Newspaper Page Text
EDGEFIELD, 8. C.
BRIEF NEWS NOTES
FOR THE BUSY MAN
?JOST IMPORTANT EVENTS OF
THE PAST WEEK TOLD IN
WORLD'S NEWS EPITOMIZED
Complete Review of Happenings of
Greatest Interest From All
Parts of World.
Plans for the organization of the
National Federation of Voting Women
were laid by delegates who attended
the convention of the National Amer
ican Woman Suffrage association at
Louisville, Ky. Mrs. George A.
Smith, president of the organization
in Washington, made the announce
ment "The federation," said Mrs.
Smith, "will be formed by the enfran
chised women Oi "Vashington, Cali
fornia, Wyoming, Idaho, Utah and Col
orado, the states in which they have
When less than 200 miles of road
lay between them and the end of a
1.400-mile tour from New York to
Jacksonville the first fatal accident
of the 1911 Glidden tour occurred
three miles from Tifton, Ga., when S.
M. Butler of New York, chairman of
the contest committee of the Ameri
can Automobile association, was in
stanly killed, Driver Charles F. Kel
leman of Rochester, N. Y., was inter
nally injured, and Mr. and Mrs. P.
J. Walker of California received brok
The commerce court granted the pe
tition of the railroads in the Nash
ville grain cases by issuing a tempo
. rary injunction against the decision
of the interstate commerce commis
sion, wherein it ordered the roads not
to grant reshipment privileges on
grain and hay at Nashville until sim
ilar privileges are granted to Atlanta,
Montgomery and other Southern cit
The low price of cotton does not
seem to prevent the rushing of the
staple to port for export, judging from
the receipts of cotton at Savannah
this season. A year ago Savannah
celebrated the arrrival of the first
500,000 bales of cotton at the port for
the season of 1909-10. There had
been recorded the receipt of 780,000
bales so far this season, an increase
compared to last year of 280,000 bales.
The outlook is for very heavy exports.
Frank Harrison, a negro who shot
and killed former Deputy Sheriff
Thomas Cooper at Northport, Ala.,
over a trivial matter, killed Deputy
Sheriff Brown Horton and a negro
and wounded a white deputy named
Hornby and another negro in the
swamps near Sanders' Ferry, Ala. A
posse 's on his trail. hTe fight took
place in a wild spot in the lower part
of Tuscaloosa county, Northport,
where Cooper was slain, is a village
Tonditional appropriations, aggre
gai 5635,000, were granted to six col
leges and universities by the board of
trustees of the John D. Rockefeller
fund for education-the General Edu
cation board: To Southern Methodist
university, Dallas, Texas, $200,000; to
Furman college, Greenville, S. C., $25,
000; to Bucknell university, Lewis
burg, Pa.; $35,000; to Earlham col
lege, Richmond, Ind., $75,000; to Grin
nell college, Grinnell, Iowa, $100,000,
and to Smith college, $200,000.
The government's long-planned suit
to break up tb^ so-called "steel trust"
was begun at Trenton, N. J., in the
United States circuit court. It is
the most sweeping anti-trust action
ever brought by the department of
justice. The government asks not
only for the dissolution of the United
States Steel corporation, but for the
dissolution of all constituent or sub
sidiary companies which are alleged
to have combined in violation of the
Sherman law to "maintain or attempt
to maintain a monopoly of the steel
business." There are thirty-six sub
sidiary corporations named as defend
Further defection to the Chinese
rebelB, including Nan Chang, capital
of the province of Giang-Si, and Kwei
Lin, capital of Kwang-Si, have served
to increase the tension of the revo
lution. It is commonly reported in
Pekin that the imperial family ? now
ready for flight The road to Jehol,
115 miles northeast of Pekin, is stud
ded with troops! Other rumors des
ignate the foreign settlements in Tien
Tain as the possible refuge.
Leading roasters advanced the price
of package coffee one cent a pound
to 23 1-2 cents, but families wbich
us sugar in the beverage may find sol
ace in the fact that a cut was made
in the price of this commodity.
A light frost was reported in Tex
as as far south as Houston. No dam
age was done to cotton.
President Taft signed the long-ex
pected proclamation declaring the
neutrality of the United States in
the war between Turkey and Italy.
The proclamation was forwarded to
Washington, and the state department
will notify the powers.
Eight miners were killed and eight
others were temporarily overcome by
an explosion of powder in O'Garamine
No. 9, a mile from Harrisburg, 111.
A crossed electric wire is said to
have been the cause.
Miss Ida Conquest, the acrtess, has
just been married to Riccardo Ber
telll of Boston.
A life-size bronze statue of Andrew
Carnegie, the philanthropist, is to be
erected in the foyer of the music hall
in the Carnegie institute at Pittsburg,
Pennsylvania, as a tribute from his
former junior partners in the st:el
A discovery whereby epidemic spl
Dal meningitis can be entirely con
trolled was announced, by Dr. Simon
Flexner, director of the Rockefeller
institute at the conference of sanitary
officers of New York state in New
York. hTe control could be establish
ed, Doctor Flexner said, by injecting
serum into the cerebral spinal mem
brane, thus getting at the seat of
the disease. The application of this
new form of treatment will be not
one-tenth as dangerous as it was be
After a flight in a hydro-aeroplane
145 miles down the coast of Mary
land, Lieut S. Gordon Ellyson and
John G. Towers, U. S., landed on the
broad beach of Bukroe, Va., three
miles from Fortress Monroe. The of
ficers were suffering from the bitter
cold. Lieut T. G. Ellyson, in charge
of the naval aeronautic school at An
napolis, and J. H. Towers made their
descent after the most remtarkable
and successful flight in the history of
Opponents and supporters cf the
plan which the American Tobacco
company has mapped out for disin
tegration both had their innings in
the United States circuit court in New
York City. Counsel for the so-called
independent tobacco manufacturers
and producers had filed their brief of
objections but a few hours when a
lawyer for a committee of the pre
ferred stockholders of the trust peti
tioned the court to be heard in sup
port of the plan.
Cattle received more attention than
human being in the appropriations by
the last New York state legislature
according to a complaint of the state
sanitary officers' association embodied
in a resolution passed at its annual
convention in New York City. The
resolution deplores the action of the
legislature in appropriating liberally
for the prevention of disease in cat
tle while it cut to the bone appropri
ations for the care of human beings
suffering fro mtuberculosis.
Doctor Cook, who was so enthusi
astically welcomed in Copenhagen,
Denmark, after his alleged discovery
of the North Pole two years ago, ar
rived in Copenhagen, accompanied by
his wife. Owing to the threatening
attitude of the crowd, Doctor Cook
was escorted to his carriage^by a de
tachment of police. The mob follow
ed, jeering and hooting. The news
papers denounce him, some of them
recommending demonstrations of dis
approval at his lecture.
In adidtion to bequests to charitable
institutions the will of Mrs. Ellen
Mulveil of Chicago left $2,000 to
insure the care of an old horse. She
had driven the animal herself for 17
years and in her will provided that
the horse never be sold or worked.
John R. Walsh, former head of the
Chicago National bank, died at his
home in C'iicago.^ He lived only aine
days to enjoy the liberty of his pa
role from the Federal penitentiary at
Archduke Ferdinand Charles, neph
ew of Emperor Francis Joseph of Aus
tria, who recently renounced his rank
and all privileges as a member of
the imperial family, has married in
Switzerland the daughter of Hofrat
Czuber, a professor of engineering.
The archduke wished to renounce hit
rank in 1903 to marry this young wo
man, but the emperor refused permis
sion. The marriage, however, is now
with his majesty's consent and he has
granted his nephew an annuity of 40%
The town of Milpa Alta, Mexico, in
the federal district, and within thir
ty miles of Mexico City, was almost
totally destroyed by fire and dynamite
by Zapatistas, who fought what ap
pears to have been a drawn battle
with Federal troops lasting for more
than five hours on a mountain road,
a shcrt distance from the ruined
town. The insurrectos returned the
fire of the government troops shot for
shot and are said to be now occupy
ing the village of Nativas, only two
miles from Xochimilco.
In a speech before the Commercial
Club at Aberdeen, S. D., President
Taft replie? with feeling to the
charge that he had set up the Su
preme court with the idea that it
was to emasculate the Sherman anti
trust law, and declared anew his in
tention to have that law enforced.
The president referred to the criti
cism of the Supreme courts rulings
in the Standard Oil and Tobacco
trust cases and declared that the
charges that the statute had been
made ineffective were untrue.
The Grover Cleveland school is th?
name selected by the commissioners
of the District of Columbia for the
latest public educational institution of
Washington. This honor to the mem
ory of the last Democratic president
we bestowed on the recommendation
of the board of education, which stat
ed tha*. the name of every deceased
president of the United States except
president of the United States xecept
naming the schools of the capital.
Reform in the rules of the Federal
Supreme court to expedite cases
awaiting the court's action - some
times delayed two or three years
was inaugurated by Chief Justice
White. Hereafter the time for oral
argument of cases will be three hours
instead of four. A new rule provides
for a "summary docket," on which
will be placed cases which the court
should expedite. The court will ar
rive at a decision as to these after
a motion has been presented to it to
"affirm" a decision in a court below.
Only half au hour will be allowed
each side for argument on this docket.
"Rejected on the ground of fraud,"
the John Allen Heany applications
for patent on the Tungsten light, in
volving $5,000,000, and the basis of
past criminal and civil proceedings
have been disposed of by the patent
office. Assistant Patent Commission
er Billings will officially announce
the adverse action on the Heany
claims. 1 zany's applications affected
five cases, the decision in all be
ing adverse to him. Heany sought
ineffectually to have the courts en- ?
join the proceedings by which thc
commissioner of patents has ref . ?ed
COPYXJCW BY W.O..
Harry Swifton li expecting a visit from
his fiancee, Lucy Medders. a Quakeress
whom he met in the country. His auto
crashes into another machine containing
a beautiful woman and a German count.
The woman's hat is ruined and Harry
escapes. His sister, Caroline, arrives at
his home to play hostess. Socrates Prim
mer, cousin of Lucy's, arrives with a
hat intended as a present for Lucy. Har
ry ls trailed to his home by the Count
and Mrs. Gen. Blazes, who demands her
hat, a duplicate of which she says has
peen delivered at Harry's house. She is
In great fear lest her husband hear of
her escapade. Lucy Medders and her
father arrive and the count is hidden in
one room and Mrs. Blazes In another.
"All right!" Harry laughed, drop
ping her hands. "You always have
your way with me. A girl ought to be
mighty careful who kisses her after
she ia married, too, don't you think?"
Lucy smiled quaintly. Some of Har
ry's jests were a bit too flippant for
her. Harry went on:
"Really, I'm mighty sorry I didn't
meet you at the train. But, you see, I
had a little trouble with my machine
"It was as well that thee did not
meet us. It would have spolred fa
ther's plans. We wanted to find thee
tn thy usual atmosphere."
Again Harry looked quickly at her.
The surroundings were such as to
make him keenly alive to any possible
suggestion of some other meaning
than her words implied. But Lucy's
face was as serious as ever. She
looked about the room, and sighed:
"Thy house is Just lovely."
"lt will be," Harry said, glancing
apprehensively at the door of the
room where Mrs. Blazes was waiting
patiently for her hat-"It will be
when ifs fixed up. Some things have
to be moved out."
"And will thy sister-Carolyn-will
she show me about the house?" Lucy
"Certainly," Harry answered, gal
lantly. "But you don't need her. Just
make yourself at home. Go anywhere
Lucy Btarted toward the room where
Harry had placed Mrs. Blazes. But
Harry was following her to detain her.
"And in here?" Lucy asked. "What
have you there, Harry?"
"There? There?" Harry stammered.
"Why-why, that's just some old junk
in there. Wouldn't interest you at
"A junk room? How odd!"
"Yes-I-you see-I used to have
a fad of collecting junk."
The sweat was standing on Harry's
brow. He knew that Mrs. Blazes could
overhear him, and his brief experience
with that lady taught him that she
had a natural feminine aversion to be
ing termed junk. If she shoulc! de
cide to assert herself by opening the
door and making a few remarks! The
thought was appalling.
"Come, Lucy," h? suggested. "Let's
go and see-and see the goldfish."
"Nay, Harry," she smiled. "Let me
see thy collection of junk. I did not
know thee were an authority on that."
"Later, Lucy," he said. "Later."
"Then I will peep into thy library,"
she decided. "Is not this it?"
She started to the other door, open
ing into the room where the Count
was whiling the time away and con
tenting his soul with such patience as
he could muster.
"No, no!" Harry said, almost fran
tically, catching Lucy's arm. "Not
"But why, Harry?"
"I-I've got a little surprise in there
for you, Lucy."
"A surprise? Oh, surprise me now!"
"That would 6poil it all," he assured
her, feeling that his ruse was work
"How can it surprise me later, when
I know it is to be a surprise, any
way?" she asked, with feminine logie.
"Well-it will be a surprise-and 1
"Now, Harry, thee has aroused my
curiosity. I will see now."
"No," he told her, firmly. "Not now.
"But now, Harry."
"Oh, come, Lucy," he said, with a
man's usual lack of judgment "Be
"Ah, thee call me unreasonable!
Oh, if father knew that already thee
had called me that!" she pouted.
"No, no. I didn't say you were un
reasonable. I just-Just asked you to
"But that is the same thing!" She
Btamped her little foot with the words.
"Lucy, you misjudge me," he said,
solemnly. "I simply was not ready for
you to look in there yet."
"Alas!" Lucy almost wept "To
think that we have had our first quar
Harry came near to her and mur
"Well, let us make up. One kiss to
show me you forgive me."
"Nay, Harry," she protested, but
not very forcibly. "Thee knowest I
do not approve of that."
"How can you approve of a thing
until you have ic?" Harry wanted to
know. And then
Socrates Primmer, hat box in hand,
appeared in the doorway, and what
he saw sent his heart thumping to
his boot heels.
"Woe is me!" he said, sadly. "The
time to give her my present Is not
And cz he turned to go he collided
with Carolyn. That plump young
lady accepted his apology gaily, and
left him still delivering it as he went
on down the hall, while she rushed to
Lucy and greeted her effusively.
"We're going to have the jolliest
time ever!" Carolyn cried delightedly.
"Come. Leave Harry to his own mis
erable company, and I'll show you
As she turned, she remembered
"Harry." she said, '"I want some
pillows out of your room."
Carolyn rushed to the door of Har
ry's bedroom and seised the knob. Har
?/R O. MT??/T s*7??
ry sank weakly into a chair and
awaited the blow.
"It's all over." he said to himself.
Carolyn tried the door, but it would
"Why, Harry !" she said. "Your
room ls locked."
"Eh? Oh! What?" Harry said.
"Locked? Now, who could have lock
He fumbled In his pockets, mean
while listening acutely for the sound
which wo?'H tell him that Mrs.
Blazes v ; iasenting herself. But,
blesslr .on her head! She did no
such ,With a gasp of relief Har
<J left the key somewhere. Ill
! ?. .i for It after while."
Liucy looked at Carolyn with an
"Is that Harry's bedroom?" she
asked, in horrified tones.
"Why, yes!" Carolyn answered.
"And I desired to see it! Oh! Har
ry, what must thee think of me. And
how nice it was of thee to tell me it
was only a Junk room."
She went out with .Carolyn, leaving
Harry sunk'dejectedly in a big chair.
"If I had tried to fix this up for my
self," he said, sighing deeply, "lt
couldn't have been~worse."
But it could be-and was about to
Unannounced, there entered the room
a slender woman, whose face was half
hidden by a huge, flopping, bushel
basket type of hat, the brim of which
waa draped with flaunting, flapping
lace, and from whose crown lifted into
the air a gorgeous array of feathers
and ribbons and flowers. A tlght-flt
' ting gown, with the skirt so hobbled
' that her steps were painfully mincing,
encased her form, and from behind
ber drifted the most remarkable train
that ever was. She tottered in on
her high-heeled shoes and peered
about the place with a mingling of
coyness and assurance that was amaz
ing. Harry looked up, saw her, and
groaned. Then he lapsed back furth
er into the chair and mentally gave
"Well, Let Us Make Up. One KIs
himself up to the inevitable with tbe
"Ye gods! Daphne Daffington!"
She looked him over coolly, and
He nodded his head weakly. Things
had been piling themselves up too rap
Idly for him to be able to face the
situation with any assurance what
"After all these years!" she ex
claimed. "To find you at last. Where
have you been all this time?"
"Oh"-confusedly-"I've been here
and there-first at home and then
"Well," she said, pursing her lips
determinedly, "you're away ofT If you
think you can shake me as easily now
as you did the last time."
'Tm sorry, Daphne," Harry told her.
"I know you have a right to think
harshly of me."
. "A right!" she said, scornfully.
"I know," he confessed, "that you
think I treated you shabbily."
"Shabbily?" she sniffed. "You only
call it shabby to ask me to go to a
ball game, and leave me under an
awning in a pouring rain-and that's
the last I see of you in two whole,
long, weary years!"
"I guess that wasn't right, Daphne,"
"You said you were going for a
cab," she accused him.
Harry Jumped up suddenly.
"lill go and get you one now," he
Daphne stopped him with a steely
glance, and demanded:
"Where's that hat I sent here?"
Harry stared at her for the moment
with utter blankness. Then it slowly
filtered through his brain that she was
the milliner to whom Mrs. Blazes
had telephoned. Daphne misinter
preted his stare for one of admiration,
! and with a remarkable Imitation <
shyness, she asked:
"Do you think my new gown ls b<
"It's a beaut," Harry informed he?
"It's a beaut. How do you get it on
With a shoe horn?"
"There you go again!" Daphne salt
accusingly. "You were always so ru'
of sarcasm that you acted sour,
want that hat I sent over here."
"You never sent any hat here."
"Yes, I did. A yellow hat, trlmme>
with red popples. It was a dupllcat
of an imported model that I sold t
one of my best patrons."
"I've heard of that hat," Harr,
mused. Then he said, brightly: "Whj
you're not the renowned Mil?
"Ye Gods! Daphne Dafftngton!"
Daphne, the milliner, are you?"
"None other," preened Daphna
"You see, I have risen to fame an<
achieved my ambitions, while yoi
have been content to remain in ob
"To my sorrow," Harry replied
"that is too true, Daphne. But abou
the hat, I really know nothing of it
There must be a mistake."
"It came here, all right," Daphm
replied. "The party who got i
wouldn't give his name. He just gavi
"Well, I wish such a hat were here
The messenger must have taken it U
the wrong house. Now, Daphne, !
want just such a hat as that, and II
pay you a good price for It"
Daphne shook her head judicially
s to Show Me You Forgive Me."
and fluttered her hands as though she
had been asked to pluck a tew stars
from the sky.
"I can't make another," she said.
"There aren't any more like the orig
inal. I had two models, but they're
both gone. One 11 sold to Mrs.
"Mrs. Blazes!" Harry interrupted.
"Yes," Daphne said, "Mrs. General
Harry looked at the door of his
room, expecting Mrs. Blazes to como
forth and enter the discussion. What
construction Daphne might put on.
her presence, concealed, in his house,
he feared to imagine. This, coupled
with his old flirtation with Daphne,
and her sensistlveiy jealous 'disposi
tion, would be sure to make things
unpleasant for him.
"Why?" she asked. "What ls Mrs.
Blazes to you?"
"Nothing," Harry said, fervently.
"Well, you acted queer. You ai?
ways did act queer," Daphne sald
"Anyway, the other hat was eent
here, and I want to get it"
"But lt isn't here," Harry assured
her. "If it wfire, I wouldn't let you
have lt, because I want one like lt my
self. Can't you make one for me?"
"I might," Daphne said, assuming
the coy air that she fancied to be so
irresistible. "Why do you want a hat?
Is it for your sister?"
"No, Daphne. You see, it's this
way. I-I'm to have a guest-two
guests. A young lady I'm greatly In
terested in-you see, it has been so
long since- we parted that I am sure
you have forgotten me-and so-well,
this young lady is to visit my sister,
and-well, I've got lo get that hat,"
"Is the hat for her?" Daphne aav-etf,
(TO BK CONTINUED.)
Teacher of Dramatic Art-The very
first thing Is to give the scholar a
graceful bearing-to teach him how
Student-Well, er-er-I don't ex
pect to join that kind of a company.
IN A CRITICAL CONDITION.
Limbs and Abdomen Swollen
to Abnormal Size.
James H. Pitts, 218 East avenue
Cedartown, Ga., says: "My feet swell
ed so I could not wear my shoes. My
anns and abdomen were badly bloated
and large, watery
pouches hung be*
neath my eyes. I
grew worse every
day and it seemed I
would be better dead
than in my condition.
I used three boxes of
Doan's Kidney Pills
and from a man that
was slowly dying, I was restored to
perfect health. I really feel that
Doan's Kidney Pills saved my life."
"When Your Back Is Lame, Re
member the Name-DOAN'S." 60c. a
box at all stores. Foster-Mllburn Co.,
Buffalo, N. Y.
Mrs. Crawford-I'll be glad when
this false-hair fad goes out.
Mrs. Crabshaw-So will I, dear. I'm
wearing so many different kinds that
when I. find a strange hair on my hus
band's coat I really haven't the nerve
to accuse him.
For COLDS and GRIP
Hicks' CA pr DI.NE is the best remedy-re
lieves the aching and feverishness-cures the
Cold and restores normal conditions. It's
liquid-effects immediately. 10c., 25c., and 90c
At drug stores.
Tramp Turned Down.
"I haven't a place to lay my head."
"Well, you can't leave it here."
Thousands of country people know the
value of Hamlins Wizard Oil, the best
family medicine in case of accident or
pudden illness. For the safety of your
family buy a bottle now.
Too many homes have all the mod
C PRING FAG,
^ Stretchy, Drowsy,
stupid, tired, head-achy
-"not sick, but don't
Just a few signs that
you need that most ef
fective tonic, liver-stirr
ing Spring Remedy
The Specific for Malaria, Chili? and
Fever, and a reliable remedy foi
all diseases due to a torpid
liver and sluggish bowel?
and kidneys. .
SOc. At Yoxxr Druggists
?H? BXHXIirS DSTTO CO.,
Charlotte Auto School, Charlotte, N. C.
wants men and boys to learn Automobile
business In their Oarage and Machine shops.
New Cars; New Machinery; good positions
for every graduate. CATALOGUE FREE.
You who ?
Why Not Rebu
MILAM WILL D
*., ?a? au?
1U mr, b?r.i
$1 a bottle li be
Special Of fe
This paper is printed from i
the SOUTHERN OIL & INK Cl
per pound, F. O. B. Savanr
Loss of Appetite
Is loss of vitality, vigor or tone, and Is
often a forerunner of prostrating dis
It is serions and especially so to peo
ple that must keep up and r'oing or get
The best medicine to take for it is the
great constitutional remedy
Which purifies and enriches the blood
and builds up the whole system.
Get it today in usual liquid farm ar
chocolated tablets called Saraatabs.
This ls Cyrus C.
Bates, the man who
Joy and Goose
two of the greatest
things known to
"Mothers dont fall to get a box of MOTHES S JOY"
/-CASH OR CREDIT-^
Factor? pricei, no igen ti' or retallen' profita. We
allow 30 day's nial and fire a 10-year written toaran
tee with each nachlne.
Oar price? ure ron one
ball on hlghestgrade ma
.hine*. We tell $30 ma
chine* $?5.75; $40 machine?
$13 30; $50 machine? $30.65;
$60 machine? $22.75.
CREDIT TERMS MAKE
Shipped promptly from Richmond,
Va.,to Southern poinu; from Chi
caco to Wettere point?. Write today for
Illustrated Sewing Machine Folder.
THE SPOTLESS CO,, Inc.,
65 Shockoe Square, Richmond, Va.,
"The South's Mail Order House."
ACTS LIKE MAGIC
J. J.Patterton, M.D., Marthe.!!, Abu, tay?:
"In my practice I hare found that Met
lean Mustang Liniment acts like magic
In one case it cured an old lady of a Terr
severe attack of Rheumatism in the neck
?Sc50cSl a bottle at Drue&CW1 Stoma
Come io Florida and |
Work in a Nursery
The climate ts 4 dlgbtiul, the work ute?
estas:, the surroundings ail that could be
desired. We offer regular jot? to good,
tober men-young tanners peefcntn ?.
with every chance for adran cement.' ;
Good quarters and mads, plenty of
reading matter for odd hours,
fair ana square treatment all
around. If you want to get
cut In the world and roako
a start for yourself, here's
your opportunity - away
from the noise and tempta
tions of the big dites.
For full particulars,
write without delay to
GLEN SAINT MART
NURSERIES COMPANY ^
Ketley St Clea Saiat Mary, Florida
Restores Gray Hair to Natural Color
HEXOrZS HA5DKITF A5D SCCRT
Invigoratesand prevents thenalrfromf&lllngoff
For Sal? by DrojjUu, er brat Dlrret by
XANTHINE CO., Richmond, Virginia
frit* tl Ftr Bettie I SaaspU Bottle Si?. Sead for circular.
_TAKE A DOSE OF
BfcV THE BEST MEDICINE **' 4w
'for COUCHS C> COLDS
Agents Wanted ESS
yost want your homo county, write us at one?,
BOYAL ?USUVACITRUU Cfc, ?1J B.lSiaSC, Eaaau Clij, Me.
REI I ARI C Afrits to sell Silk Hosiery and NYck
nCLIMDLl*, wear. We manufacture men's and
women's silk hosiery, neckwear,dress silks, etc. and
soil direct. A?onw making til) to $25 weekly. Write
today Kl? trie City bilk Co., DepH 8. S. Sala AT?., Seraatea, Fa.
-other starches only 12 ounces-same price and
"DEFIANCE" 18 SUPERIOR QUALITY.
Vi. N. U., CHARLOTTE, NO. 44-1911.
ire not well
old Your Health?
5 Tonk Known as
Oases, aerear eer*ar> ?tai ee tare letta HUI
.Teiel reealte. ?elieru? tt ls te a rilee?lt
ie ?tea sea i la tartan nm taw teat itel lea .? .
rt. . -?
?&tl , Tr?.
feet, a i?. ?Metereeta nmut 0?.
-e. g (nraerto Oa?tl.r tank er Curtin,
rtwnttfj |iiltii|if Anriete Itt eau Ot.
dj ur ua auteur, OaarletM o.
' ?mal?? frutan Si.
u >a?utet realiekiej) St,
fbseTl?tl 11 ta II (ni un tebteee . SatftJttaw tau et
1** *' '/ tae.tr Oer?, Oeraerttua Start.
JeU ff Tremr Sett. AB. SS? St.
Seety. eta trete, tai mit 0?. Oe^
^*^-^rteut SjlataSf Start*,
tafe ?reitera tai Jeer ?meet.
tann?, Oaafteertu reanta. \
Kr. ta?Ue? Sett, a. t. Ot
ne filt c d-nofliin j j If not.
r to Printers
ink made in Savannah, Ga. by
)., Savannah, Ga. Price 6 cents
iah. Your patronage solicited.