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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, March 27, 1903, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1903-03-27/ed-1/seq-3/

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Organization Perfected on Tuesday After
noon.-Officers, Directors and
Committees Chosen.
A Board of Trade for Newberry was
organized on Tuesday afternc )n. The
object of the organization, as stated in
the constitution which was adoped, is
"to promote the interests and advance
the prosperity of the city of Newberry;
and to that end the Board will endeavor
to cultivate among the business men of
the city a friendly intercourse and a
commendable rivalry; it will foster and
promote desirable manufactures, stim
ulate an honest, active and enterpris
ing commerce and encourage diversified
farming in the region about Newberry;
it vill collect, record and publish infor
mation pertaining to the industrial,
commercial and climatic advantages of
the city and county; it will co-operate
with all transportation agencies, so as
to secure for the city such convenient
train schedules and just freight rates
as will foster the interests of its trade
-in a word, it will by all legitimate
and proper means lend its influence to
the general welfare of the commuity."
For many years the need of such or
ganization has been felt in Newberry
and the movement agitated, and sever
al efforts to secure and hold such an
organization have proven fruitless.
The need, however, has been forcibly
brought to the attention of citizens
within the past several days, and on
Monday a list was circulated and very
freely signed by the business men,
calling a meeting to be held in council
chamber on Tuesday afternoon.
The meeting on Tuesday was attend
o ed by a number of representative busi
ness and professional men. Dr. 0. B.
Mayer was chosen temporary chairman
and Mr. E. H. Aull temporary secre
The work of adopting a suitable con
stitution and by-laws was entered into,
and with a few changes to suit the
difference in the two communities,
the constitution governing the Colum
bia Chamber of Commerce was adopt
ed. The annual meeting was fixed for
the third Tuesday in March of each
year, quarterly meetings to be held at
dates between the annual meetings.
A Board of Directors, consisting of
five members of the Board of Trade
and the President and three Vice-Presi
dents was provided for, to hold regular
monthly meetings and such special
meetings as may be deemed necessary.
All white citizens of Newberry County,
of good moral character and business
habits, are eligible to regular member
ship; and any white citizen of the
United States of distinguished charac
ter and business habits, is eligible to
honorary membership. The annual
dues of members were fixed at $4.00.
The following officers were unani
mou3ly chosen to serve for the ensu
Ing year:
President-Dr. 0. B. Mayer.
1st Vice-President-C. E. Summer.
2nd Vice-Presidert--Dr. Van Smith.
3rd Vice-President-E. R. Hipp..
Secretary and T'reasurer- -E. H. Aull.
The officers with the following gentle
mn constitute the Board of Directors:
M. A. Carl'sle, Dr. James McIntosh,
Jno. M. Kinard, 0. Klettner, J1. A.
HIon. Geo. S. Mower and Col. 0. L.
~Schumpert wvere chosen attorneys, and
an auditing committee, consisting of
Messrs. W. G. Mayes and E. Cave
augha, was appointedl by the President.
A committee, consisting of Messrs.
Jno. M. Kinard, Geo. W. Summer, and
W. HI. Hunt, was appointed to bring
the matter of the necessity of a Board
of Trade before the people of Newberry
and to solicit members.
After payment of quarterly dlues for
the first quarter, the meeting then ad
I mmedliately after adjournment of
Jhe B3oard a meeting of the D)irectors
was held. Mr. E. H. Aull was appoint
ed0( a committee to p)resent to the rail
~roadl authorities the petition recently
signed asiking for a union depot at New
SCheap Rates vIa Southern RaIlway.
On the dates named below, the South
'ern Railway will sell special round-trip
tickets as follows.
To Nashville, Tlenn. , account of Geni
-eral Assembly, Cuimberland P resbytfe
rian church. Rate of one lfare plus
twenty-five cents for the* round trip.
Tickets on sale May 19th, 20th anid 21st,
with final limit ,June 1st, 1903.
Tro St. Louis, Mo., account of dledi
cation ceremonies, Lou isi ana P urchase
Exposition. Rate of one firsteclass fare
for the round trip. Tickets on sale
April 29th, 30th and May 1st, good to
leave St. Louis not later than May 4th,
1903, returning.
To Atlanta, Ga., account National
Convention, B. Y. P. U. of America.
onle first1-class fare plus1 twenty-five
cenits for the round trip). Tickets on
sale July 8th, 9t.h and 10th, with final
limit July 15th, 1903.
To Richmond, Va., account of South
ern Educational Conference, Rate of
one and one-third fares for the round
tipj. Tickets on sale April 20th and
21st, with final limit April 28th, 19031.
Sol id vestibhuled trainas. INlegant
Pullman sleeping car service. UneI1x
celled dining car service. F or full in
formation in regard to schedules, tick
ets, etc., ap)ply to any agent of the
Southern Railway Company, or
R. W. Ilunt.,
Division Passenger Agent,
Charleon,n. ('C.
Dr. J. K. Gilder spent Tuesday night
in Columbia.
Dr. T. W. Smith attended "Foxy
Quiller" in Columbia on Tuesday night.
Mr. Ben Hawkins, of Col'umbia, was
in Newberry for a few hours on Wed
Mr. Whitten S,choltz left yesterday
for Pittsburg, Pa., where he will he will
engage in work.
Mrs. M. A. Evans went to Atlanta
yesterday to accept a position with the
Sunny South.
Misses Marie . Reagin and Ethel
Counts, of Prosperity, were in the city
for a few hours yesterday.
Miss Massie Williams, who has been
visiting Mrs. E. H. Aull, returned to
her home at Clinton yesterday.
Miss Cora Templeton, who has been
visiting the Misses Bradley returned
to her home at Goldville yesterday.
Hon. Cole L. Blease attended the
meeting of the Bcard of Trustees, of
Clatlin University, at Orangeburg, this
Rev. W. S. Holmes will conduct
services at St. Luke's Episcopal church
Friday evening at 8 o'clock and Sunday
afternoon at 4:30.
Miss Bessie Brown, who has been
visiting Mrs. A. T. Brown the past
several weeks, returned yesterday to
her home in Laurens.
Miss lula Jones came home on Wed
nesday from Walhalla, where. she has
been teaching. Miss Jones has been
quite sick for some time, but is much
Rev. E. A. Mcl)owell will preach at
the First Baptist church next Sunday
morning and night. Rev. L. W. Swope
will preach at West End church in the
morning and Rev. J. H. Pearcy at
Lutheran Sunday School.
The Sunday School of the Lutheran
Church of the Redeemer will have a re
hearsal of the musio for the Easter ser
vice this afternoon at 4 o'clock, and all
the members of the school are urged to
be present.
The Grand Jurors.
The regular grand jurors will serve
for the extra term of court to be held
for this county, beginning on Monday,
the 6th day of April. The gentlemen
of the grand jury are requested to be
in their places on that day.
A pretty home wedding took place at
the residence of Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Eddy, at Jalapa, on Wednesday, when
Mr. Jno. N. Livingston led to Hymen's
altar their accomplished daughter, Miss
Hattie Eddy. The parlor was beauti
fully and tastefully decorated with ferns
and evergreens. A few friends of the
bride and groom were present. The
ceremony was performed by the Rev.
J. R. Copeland.
A Business College.
A branch of the Carolina Business
College, undler the management of
Prof. B. W. Getsinger, of Spartanburg,
wvil be op)ened in the Armory in this
city on Wednesday, April 1st. The
school here will be taught by Mr. L.
M. Cochran. A thorough course in
book-k eep)ing, stenograp)hy and ty pe
writing, penmanship, and rapid arith
metic will be given. De,elomos will be
awvarded to all students wvho complete
At the Lutheran Church.
All the services at the Lutheran
Church of the Redeemer are looking to
ward Palm Sunday and Easter. The
themes of next Sunday's surmons will
be, in the morning: ''To Whom Shall
We Go?''; at night, "Thou Oughtest.''
Confirmation and recep)tion of members
wvill take place at the Palm Sunday
morning service. Services will be held
each night (luring IIoly Week, with
sermons by the Revs. A. J. Bowers,
W K. Sligh, J. J. Long anid Pastor
Telephone Construction.
Mr. R. G. Hill, foreman, has' a force
in the city engaged in putting in the
toll lines for t,he Bell company. Mr.
Ilill says this part of the work wvill
probably be completed by the latter
part of next week. It will be neces
sary t.o use the booth in central oflice
for the long distance connections until
the local system shall have been re
huilt. The work of rebuilding the local
system will commence shortly. Twvo
car leads of material have already ar
Gentlemen of the Jury.
TUhe following jurors have been dlrawvn
for the extr~a term of the Court of Gen
eral Sessions for Newherry 4 ounty,
which convenes on Monday, the 6th (lay
of April:
WV. IHub Enlow, Tlhos. E. Chandler,
.Jefferson D). Sease, J1. Pink D avenport,
Janmes M Bowers, J1. Carl D)ennis,
Bennett A. Connelly, R. D). Smith,
Thos. F. Puigh, Van Smith, 11. S. Metts,
Caleb I). Hazhardt, Wmn. C. Norris, ..
Dan Crooks, Richard Swittenberg, TI.
Press Pitts, Samuel V. ILivingston, Geo.
E. IHawkins, A. M. Lester, D). .1ulius
l lentz,, J1. Will Wilson, JIohn S. Ringer,
Willie P. Leaphart, ,John A. N ichls1,
W. Ed. Wallace, Jno. C. P'aysinger,
George Richardson, A bner W. Sheely,
J1. HIerly I hawkins, I. HI. Hlipp, Tlhos.
W. Folk, WV. HI. Carwile, Edw. R. IHipp,
D. Walter Wicker, J. J1. Johnson, Lee
W. Nel.
Yesterday Was Opening Day and the
Ladies Took Complete Possession of
the City.
'"Tis the Fashion, chirped the first
robin of spring in his smart downy
coat with its vest of bright red. 'Tis
the fashion, says the sun es he casts
off his coat of dark clouds. 'Tis the
fashion for the sky to wear blue and
the trees to leaf out in fresh green,
while daffodil, lily and violet, with
other sweet blossoms, have come out
in their robes of gay colorings to join
in Nature's grand chorus, proclaiming
aloud the good tidings that the whole
earth is clothed in new beauty just be
cause the glad spring time is here.
Every one feels it, this infectious
enthusiasm of spring, most of
all fair maidens and matrons who must
needs have a new Easter bonnet, if they
would keep in time with Nature's re
Especially did they feel it if they vis
ited the millinery opening at the Riser
Millinery Co.'s store yesterday. It was
the most beautiful opening this com
pany has ever had, and that is saying a
good deal. Hats in all shapes and of
every color in the rainbow were dis
played and they were the admiration
alike of sweet sixteen, of matrons, and
of those just a little older. The store
was tastily decorated. Graceful fes
toons of wistaria were everywhere, and
together with graceful ferns and stately
callas, made a charming effect. The
wonderful range of colo- s -,hown in the
season's modes was dispiaycd, and the
grand array of beautiful spring head
gear was bewitching. Style, beauty
and effect--these were combined.
Nor was the scene at the Mower
Company's less than beautiful. With
the pretty rugs strewn over the floor
and banks of potted plants and cut
flowers in profusion, one could not but
be remindad of a scene of Southern
sylvan beauty, with here and there a
straggling sunbeam- piercing the dense
foliage, with the beautiful flowers and
the glad-throated songsters of the
forest carolling sweet messages of love
and rest. Not only was there adisplay
of bewitching millinei y, but all the new
fabrics in dress goods were looked upon
with admiration by the ladies.
It may be that the early advance of
spring makes the opening this year
seem prettier to the layman, but what
ever be the cause, certain it is that
never did openings seem more lovely
than did those on Tuesday, and the
Mower ('ompany and the Riser Coin
pany are receiving the congratulations
of ladies, both ol and young.
Game Called off.
The game between Newberry and
South Carolina College, which was to
have been played in Columbia this af
ternoon, has been called off. This ac
tion was taken by the Newberry team
on account of the fact that Carolina
would not give a return date.
Entertainment at St. Paul's.
There will be an entertainment at
St. Paul's rchool house, April 7th, for
the benefit of the Woman's IHome and
Foreign Missionary Society of St.
Paul's Church. D)oors open at half
p)ast seven, exercises begining at eight.
A dmission 10 cents.
Fire Comyany's Watch Lost.
President MIann, of the Excelsior
Fire Company had the misfortune to
lose the watch p)resented some time
ago to the company by Mayor Kletner,
to be wor n by the president of the
company. The watch was taken from
the pump house in which Mr. Mann
wvorks while he was absent. Any in
formation as to its wvhereabouts would
he appreciated1. It is an openI face gold
stop wvat Ih.
Teams Will Come.
The Excelsiors have received in
quiries from the Augusta, Ga., team in
regard to the tournament which it
is dlesiredl to hold here in .June, and it
is uinderstoo)d that if the tournament is
held the Augustans will come. The Co
lumbia pape)rs state that the Columbia
firemen are very much interested and
wo0uld( also without. doubt come.
The commnittee to solicit subscriptions
fromn the citizens will make their can
sass in a few (lays. Those dlesiring to
lelp the firemen, and to assure them of
Liheir encour'agement and suppor)0t, can
do0 so in no better way.
The Payton Sisters.
Tlhe audiences at thle four p)erform
anees given by the P'ayton Sisters in
New berry Ithis wveek broke all previous
theatre recordls for this city. At, four
o'clock( Monday afternoon every seat ini
t.he house had been I aken for the Mon
dlay evehning's performance, and many
bough t "st and ing room.''
Al most the sameil was true on TIues
(lay, and there were large audiences at
the. matinee Wedlnesday afternoon andl
t he pe rformance again Wedneisday
It is the very gen erally exp lressedl
opuinion that the companmy is one of the
1best l ppularI priced( compam iies ever in
N(ewherry The1( plaiys are goodl andl
clean1I, and)( at t imes theW east is very
strong. The S specialt ies always bring
dIown t he house, and( there is not a dull
momnt durig tihe (ntire performatnce.
Thel P'ayton Siste'rs will be welcome
to Newhe)(rry should1( the dI'Vesir io re 1
Excitement In the Oil Mill Situation.
New Mail Route-Personal and
Prosperity, S. C., March 25, 1903.
We had a little flutter of excitemeot in
the oil mill situation this week. An oil
mill man was here, a Dr. Fowler, but
it matters not about his name, for to
us laymen in this department of indus
try he was known as the "oil mill man.'
He made a proposition, and while the
oil mill fraternity were considering, the
rest of the town waited, scarcely
breathing. And while there seemed to
somewhat of a disappointment at this
proposition of the "oil mill man" being
reject, id we still have our faces to the
front and are "expecting something to
turn up."
Mr. W. 13. Wise, of Washington, Ga.,
is here among his ol friends and ac
Rural deliveiy route No. 3 will begin
from this place May 1st. The route
man has not yet been appointed. This
will cover the section north and north
west of our town.
Mr. B. L. Wheeler visited his o1(1
home this week. Ile is now in the mail
service between Greensboro, N. C. and
Jacksonville, Fla.
The children's missionary society of
Grace Sunday-school will render an
Easter service Easter Sunday.
Mr. H. II. Rikard visited our city to
The steel part of the bridge over the
Saluda has been completed. The trav
eling public are now awaiting the com
pletion of the approach from this side.
G. G. Sale, Esq., spent Wednesday
in our midst.
A citizens' meeting to nominate town
oflicers has been called for Friday night
of this week.
W. W. Hodges, Esq., spent a few
days in this community recently.
Beth Eden Items.
Rain, rain. It looks like the weather
can't settle enough to let the farmers
get to work.
Mr. B. A. llawkins, of Columbia, S.
C., ran up to see his mother, Ml rs. L.
A. Hawkins, last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Sligh made a ly
ing trip to Union County, visiting P''s.
Sligh's father, Mr. Green i,ee.
Sunday was preaching day 4.t Heth
Eden, and our pastor, Rev. .1. .1. 1Long,
brought with him Prof. Wilbur Sligh.
We enjoyed his sermon very much.
Iis text was taken from St. John, Gth
:hapter, 63d ve.-se: "It is the spirit
that quickeneth; the flesh profiteth
nothing." Not. very many were out
)n account of the rain.
We are pained to learn of Mrs. Glenn
Rikard's illness. Ilope she will soon
ue able to come out again. She is
;reatly missed at church.
Very little gardenining has been (lone
in the neighborhood.
Mrs. 1. M. Kennedy, nee Miss Mary
lEmma Carlisle, and her little trio left
for~ hei' home in Tlennessee afteri a long
visit to her father, Dr. 11. C. Carlisle.
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Jeter worslunpped
it King's Creek last thiirdh Sunday.
Fishing time has come. Some have
been alread1y and caught a nice mess.
Everything looks so green and( pi'et ty
md spring like, but I fear ,1 ack Frost
wvill come yet landh kill thme fruit and(
early gardens. Yettie.
March 23, 1903.
News From Excelsior.
We are having some sp)ring weather
md sonme gard(ening has been done.
Mr'. A. M. Counts has been oni the
sick list for a fewv days and i am glad
o say he is better.
The grain is looking line for' the time
>f year.
Mrs. John Cook, of Newherry, was
iowvn last wveek to see her dlaughter,
Mdrs. Wingard Merchant.
We are requLestedl t.o state that IRev. .
A. Sligh will preach ini the school
building next Sunday afternoon at 3
>'clock. Let there be a full attendance
ut at the service.
Our teachers, Rev. P. hI. E. D)errik
and1 Miss Alva Waters, attended the
teachers' meeting at Newher'ry on
Sunday morning wve attend(edi the ser
vice at Mt. Pilgrim chuirch and heard a
odser'mon b th pastor, Rlev. P'.
II. E.'Derrick. The Sunay-schiool was
reorganizedl with Rev. Mr. -D errick
superint.endent. A fter the s''rvice the(
eongregation elected Mr. T., M. Schium
poert delegate to represent, the congre
gation at t.onference whlich mel(ets at
Colony church on l'rida&y biefore thie
fifth Sunday in this month. Mr. J1. M.
Werts was elected alterniate.
One-Way Settlers' Rates.
The Atlantic Coast I,ine Rtailroad
Company will par'ticiphat e in one-way
settler's rates from Ohio and Mississipi
pi river' gateways--Cincinnat i, Ohio,
Louisville, Ky., Evans villIe, Inmd., Padu
cah, Ky., Cairo, Ill., St. L,ouis, Mo.,
and1 poinits beyond(, also ini basinig rates
from MIemphis, TJenn.,. (tickets not to
be sold1 from MIemphis proper'), for
poin(ts on and NorthI of the lin)e of I he
F"risco System (Memphis to K(ansas
City), to the destinations located on this
system oir to whic'h this comipany forms
par't of anii autoized( ticketing r'out." atI.
i'ate of one-half of thes aandlard one
way fare pilus $2. 00.
D)ates of' sale include from and1 be
tween'I March 3 and( Novemiber 17, 1903.
For further in for'mationi see ticket
We Are MaRiil1 UnSua1R
To s2rve you well this season. Al
ready all our departments are being
brighted by the appearance of love
ly spring materials of the latest
tyles and colors. We can show you
now the new things in dress goods,
Batistes, Etemines, Voils, Mo
hairs, Crepes. White is very good
particularly Mohair. We have
them, our stock of white cotton
fabricts is excellent--ask to see
the Madras, Damasks, Oxfords,
Piques, in fact we can supply your
wants in white goods wool or cot
ton. We have them all.
Black Silk
is one of our strong departments,
36 inch Taffetas at $1.00, $1.12 1,
$1.26, and upward are all good
values, you can't get better at price.
Also 36 inch Peaude Soir and Peau
de cygne. Many new things in
wash goods, some very beautiful
novelties among them. . Our Do
mestic Department is full and con
tains everything that you may need.
Prints, Percales, Ginghams, Home
spun, Sea Island, Cheviot, Dimities.
ELEGANT new Walking Skirts,
come and make your choice now
before the line is broken.
Come and see us.
C.& G.S. 0ER CO.
Dress Goods, Madras, Ginghams, Percales,
Soirette, Lace N ovel ties, Fancy Damask,
Mercerized Chambry, Etc., Etc., Etc.
All the above in Colors ancd White.
We have many "Odds and Ends" in our
"Brought Over" Goods that we are selling
quite cheap.
Blankets, Overcoats, and all Winter Goods
are being sold extremely low--r-eally less than
New stock ladies' and men's Red Golf Gloves
Butterick Fashion Books and Patterns are
ready. Come to
The Place Where You Oet Your Money's Worth.
Ginger Ale !
On the Market
W. 0. Mayes and
Gilder & Weeks.
Operative Was a Young Lady and Has
Been Discharged-Overseer Fined
$5.00 By the Mayor.
Jesse Jones, second overseer in the
spinning room at the Newberry Cotton
Mill, -was brought before Mayor E'ar
hardt Tuesday morning charged with
using abusive language to a young lady,
Miss Carrie Addy, one of the operatives
under him in the spinning room. Jones
pleaded guilty, saying that he had
called Miss Addy a "liar," that she was
a liar, and he had told her so. Jones
was fined $5.00 and went back to his
work in the mill. The young lady had
been discharged on Monday.
The affair occurred in the spinning
room on Friday. A rumor became cir
culated to the effect that one of the
overseers would probably be discharged
and was being watched. Jones heard
the rumor and went to Miss Addy, who
is a young lady of about eighteen years
of age, and asked her if she had started
it. Miss A'ldy replied that she had not
but that Jones' wife had told her that
Jones had said that one of the overseers
was being watched and would probably
be discharged. Jones replied that it
was not true and the matter was dropped
for the time. Miss Addy mentioned
the affair to one of the operatives in
the room and it came to Jones' notice.
lie again accosted the young lady and
she repeated that she had not said any
thing about the matter in the mill until
after he had mentioned it to her the
first time and also repeated that Jones'
wife had said that the rumor came from
Jones himself. Jones said that it was
a lie, that his wife had not said any
thing, and that Miss Addy was "noth
ing but an infernal liar anyway.'' This
is the story as given by Miss Addy's
The case was brought before the
town authorities by Mr. Addy. It was
set for trial on Monday morning: The
young lady went to the mill on Monday
and was allowed to go to work. In the
meantime Jones was informed that the
case had not been settled, but would be
heard Tuesday. Monday noon Miss
Adly received her time and was dis
There were no witnesses in the May
or's court ''uesday. ''here was to have
been one, a young lady friend of M iss
Addy's. ''his young lady witness was
at the show at the opera house the
night before and worked in the mill all
day Monday, but was too sick to tes
tify Tuesday morning.
''he affair as told by the operatives,
is straight and condensed: "An o'er
seer called one of the young I'ates in
his room a liar. lie admitted it. before
the Mayor and was fined. The young
lady was discharged. The overseer
holds his position. The only witness,
who had been in the best of health the
day before, and who was a bosom
friend of Miss Addy, was "too sick" to
testify. Nor is she to be blamed.''
Advertised Letters
Remaining in p)ostotlice for weels 'ndl
ing March 14th, 1903:
A Louis Aull.
B -- Miss Clara Bower, A. IP, Boozer,
Miss Mamie Baulknight.
C- --Spearmon Chalmer-s, Asbury Crawv
ford, Mrs. Fannme Cook.
D)- -Mrs. l'Cmnma D)ouglass, G. K.
H - Mrs. Maggie Hiun.er.
K-Mrs. Livine Kib)ler, Mrs. Carr
K inardl.
L- -Miss IElina IBark, Mrs. Annie 10.
Long, Miss 10. C. Lyles.
M--John C. McNiel.
N - -C. Aubrey Noland.
R--I. L. Rodelsperger.
S--Miss JIeannie Shozier.
W Anthony Williams, J1. J1. \Vork
man, D). P. Ward.
Rtemaining in the Postoflice for the
week endling March 21, 1903.
B -Rev. G. 10. Berry, A. P. Boozer,
J1. A. Burkley.
C -Miss Maud Cromer.
F"- - l'lijah l"loye, Miss Iaidia Fe(rguison.
G A. M. Golden.
M -John Montgomery.
O -J1. B. Odam.
-R P'om.ie Robertson, Miss Nannmmie
V--IF. A. Vaughn.
W* -J. W. Wooten, Mis. l,illa Wit
I iamns.
l'ersons calling. for these letters will
p)lease say they wvere adlvertisedl.
C. J1. P~urcell, P'. MI.
Cures Cancer and Blood PoIson,
If you have blood poison producing
('ru ptions, limples, uilcers, swvollen
glands, humps andl risings, burning,
tchimg skmu, coppler-colored spo0ts or
rash on the skin, mucous patches in
mout.h or~ threat, tfalli ng hair, bone
pains, old1 rheumat.ism or foul catarrhm,
take Botanic Blood Balm ( B. B. B.)
It kills the poison in the blood(; soon) alt
sores', e!rupjtionis heal, hard swellings
subside, aches andl pains stop and a
pierfect cure is made of the worst causes
of Blood Poison.
I"or cancer, tumors, swellings, eat ing
sores, ugly ulcers, persistent pimle(s
of all kinds, take B. B. B. It dtestroys
the cancer poison in the blood, heals
cancer of all kinds, cures the worst
houmomrs oi' su1ppumrating swelIi ngs. Tholu
sandis curedl by B. B. B. after all else
fails. B. B. IH. comp)osed of )mre bo
tanic ingredients. I mproves te (l iges
tioni, mnakes the blood pullre and ric h,
stop)s the awful itching and all sharp,
shooting pains. Tlhoroughly tested for
thi rt.y year's. Dr)muggists, $1 i;er lauge
Ibiot.tle, w ithi comp lete dlirectijons for
home cure. Saml)le free and pretpa id
by writ ing Blood Halm Co., A tlanta, G a.
D escr'ibe trmoub)le and free med Iical adl
vice also sent in sealed letter.
"Clifton" In Towel Sacks,
All -18-lb sacks in which '"Clift on''
flour is packed arec made of regular
towel goods. The flour in these sacks
cost.s you no more than that in the~ or
dinaiy cloth satck. Ask for "'Cli ftoin"
in the towel sac.e Iinoys & M,.Cawty.

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