrupt
New Jersey, where the conditions of
labor had been notoriously oppressive
and seemingly hopeless for a genera
tlon. But Governor Wilson determin
ed to change it and with his custom-'
ary vigor tackled the problem.
Employers' Liability Law.
One of the reforms he effected was
the enactment of a strong employers'!
liability law. Hut for this he had to '
fight with the same grim and un-|
swerving purpose that had obtained
the Goran primary election law. After
the bill had been introduced In the leg
islature and became known as one of
the governor's measures the insurance
companies sent representatives to the
capitol and through them threatened
reprisal. "Tf you enact such a law
we'll raise the rates on all insurance
throughout the state. We'll pile them
up on everybody.'' they said. But the
bluff didn't work
"Very well, gentlemen, as you
please." replied Governor Wilson, "but
remember that if you try anything of
that kind It may be necessary for us
to establish a system of state insur
ance." After that the insurance com
panics decided that silence was the
better part of wisdom.
The employers' liability law was
passed, and an apparently fair statute
It is. essentially fair to the employer
as well as to the employee, for Wood
row Wilson Is not a demagogue who
nlnrs for Inhnr's sunnort. He merelv
believes in justice to the whole people
within the authority of his-office.
Prevents Long Litigation.
The law prescribes the liability of an
employer to make compensation for In
juries sustained by an employee in the
course of employment It establishes
an elective schedule of payment and
strictly regulates the procedure for de
termining the liability and compensa
tion. It relieves an employee who Is
injured of the necessity of instituting
suit to obtain damages by providing
a definite schedule covering the differ
ent classes of Injuries and fixing the
employer's liability for each.
Employers now regard the law as
fair because under It they can calcu
late with reasonable certainty what
their maximum liability for any one
year will be instead of leaving this to
oe determined oy jurors, i^inpiuyees
are greatly benefited by it because In
case of accident it secures to them
without delay a fixed Income at a time
wbcn money is most needed and be
cause it avoids long drawn out litiga
tion. with Its attendant expense and
Real Service to L^bor.
Governor Wilson meant it for both.
Qe supplemented it shortly with a law
compelling the erection of fire escapes
on afl factories and buildings housing
a number of employees?not one or two
spkli ; ladders, but equipment suffi
cient tu prevent a recurrence in New
Jersey o? t ho norrors that had shocked
the people of the New England manu
Such laws are worth something to
labor They reflect the opinion of a
man who believes In the honesty of la
bor's purpose to the extent that he
holds labor above seeking selfish or
undue advantage. As they were en
acted they represented steps in Wil
?nn'? rr>vtrirn< inn (if \'p(V .Torsev's ?0?'
jrnment to the people. They wrot?? I
irenuine reforms into the statute books. |
Lakewood (X M.) Progress: "It is a
significant fact that about three
fourths of the small Democratic and
progressive newspapers of the country
are for Wood row Wilson, and all of
the Republican papers are doing every
thing in their power to defeat his nom
ination for the presidency. This goes
to show who the Democrats want and
whom the Republicans fear."
Huntsville (Ala.) Times: "Wcodrow
Wilson can beat nnv man the Repub
licans choose to nominate against him.
Fresent indications point favorably to
the nomination of Mr. Taft by the Re
publicans, in which event Mr. Wilson
will have a walkover."
NVuv Rrnnswick fN J.) News: "Sen
ator O'Gorman of New York uames
Goveruor Wilson first in bis list of
available candidates Coming from
the ablest of Tammany men, tills lfl
so hip what significant."
TOUR HAIR NEEDS
hair made?fluffy?soft?abundant and
radiant with life at once. Use Parisian
Sage It comes in 50c. bottles.
The first application removes dandruff,
stops itching scalp, cleanses the hair, J
takes away the dryness and brittleness, '
increases the beauty of the hair, making 1
it wavy and lustrous.
Everyone needs Parisian Sage.
C A. M1LFOR 3 & tO.
TO HATCH MEN LIKE CHICKS,
Scientist Says Baby Factories Will
Take tho Place of Parents.
Huston.?That It is possible to create
human life b.v chemical means and (hat
a baby factory is not out of the ques
tion for the distant future is asserted
by Dr. Martin Kcllog Schermerhorn of
the department of philosophy icrHar
vurd. While speaking before the Meta
physical club he said:
"Life is not confined to the animal
and phi it world. The whole universe
Is aliv-e and all that lives is conscious.
"Animals ar^ conscious and gifted '
with the power of thought and imagi
"1-iants are conscious, and Ruskiu
and Goethe agree they are capable of,
exercising strategy and forethought
Even Darwin said plants were sensi
tive, and hence he must have believed
they were conscious. I
"It is obvious that the evolution from
so called matter to human life is pos
sible. The chemist of the future will
labor so that men shall be made in;
baby factories as chickens are hatched
FINDS FISHPOND OF NERO.
Roman Excavator Discovers Reservoir
Under Palace Where Fish Were Bred.
Rome.?Pre fessor Bonl, who Is super
vising the excavations on the Palatine
hill, has made an important archaeo
logical discovery. Beneath the basili
ca of the Flavian palace he found two
narrow stairways, leading to a "pis
cina," a water reservoir consisting of
Qve large compartments. It Is still In
tact, covered and well preserved by
Tbe reservoir dates from the time of
Nero, when it was used as a pond for
sea fish, with the object of breeding
exotic* fish for the emperor's table.
That the artificial rearing and hatch
ing of fish were practiced In ancient
Rome is attested by Pliny, who refers
to a fish called scarns, found between
Rhodes and Crete, but bred artificially.
PAULINE ON RETIRED LIST.
Taft's Cow Goes Back to Her Old Wis
Washington.?Pauline Wayne, Presi
dent Taft's famous Ilolstein cow, will
follow him into retirement March 4.
The president called In Senator Isaac
Stephenson of Wisconsin, who twe
years ago took Pauline to the White
House, and gave her back to her former
Pauline has not been In the best ol
health in several months. President
Taft believes that if she is taken bad;
to Wisconsin and put on Senator
Stephenson's farm again her youthful
vigor will revive. The senator was
glad to recover Tauline, as she bad
supplied milk to the family of the presi
dent for two years, and he thought she
would add dignity to his herd.
IMAGES OF BRAIN
Claim of French Army Officer.
Paris Says "Tuff
Paris.?Commandant Darget of the
French army is trying by a further se
ries of experiments to convince the
a n-P fhn truth nf
tfLl'UUt'Uijf ui v* bMv ? -
bis theory thnt the human body sends
out u certain kind of X. rays by means
of which ideas in the mind can be pho
His idea Is that these mental images
can be visualized and then transferred
to a sensitized photographic plate by
merely pressing the plate against the
body. For his purpose he covers the
sensitized plate with printed matter,
puts the plate in an opaque envelope
and then presses it against the body.
Tn this way he is able, he asserts, to
develop in a few minutes a negativr
or positive photographic impression,
according as the person is electrically
negative or positive.
The sum totnl of Darget's theory is
that the human body contains light
rays. To this proposition the Acad
emy says "Tut, tut!" or words to that
enecr. \\ naiever appears on iue sc-u
sltized plnte, the academy argues, If
simply tlie effect of the printer's ink.
Darget is going to Vienna and Ber
lin to reproduce his experiments in the
universities of those cities.
Professor Schlift is one of those who
have asked to be shown what there Is
In Daiyet's X ray notlous.
JAIL EMPTY TWO YEARS.
Pike County, Pa., Evidently Free From
it^iJp<le'<?tna.?Not a single jury trial
In nearly two years Is the unique rec
ord of Pike county. according to Pre
siding Judge Charles B. Staples of the
."The county Jail is empty," said
Judge Staples. "There are no cases oil
the court calendars, either criminal or
civil, and I Journey to Mllford, the
county seat, every three months to go
through the formalities of holding p
court where there are no trials."
Ride 75,000 Miles on One Bike.
Tanytown. N. Y.?William F. Kings
Inntl. a Turiytown tetter carrier, lias
Just completed his fifteenth year in
eer\ice. Kingsland has used one bloy-j
cle on his route for twelve years and
In that time has traveled 73,000 milt's, |
or a dtstan** three times around the
Deafness Cannot Be Cured
by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear
There is only one way to cure deafness,
and that is by constitutional remedies.
Deafness is caused by an infl ned condi
tion of the mucous lining of the 'Eusta
chian Tube. When this tube is inflamed
ou have a rumbling sound or imperfcc'
earing, and when it is entirely closed.
Deafnts3 is the result, and ..aless the in
flammation can bo taken out and this
tube restored to its normal condition, ,
hearing will be destroyed forever; nine 1
cases out of ten arc caused by Catarrh, e
which is nothing but an inflamed condl- j
tlon of the mucous surfaces.
We will (five One Hundred Dollars foranycaseoi
Deafness (causrd by catarrh) that cannot bo cured bj t
Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send lor circulars, free.
F. 3 CHBNBY, & CO, Toledo, Ohio. 1
Bold br Druggist*, 75c.
TUP B?U? JftuoUr Fill* for oon?ap*MoB.
eart io Heart
By JAMES A. EDGERTON
A1WAYS ROOM .FOR REAL MEN.
The recent death of the Rev. Robert
Collyer calis attention to a career that
3houlil be an inspiration to every poor
boy anrl to every real man.
Robert Collyer was known as the
He was born in England of a very
poor family. There were many chil
dren and an income pitifully meager.
Robert .when a small child was com
pelled to go to work in the mills with
bis brothers ana sisters, tie \voru?,-u
fourteen hours every day. Thus he had
no chance for an education.
He came tn America to better his
condition. While still a young man he
was a blacksmith In Pennsylvania. At
the same time he preached for little or
nothing on Sunday.
With muscular strength he had gain
ed mental Independence. He had
learned to think for himself. He came
to doubt some of the dogmas of his
denomination and had the courage to
say so. He therefore severed his con
nection with that church.
The same mental courage made his
career. He again cut loose, this time
from his livelihood, went to Chicago
and started in a small clu<pch. Being
vigorous and honest and ..uving some
thing to say. he drew other men to
him. He became one of the most popu
lar preachers in Chicago He was a
friend of Abraham Lincoln, who had
as little education and as much mental
independence as himself.
Later Hobert Collver preached in one
of the leading churches of New York
city. He was the author of many books
and was known and loved in most civ
ilized lands. At last he died full of
years and honors.
One secret of his power was that he
was always mentally honest with him
StriJL. AiJUHim >> ao LIJCIL Lie cuuv.?itu
himself, making the world his univer
There are those who whine in our
dny tlint the avenues of advancement
are lieing closed to the young men.
A young man like Robert Collyer
would win I'n any age.
There never was a greater call than
now for young men who can think,
who find new and better ways of do
ing tilings, who have a real message.
Tins Is true in industry. In business,
in literature, in politics and in religion.
The world always has an open dooi
Mi\.t 1 man
IV/& |C?1I IUCU.
THE PATH TO SUCCESS.
A New York minister wrote to seven
prominent uien a series of questions as
to their rules for success in life.
He incorporated the replies in a ser
mon. and, although this man Is an elo
quent preacher, this was one of the
best discourses ever heard from his
Anion); tbe secrets of success men
tioned were honesty, loyalty, absorp
tion in one's work, dependability, in
vention, earnestness, enthusiasm. tenac
ity of purpose and hard woik.
As to whether it is hard work or wor
ry that breaks men down, all agreed
that hard work would not endanger
any one's physical or mental health,
and two said that hard work is a tonic.
Among the causes of failure were
mentioned intemperance, immorality,
untruthfulness. cigarette smoking,
making a drudge of oneself and getting
A majority agreed that n college edu
cation is not necessary to success,
though it might help the right sort of
man. If not the right sort it might
prove a detriment.
All agreed that religion is an asset,
but one added that it must be "real
and not lip cant or hypocrisy."
Afl these ideas are old. you say?
Yes. but the beauty in these men's
cases Is that they have tried their mot
toes out in actual life and have every
one succeeded, some of them in an emi
They have proved their words.
The men that have won have told
us how they won. almost from the be
ginning of history. There have been
thousands of testimonials, and they
have all sounded much like these.
The universality of the testimony is
a proof of its truth.
Thus the winners have planted guide
posts all along the road to success, sc
that the wayfaring man. even though
a fool, need not miss the directions.
There are many roads leading from
tills main nigawuy.
One is called intemperance. Beware
Another Is laziness. Shun It as you
would a pestilence.
A third is untruthfulness. Do n&t
let .your feet stray this way.
A fourth is nnmed debt. You will
find pitfalls tn this path.
Avoid the byways. They lead no
Keep in the middle of the road.
Meu do in crowds what they would
not think of doing as Individuals.
We had numberless examples of It
during the late presidential campaign.
The candidates for our highest office
were almost mobbed by the crowds,
were Jammed and rushed, called by
their first names or nicknames and
generally treated in a way that show
ed public bad manners.
Yet most of the men making up
these mobs probably psss as well bred.
In their personal re'itiotis they are
Why suffer with that uncomfortable
'eeling of fullness, headache, dizziness,
lour, gassy, upset stomach, or heart
>urn? Get relief at once?delays are
langcrous. Buy today?now?a 50c
)ox of Mi-C>-na Tablets. There is no
nore effective stomach remedy.
C. A MILFORO & CO.
No Fumes to Inhsls!
So Drugs to Take!
Gowans, King of External, pen
etrates quickly. You just rub it on
Gowans scatters congestion and in
flammation. In this way a cold
that may lead to Pneumonia or
Croup in quickly c^ecktri. No rued
icated fames 'o in your system .
Strangulation of infants impossible.
Gowaus is endoised by eth'"cal
physician?. You should have a
bottle in tlie home for emergency.
C'otip comes in the night. The
slight cough might be Pneumonia
Druggists guarantee Gowans
Thri-e s'zes, 25, 50 and $1.
GOWAN MEDICAL CO
CONCORD, N. C.
Neve's Ire Real RcaitJy for CoosllMllOII
* - - a t
and LoSiOIAppeuw-nu ?
Don'ttate Calomel; if you want the
beet, most K^itle and surest remedy
f : r itiou, xi\k> -t sto ?narh, balky
Liver you've get to buy the famous
i. .-.i\ Hot Springe, A; kcti.-jas.
r :or.~o tor nria, give yon n
1m vtjr a; petite, rtiieve that
;*cs?r::t** au?i hoadaeh*? 2-5 cents.
Booklet about famous Hot Springs Rheum
atisms ilciiSdy and Hot Springs Blood Reme
C. A. MiH'ord, Drugs,
Abbeville, S. (J.
in m miniitr
Ill I I V L IVIII1UIL.V
Effective relief comes quickly when
Hyomei >s used for catarrh, coughs, bron
chitis, cold in the head or croup of infants.
. You breathe it?no stomach drugging. 1
This medicated air has a tonic healing
effect?surely destroys catarrhal germs,
stops the poisonous secretions and quickly
soothes and heals the irritated mucous
membrane or money refunded.
Try Hyomei now. Complete outfit $L
C. A JM1LFORD & CO.
Ab oeville-Greea wo od
MU i UAL
Properly Insured, $2,100,000
February 1st, 1912.
i i-lll: TO UK CAi x nts Hit A
** tl.t I'trwift of youj Tovoablp
n y rtfd.ma: 'ou yoi m*,} desJr* afcx?H
J k.':U< J/ Ttinr^.nct!.
f .! .'.? TO'!* *"P I, igkiii* 1WUC:
;,u. mm* n vmir*
:t <'.* ?} b<4?|M*r |M?? I -? !?? ? 'VI* -
? J ?; -UU'H?-. Uft'xMIr kf covered with
ii*'Im r f are Insured :oi 25per cent, cheaper
ih'Ui.) ti :i propert;..
- f-u. tn?-. wt tui . ep.".itd *.c proveto y??a
bn " l- the an* oX
ImnrHi!' e fe?jo?n.
iML. BI./E1, Gen. A^eut
Abbevilie, S. 0.
. F2.ASFB I TO* . Pres.
iVbb^vilie, 8. C.
O. Major* ....orveuwiXHi
J.'l.Mabry - ' oh.?*<fcur}
W " ck?r Douald*
T li I >>r? UaM
f W. i.. Kellti Oane
I. fc filer SnilthvMc
L). > Wnrrtl>)w <VJ?ir SprliiK
W W. lirnfl! j AOhfViIie
Or. J. A. A nil' r w Autrevll.e
8 S Po!ev.v ..I ewndwvliU
A. O. Grant Magnclij.
A H. K?ruitd> ( alt ouL iiillf
f P M.irrHl)
Fi. 1?. Ha:-or \*'elnut Grovt
W A Na'feles .HoUfctt
M. (i. How!.# CoronrCfc
D. 8. HsiUlwHuteer _N!n?-iy Mia
A.I). 1'iti! n.t iii. nu K mards
In B. Taylor Kt-llowitlilp
J. W. .-mlib Veidcry
J. H. thllet* Brftilitij'
J. W. I.yon Troy
A. W ViJUii^McH-u Yt-^UcJI
O K. l-'?rn ChIIIsou
G. E. l>orn ....... .....K.UK?o>f
S H b'uvers Kicrt
?ri>-ev!#ii? - F<*t>. I I'W.
SOME DO NT'S
For Stomach and Liver
TV*.*?4. tr\f vAtir oft*
A/yi b k(lAt &44V.VJ v. /? WW . II . . ...
ments morning, noon and nighjr, as usually such
medicines only give temporary relief and simply
digest the food that happens to be in the Stomach.
Don't permit a surgical operation. There Is
always serious danger in ojjeralions and in many
cases of Stomach, Liver and Intestinal Ailment*
the knife can be avoided if the right remedy id
taken in time.
Don't go around with a foul smelling breath
caused by a disordered Stomach and Liver, to the
discomfort of those you come in contact with.
If you are a Stomach Sufferer don't think you
cannot be helped, probably worse cases than
yo irs have been restored by Mayr's Wonderful
Most stomach ailments are mainly caused by a
I ?i?i__t vf-..-',, Qtnm.ieh
i CrtUin.l.U V_UliU >uuu. iua; i a iivituvuui
1 Remedy not only removes the catarrhal mucous
, but allays the chronic inflammation and assist*
i in rendering the entire alimentary and intestinal
I tract antiseptic, and this ia the secret of its mar
j velou.3 success.
! Don't suffer constant pain and agony and
allow your stomach ailments to physically under
. mine your health. No matter how 6cvcre your
nase may be or how long you have suffered?one
i dose of Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Remedy
j should convince you that you can be restored to
1 health rgain. Mayr'o Wonderful Stomach Remedy
has been taken and ia highly recommended by
Members of Congress. Justice of the Supreme
Court, Educators, Lawyers, Merchants, Bankers,
Doctors, Druggists, Nurses, Manufacturers,
Priests, Ministers, Farmers and people in ail
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I Ailments to Geo. H. Mayr, 154-156 Whiting St*
HV* V in ,\l>' evil,- by P. M. SpKtJj
No homn should bn without a h'>?J
lK>ttlo. lis ijsos iito na.'iiiv all t|
roiltul. Milfoltl has sonic randies
Wlion you have medicine >-oit?|x>J
Mil for !'s can <lf|ifiiil ii[x>i^j2^
suits lliut pl'-JUil', l?-CiU|SO;|j
light kind of dr.ius and
are usei?no substituting;
No prolonged wailinar
scriplion lillcil nt MilToi
pharmacist always waiti]
the required iuedicin? for