Newspaper Page Text
WATCH ON TH
Secret Service jVIen E
Washington, February 11.?"Hands
out of pour pockets!"
"Hat in your left hand!'*
These orders were quietly spoken,
but tboy were said so firmly that they
were never once destroyed. They
.showed that a President of the Cuitcd
States will uot soou again be put in
danger of his life through a man or a
woman approaching him, with extend
ed hand covered by a hat or handker
chief, and holding underneath a dead
ly weapon. No person will get the
opportunity of shooting at a Presi
dent through the pocket of a coat or
overcoat. The secret service will see
It was January 1 when those orders
were given to a few of the four or five
thousand visitors who shook hands
with Mr. KooBeveltin the blue parlor
of the White House. The long lino
of people passed in through the main
north door, across the corridor to the
Red parlor, to where tbe President
stood surrounded by his receiving par
ty, and, incidentally, by secret service
Just at the door where the line en
tered the Blue parlor, within twenty
feet of the President, stood Chief
Wilkie. of the socrot ncrvicc, and one
of his best men. The orders wero im
perative that no man should pass in
through the door with bis right hand
holding his hat or covered in any
form, or with his right hand in his
Tho day waB cold and every ono
wore an overcoat. The Hue of people
passed in between the two detectives,
and whenever a man carried his hat in
his right hand or his right hand in his
pocket, he heard the quick but quiet
command mentioned. There was in
stant obedicnoe, too.
Every person passed the President
.on his right aud shook hands with tho
right baud. Consequently the pre
caution was a good one. These'im
mense receptions aro so arranged, too,
that tho man in line does not see
the President until right upon him,
and it frequently happens thata slow
witted fellow has shaken bands with
the President and got a few stepB be
yond before ho realizes that his desire
has already been gratified.
The President himself gives little
consideration to the possibilities of
harm from contaot with thousands of
ourosity moved people. He bao often
aair. that if the life of a President is
sought it wonld be easy to take it
from a distanco with a rifle or some
other long distanco weapon. But
those whose duty it is to guard tbe
Pr?sident leave nothing undono to
They arrange all receptions with as
much view to his comfort and safety
as to anything else. The great New
Year receptions at the White House
furnish openings that are not relish
ed, and that is why seoret service men
and policemen aro on duty every few
feet inside tbe building and keep a
close watch on the movements of
thousands of people,
i Washington people aro usually so
accus tome d to Presidents, Senators,
Cabinet effioers and other dignitaries
that they do not interfere with the
Presidenten Iiis rounds through tho
city, but some thousands of them will
insist oh punishing him on New Year's
Day by going to tbe White House to
.shako bands with him. At any other
time bo may walk the streets or drive
wherever he desires, and there will bo
no attempts to disturb him or take up
his timo by hand-shaking.
Citizens who pass him raise their
hats or salute him verbally and pass
on. President Roosevelt is frcquen>
ly on Wash:4. '.ton streets, nearly
Several weeks ago he and Senator
Lodge, of Massachusetts, walked from
near the point for the now Connecti
cut avenue bridge to tho White House
?u just twenty minutes. Tho distance
is close to two miles and they almost
walked the legs off the seoret service
athlete, whose duty it was to keep
near them nnd to watch for suspicious
That is merely a sample of what the
President can do and does do in tho
walking line. Shortly after Secre
taries Morton and Metoalf entered the
Cabinet be invited theni to accompany
him on a stroll of the suburbs. When
he got back with tbeni Seoretary Met
oalf, an old Yah 'biete, was so sore
lie could hardly walk for three days,
whilo Secretary Morton was also put
out of the game.
President Roosevelt rarely manages
to elude the secret service officers and
get away from th? White House with
out o?e or more of them near bim.
.They are under the strictest'instruo
t?ub? irum Chief Vviikio never to lose
eight ofyhitu, iwtierevsr ho may be,
and they follow these instructions.
He/ knows many of them personally,
- likes thorn and speaks to them when
ver Near Mr. Roose
he recognizes them. He gets glimp
ses of some of them at every turr. out
Hide of the White House.
When the President first came to
Washington to take up tho Executive
duties he did not like the idea of being
followed everywhere by officers, and
many times he got away from them
by suddenly emerging from his ofliccs
for a long walk alone. !n the course
of time, however, he came to look
upon them as neco.TSury and vauable.
Ile nevnr htops to consider whether
tliey are around when he goes for a
walk or drivo or starts to keep an en
gagement, but he is not surprised
when he sees them near.
The presence of secret service ofti
ccra whcrovor the President is is the
outgrowth of the assassination of
President McKinley at Buffalo. Up
to that time secret servicemen had
little place at executive cilices.
During the four years of President
McKinlcy's first administration, even
during the Spanish war, thore was not
a doteotivo on duty at tho White
House except when receptions were
held or there was some function that
would draw strangers. Tho regular
White House force of ushors exercised
a watch over tho movements of the
President inside tho building.
This did not extend to tho outside.
Prosideut McKinley went for long
walks through tho principal streets of
Washington unaccompanied or fol
lowed by a soul. In tho middle of the
day's work, when hia visitors had
grown few, he would leave his officos,
go out tho rear door of tho building
and take a stroll through the grounds
or neighboring streets. He wanted
the sunshine and fresh air, and that
was the only way ho could onjuy
both. Ho didn't care much for tho
exercise, as is the oaso with President
One secret service officer always ac
companied President McKinley on his
journeys through the country, as
much with the idoa of keeping him
from being too rudely jostled and han
dled by surging crowds as anything
else. Two detectives were with him
when he was shot at Buffalo, but that
was the largest number ever with him
on atrip. There are two or three
times as many near President JRoose
velt when ho goes out of town.
The first secret servioe man assign
ed to duty in the beginning of the
Roosevelt administration was named
Craig. He was killed at Pittsfield,
Mass., at the time President Roose
velt's oarriago was struck by a oar.
EXPRESSIVE NAME FOR INDIGES
Evans Pharmacy Have Simple Rem
ody Thit is Guaranteed io Cure
the Trouble. ?
No one word better expresses the
condition of the sufferer from weak
stomaoh ur indigestion than "mis
ery." The stomaoh is weak and can
not digest the food, so that there is
no appctito, there aro pains and grip
ing in the stomaoh and bowels, tho
head and back ache, and the misery
goes to every organ.
Strengthen the stomaoh and the
digestivo system by the use of Mi-o
p* This is the only stomaoh rem
edy known that gives relief by
strengthening the . stomach and di
gostive organs. It is this principle
that makes it a certain cure for in
digostion. Other' medioines may
givo temporary relief by helping di
gest the food, but they do not
strengthen tho stomach, and that or
gan gets weaker and weaker all tho
Evans Pharmacy, the reliable retail
drug firm, have so much confidence in
this remarkably remedy that thay
guarantee a cure, or tho money will
bo refunded. Mi-o>na costs but 50
cents a box. ?sk to see the strong
guarantee given with every box.
Mi-o-na ia in tablet form and should
bo taken before eaoh meal. Other
remedies for stomach troubles and in
digestion aro taken after the meal,
and decompose the good food you eat,
but Mi-o-na used boforo eating
strengthens the stomach, soothes and
heals all'irritation and inflammation,
enriches the blood, and puts the
stomaoh in such a healthy condition
that it will take care of the food it
self and there will bo no. pain and
? The British appeal oourts have
decided that it is illegal to include in
the weight of tea the paper in which
it is sold.
? If a woman idealizes a man and
wants to continue, doing so. ib*
surest way is to marry some one else
and let the ideal remain simply a
--Lose your. ?.empt;r and find
Weather and "Sun Spots."
Thero have been in every age, from
the day when they were first observed,
many sp?culations concerning the
cause of the dark spots which, from
time to time, appear on the face of
tbe sun, and also as to their possible
effects upon the atmosphere of our
Thuy bav? bccQ B?ppO?cd to be the
result cf cyclonal or whirling storms
in the photosphere or luminous en
velope, which may be coosidered an
atmosphere of tbe sun, and these
phenomena have been accused of ex
ercising a corresponding influence in
disturbing tho earth's atmosphere.
It is not known what produces the
heat of tho sun. Some theorists hold
that tho great luminary is a body of
fire, like a colossal furnai u- filled with
material in a state of iutense com
bustioo, and that the snu will finally
consume all its fuel aud become ex
tinguished, but in the meantime it is
supplied with the matter of innumer
able cumetB, planetary and meteoric
bodies attracted to it and falling into
its tremendous fires, to be themselves
According to these theorists, some
thing from time to time, like the
dropping into the furnace of a lot of
fresh fuel, happens to cool down the
fires in the particular place where the
material is dumped, and this produces
the dark spot which is still- surroun
ded by brilliant flames, and possibly
this temporary cooling down makes
the dark spots so often observed, and
possibly, according to that sort of
speculation, we get for tho time
being so much less heat upon our
These remarks aro ia record with
speculations indulged in at Chicago
concerning a big dark spot on the
sun, which is visible there with the
naked eye, and to which ignorant peo
ple attribute tho vast body of polar
atmosphere which for a week past has
enveloped in its chilling embrace, the
greatest part of North America. This
spot has been visible to the naked eye
in Ohioago during the past week
whenever the sun came out with force
enough to be seen through the veil of
smoke and fog which shrouded that
One looal astronomer measured tbe
spot and found it to be about 30,000
miles in diameter. This is a small
part of the atoa of the Bun, which is
865,000 milcB in diameter, but it is
nearly four times greater than the
diameter of our earth. If we suppose
that the sun oould turn on us a cool
spot fifteen times as big as our earth,
and hold it over us fur a week, we
might well imagine it would give our
little globe, or at least that side of it
exposed to the cool spot, a very se
- The sun spots reour in periods of
about 11 years, supposed to be coin
cident with tbe revolutions of the
gianb planet Jupiter around the great
oentral luminary, and are believed by
many to produce serious effeots upon
our atmosphere. But it must be re
membered that the.cii.u8ca of sudden
and violent changes of weather arc
entirely unknown, and therefore all
sorts of speculation arc in order.
Evorybody knows of theie sudden
and severe.changes, and siooe the dis
tance from our earth to the sun
changea from day to day and month to
month gradually, and at a 8*teady.ral6,
thero can be nothing in that to cause
such- violent and quick variations of
weather, and the sun spot theory is as
good as any other.
It is doubtful, however, if the eld
theory that the sun is a fiery furnace
can be sustained by any reasonable
showing. The astromomcrs, who
have calculated the degree of the heat
radiated into space from our great
luminary, find that U hi* not, cooled
as rapidly as it should, and the notion
of its depending on irregular and pre
carious supplies of comets and me
teors to keep up its fires io boiog
The idea is adopted by somo that'
tho sun is a titantioelcotrio incandes
eeut lamp, and that the system of
planetary bodies revolving around it,
with their various moons or satolites
revolving around them constituted a
>grand dynamo generating an inex
haustible supply of the illuminating,
Then the new discovery of radium,
which id capable of giving off light
and heat without any diminution of
its power-or weight or substance, has
furnished grounds for n thopry that
the sun is oomposed of that wonder
ful material, and therefore there is no
reason why it should not continue to
jivo us light and warmth forever.
There is no question of tho depen
dence of the inhabitants of this earth
of ours upon tho nun for the greatest
amount of the heat that warms its
oreatures into life. True, there ia.
stored up in the substance of our
globe vast supplies of coal, but with
out the sun we wouli be in a bad way.
' and moreover, our coal' and wood
would soon bo consumed 5f ' we had
?i?r??! winter and uo sunshine.
Of course, nobody has definite and,
. reliable .information, concerning tho
relatiod between sun spots and the
temperature of tho earth' a atmosphere,
butaurelyif they are the cause of the
, severe chills that fall upon us like tbe
one /ifs hi"? ju??xv?p6fie?e?u we oun
truly say that they, are unwelcome
disturbers of - the earth's /atmosphere,
and of *hs comfort and business of its
people, and they should b? regarded
&4 proper subjeota for the mon serious
study.?New Orleans Picayune.
Not a "Light" Drink.
Ad easterner, riding on a mail-stage
in Northern Colorado, was entertained
by a dialogue which was sustained up
on the one side by tbe driver, and up*
on tbe other by an elderly passenger,
evidently a native of the region.
"I understand you're temp?rance,"
began tbe driver.
"Yes, I'm pretty strong against li
quor," returned the other. "I've
been set against it now for thirty-five
"Scared it will ruin your health?"
"Yes, but that isn't the main
"Perhaps it don't agree wuh pou?"
ventured the driver.
"Well, it really don't agree with
anybody. But that ain't it, cither.
The thing that sets me against it is a
"A horrible idea! What is it?"
"Well, thirty-five years ago I waB
.sitting in a hotel in Denver with a
friend of mine, and 1 says, 'Let's
order a bottle of something,' and he
says, 'No, sir, I'm saving my monej
lo buy government land at one lollar
and a quarter an acre. I'm going to
b\i? to-morrow, and you'd better let
tue t.;I:h the money you would have
spent for the liouor and buy a couple
of acres along with miue.' I says,
'AH right.' So wo didn't drink, and
he bought me two acres.
" Well, sir, today those two aores
arc right in the middle of a flourish
ing town; and if I'd taken that drink
I'd have swallowed a oity block, a
grocery store, an apothecary's, four
lawyers' offices, and it's bard to say
what else. That's the idea. Ain't it
The Bold Unknown.
Col. 'Albert A. Pople, says the Cin
cinnati Enquirer, was talking about a
maD who, at an automobile race, had
rejoiced greatly, thinking his own ear
had won, when as a matter of fact, tbe
victor had been another man's oar of
similar construction, which he had
mistaken for his own.
"Poor fellow," said Col. Pople "be
felt, I faijcy, like a young friend of
mine, who took his pretty wife to the
theater the other night.
"After the play was over, and my
friend and his pretty bride bad got
into their carriage, and were on theii
way home, she leaned toward him af
fectionately and said:
*' 'Dear, you shouldn't have squeez
ed my hand while we were coming oui
of the theater. When I squeezed
back I meant for you to stop.'*
'* 'Me? Why,' stammered the bus
band, 'I never touched your band.' '
? No one needs to sit still wbil<
waiting on the Lord.
? The people will go to the ohurot
that gives itself to them. ?
? The deadly microbe, not tbe de
sirable husband, lurks in the indis
criminate kiss. 4 ,
? Many an average man has beet
spoiled by having to live with a mat
who thought he was way above tin
? Though we know what we are
some of us don'? evem to bo able t<
utilize tbo knowl*1^
There is no specific for
consumption. Fresh air, ex
ercise, nourishing food and
ScottY Emulsion will come
pretty near curing it, if there
is anything to build on. Mil
lions of people throughout the
world are living and in good if
health on one lung.
? From time immemorial the
doctors prescribed cod liver
oil for consumption. Of
course the patient could not
take it in its old form, hence
' it did very little good. They
and tolerate it for a long
time. There is no oil, not
excepting-^butter, so easily
digested and absorbed by the.
system as cod liver oil, in the
form of Scott's Emulsion,:
and that is the reason it is so
helpful in consumption where
16 use must be continuous. V:
^ We wil! send you a
le free, JSIisBSi
J Be sure that tnu
.picture la the form of
a label h on th? wrap
per of jVety botde of \
Kroulsior. you buy.
4?9 Pearl Street
Joe. ?od $J; til drn^gUu
The youDg man who indulges in the
habit of cigarette smoking and liquor
drinking does not realise it, bat it is
so all the same, he is by his own
thoughtlessness causing men of busi
ness minds to buld him under the eye
of suspicion, and to seek for others
not so addicted when looking to fill a
position of honor or trust. The man
of observation does not care to employ
a young man whose nerves are unetruog
from alcohol or nicotine, and he will
not, if he can find any one else. As
a matter of business polioy it pays to
leave alone those things which nature
has not provided and that must be ac
quired, to be enjoyed. In all avoca
tious of life, integrity and intelligence
are the requisites fov admission, and
when a young man starts out in life it
is to his material interests to have
habits which keep hie mind dear, end
his hands steady. If his mind is olear
and his hands steady he will be ena
bled to master the intricacies that
beset a you'b in this mad contention
far place?he can grasp with a firm
hold that which merit has made for
him, and in all the avenues of life,
trades, professions and callings his
steady hand and clear mind is in de
mand. Therefore, young men, if the
moralist cannot persuade you to es
chew the habits whioh inundate the
system and dethrone the mind, let the
appeal find a resting plaoe with you in
that which strikes your ambition and
pride, and pocketbook.?Morning
Should Observe This Law.
It may not be generally known, yet
it is a fact, that there' is a State law
against the mutilating of trees growing
near the public highway. It is to be
found in the code, section 459, and
reads as follows:
"Whoever shall willfully or wanton
ly out down or kill any tree growing
within ten feet of any road whioh may
ba laid out, altered or mended, by the
authority of the oounty supervisior oi
any county, whioh shall, by direction
of the highway surveyor in charge ol
such road, have been* left standing as
conveninent for shade to the road, foi
each tree out down or killed shall b(
fined twenty-five dollars at any conn
of competent jurisdiction." If thii
law were enforced we should hav<
beautiful highways in the State. Ant
besides the shade would make travel
ing on the highways mers pleasant >?
summer, and the trees would' proteo
the roads from washing in winter. I
seemh a great pity that this law is no
? A fool and his honey are sooi
? A girlVwaist is very clastic t<
fit any length of arm so snugly. ?
?A woman is at peaoe With hersel
when she is at war with a neighbor.
? The more children a woman rats
cd the less her grandchildren think ah<
knew about it.
. . ,~.
Notice of Trustee*' Sale.
By virtue of the power conferred 01
us in a deed of trust, executed by Wil
Ham Green and Luoy Noble, dated Jan
SI, 1SG5, no m? ?vii at pubiio outcry t?
the big beat bidder iu front of the Cour
House, at Anderson, 8. C, between tin
utmal hours of salr, ot? &>alu.-day in Maro!
A certain lot of land containing abon
one half of an soie, situate v?ithlu thi
corporate limits ot the Town of Pendle
ton, and bounded by . Church Btreet
Greenville street, Bina W?-bb.' Jak<
Townp, T. D. Williams and Mrs. Nanuli
Cray ton. it helng the lot formerly be
loritta to Lizzie Green.
Tor m.s or Bale?CaVh. Purchaser t<
pay extra for papers.
H. .H. WATK1N3,
B. F. MARTIN,
TiVh 8. 1905 34 ."''-. 4
Notice pi Election.
Notice la hereby pi von to the q?allfif <
electors of Zlcu School Dintrlct, No. 5S
that an election will be held at Zioi
School Route rn Saturday, March 4
1905, on the question.of levying a spoeio
school tax oi 8 mills on all the taxabl
proper ot bald district
J. M. PALMER,
s W, f*. B Ah NETT.
Feh IS, 1005 , 85 7 2
8b Notice to Creditors
ALL persons having demandssgalm
tbeEttate ofMrp. A T. Mauldin, decesa
ed, are hereby notified lo preeen ;* thou
propei ly proven, to B. P. Mauldin, a
the Bank of Anderson, within tie tim
prescribed by law, and those Jndoblei
M?8. MAHOiMU-l? MAUI.D1K SAPI.Kn,
FebI5, 1005 85 3
Notice oi Final Settlement,
The undew?gned, Executor ?i tb
Estate of PJoiciiC? i?.J\'3tiB^Uf^*
ceased, Hereby gives notice that he wil
?n the 17th of March, 1905-. apply to
the Judge of Probate o? Anderson C?otip
ty, fc. - 0., for.a Final Settlement of?tfj
Estate, and a discharge from h\n office a
JAMES B. McELROY, Executor.
Fool5,1905 ^ 85 .. &
JEp- ?nd Trustees.
ALL Administrator*, Executors, Guar
dicsDS and Trustee* are hereby notified *
make tbetr spnUf 1 Bet urns' to' this offio
during the months of Jaousry and F?b
Kuary* B8 required ny law,
R, Y- H./NANCE,
trudge ot Probated
. . ? 80 . ; - ,5V
,JB? possible price paid In Cash : o>
:Q?se*rtoS? ;' *
\ J. CVTEHPUTONr
' m North Main St.
Willie's Business Conversation
jf there was one person with whom
Mr. Coolridge wished to stand on good '
terms it was Charles Davideon, Eeq., 1
with whom he was trying to arrange
some business matters ef importance. \
80 when, he returned to his surburban 1
home from the city and found his <
wife out and his ten-year-old son, Wil- 1
liam, entertaining Mr. Davidson,he was 1
m iriu? ?usions. !
Ho had disoussed his hopes in re
gard to the business matters referred I
to before the boy with a freedom <
which he now regretted.
. "William," said Mr. Coolridge,
after the visitor had departed, "what
did you say to Mr. Davidson before I
"Oh, lots of things," replied Wil
liam. "Talked bu?inep? with him
"Talked business? Whac busi
"That business he and you are go
iog to go into. I told him you had
lots better chances, and I oouldn't
sec why you wanted to go in with
"What better chances?" asked the
"That'B just what ho Asked, but I
wouldn't tell him for f.?nr he would
get ahead of you."
"But what ohaccer. do you refer
to?,: again asked the father.
"Why, wasn't you reading the other
night in the paper about a man's get
ting rich by havic/r, a oorner in wheat?"
"Yes," said the puzzled father.
"Well," continued "William, den't
you own the coiner lot next to our
house, and couldn't you plant wheat
there, if you wanted to and get rieh
just like the other man?"
"True," said the relieved father,
"I had not thought of that."
"And I told him,. too," said Wil
liam, "that you were awful rich."
"Did you, indeed?"
"Yc3. You told mamma yesterday
she was worth her weight in gold, and
ma's pretty heavy you know."
11 1 M5y
Requirement* of Business,
Joseph C. Lincoln, tho author of
"Down-East" stories, tolls of the trou
bles of ?d engaged oouple he koowe.
"Not long ago," eays Lincoln, "there
vas a quarrel between tbe two whioU
resulted in their not speaking to each
jther but it became necessary, by rea
son of certain business question!, for -
the youog mao to eall on her father at
"To the embarrassment of tbe lover,
bis ring of the doorbell was answer
ad by tbe fair jrirl herself. Ahhough.aft
the young man after confessed, bis
heart beat rapidly at the sight of his
beloved, ho managed to affect an air
Df indifference and coldness, and to
" 'Does Mr. Blank live here?*
** 'He does,' was the frigid reply.
11 'Is he at home?:
4< 'He is not.'
"Then,-turning to go, the youug
man added: 'Thank you, I shall call,
again.' . .
' "But the girl was equal to the occa
sion. 'Pardon mo/ said she, in the
name cool tone, but whom shall Isay
Low Rates via Southern Railway.
The Southern Railway gives below a>.
few apecial low excuratou rates to tho
To New Orleans, L*., Mobile,. Ala.,
and Peosaoola, Fla, 0?ie first-claaa fare
p us twenty-five cents for the round trip -
from all coupon Hiations. Tickets on
aale Match 16, limited -Maroh llthv
1905? may be ea tended to return
Maroh 25th 1005, acount, Mar?ii?Gras. -
To Washington, D. O.?Presidential .
Inauguration?For civilians rate one
Orat-olaca faro pioa twenty-five cents for
tbe round trip from all coupon stations..
For military companies and brass banda
in uniform accompanying tbem in par
tien 20 or more on ono ticket?at one*
cent per mile plus ?rbitrarled. Ticket?- .
Bold March 2d and 3d,?limited Maroh
8tb, 1005, but m ay be ax tended to March-?
Very low rates to other points now in
The Southern Railway is the best route>
to the abovo points?operating through'
Pullman and dining earn on all through
For full information apply to any
agent Southern Railway or, >,
? / - R.W.Hunt,
Division Passenger Agent,
WHEN YOU HAVE LOST 0f
on the affairs of life and your business seems dull
and your WITS are dull?take from 8 to 6 Ev
dalo's Liver Tablets, one at a time, on hour omfr,
and you will bo surprised the next morning to ceo
how wight and clear everything will bo. You will
begin your day's work with so much added vim and
vigor that you will naturally Increase your business
success by ine weight of personality you wtii be able
to infuse it to every detail. The formula of Rydale'r,
LiverTabletc f% one of the most effective combina iiona
known to modern medical science.
Put your Hver in good working order, and nine-tenths of your other
alimenta will disappear. Often what you think to be dyspepsia.,
heart trouble, or d&roalo oonsUpaUon is merely one of the idiosyn
crasies of a dpTOylty?r. When your liver gets dopey, you feel dopW
all over, and It is liable to manifest itself in a multitude of ways, tiff
you imagine you bave a little of every disease going. Don't wait,
till you get in tata condition, but take Bydale'a Liver Tablets the first
time you feel dull and disinclined to grapple with the routine duties
of life, By caldng astitch (tablet)In Bme you'll save both worry and.
tablets and avoid ill health. Bydale'a Liver Tablets are easy to take,
pleasant in effect, always satisfactory in r?sulta. CO chocolate-coated:
Tablets in a convenient box, S3 cents.
M'f'd by the RADiCAL REMEDY CO., Hlokory, N. C.
FOB. S?LE BY EVANS PHARMACY.
RUBBER TIRES !
We are in aposition to put on High Grade Rubber Tie?
with good service, and prices to correspond with Eubb?r be
fore it made a bounce.
PAUL R STEPHENS.
ONE CAR OF HOG FEED;
Have just received one Car Load of HOG FEED
(Shorts) at ve?y close prices. Come before thty are
all gone. Now is the time for throwing? *
Around your premises to prevent a case of fever or
some other disease, that will coat you very touch more
than the price of a barrel of Lime ($100.) We have
a fresh shipment in stock, and.will boglad to send you
eome? If you contemplate building a barn or any :
other building, Bee us before buying your?
CEMENT and LIKE, *
As we sell tho very best qualities pxry.
Q. O. AN?CR.8.?N'.
C ifice Over Farmers and Merch?n?s
SPECIAL attention given to the higher
icIa?M>sof Dental Work. Crowns, Bridges
and Pbrcelsin 2nlo$>, such as are done In
tho larger cities.
All hind? of Plates xnadfe. Gold Fill
ings fh' arll?olsl ieoth any time after
: P latetj?r?'taade?, .. ; . ;'
Oay&en Q*? acd t*i?a? Anacatbettcfl
"" Rloedlna end rfllseaasa gutoo ?reat?aT71
Cj&r- ; AHeaUa\tf<tfa*^
by^wris for *fcfr<Peinless Extraction of
'. Iwsth proroDtly .attended to by St compep
A. man thfcks & & when the matter ?f life
icfiurahce. unrests itse?f-^bat dre^^-aa- ;
thread whea war, >nr^e>sn^$?? Sre
suddenly overtakes fact, arid ?i? pnxy wy
to be sure that yn?* &mf>* i?:
case'of Cal???W:?veriaBing yoa js'fo ?? .
sa'rf in *1m>4 Company ?ik?-~