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title: 'The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson Court House, S.C.) 1860-1914, July 25, 1906, Image 8',
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We aro in the iure/ront of tho procession of progressiveness
wheu it romes to supplying the wants of Womankind. We
try our hardest to have at all times the things you want, and
ALWAYS have the things that are Stylish, Up-to-Date and
Wc are offering sonic rare July Specials in every Depart
ment, including every piece of Summ sr Goods. Several odd
lota that you can buy al half price. Men, Women and Chil
dren's Low Cut Shoes at Low Cut Prices. Extra Specials in
Millinery, Trimmed and Untrimmed Hats, Shapes, 35raid, Trim
mings, Veilings, Ribbons, Eta. House Furnishing Special
that should receive hurried attention.
Looks good to us. The coming season promises to bo the ban
ner one of our business career, and certainly we'll leave noth
ing undone to make it so. We are making bir- preparations
for big trade-remodeling our Store from end to end. When
imbhed it will be one of the prettiest and beat arranged in the
State. Our selections of Woman's Wear will be in keeping
with other improvements. Of course we expect you to visit
our place when you need anything in our liue. Also, we ex
peet a big share of your business. Always glad to have you
snd to show you. Thanking you for your many favors, and so?
licking your further trade, we are
Yours very trulr,
The Store that Sells "Something Different."
?a n . ? LIA
r JL4 KS Ky JL4 X *
WA AVA firm.** THU! cy? fha TAUTYI
ww ?M v v.aiQ Mk ia? w *r**v *nwiv V t\ v*aw a? wv* an*
[ ZVU AUVW VU UlVbbV
Everything to wear for
COME QUICK AND CET THE PLUMS.
?. 8. VANDIVBR. J. J.KAJOK E. P. Tunnni
mm\w% BROS. & MAJOR
Vehicles and Harness!
IF TOT mre A jaos . :
Toms for good trade,
BUGGY AND HARNESS
h V Wo *rot t}!?l^ and h elie ve va viii irado.
WEDNESDAY, JULY ?5, 1?06.
SENATOR TILLMAM COMING,
Will Speak at Buena Vista Park, Ander
son, August 2.
Senator li. ll. Tilimun will speak at
Buena Vista Park in this city on
Thursday, Aug. 2.
The people of Anderson and sur
rounding country have been wanting
to hear tho pitchfork Senator for some
time, and now that they will have a
chanco to hoar him again, it goes
without Haying that a tremendous
crowd will bo present on th.it occa
The Traction Company has offered
the Park for the occasion and the
Rpeakiug will take place in the grove.
In case of ram the auditorium will
bo used, The east side of the Park
will be open to vehicles and the whole
tbiog will be open to the public free ot
Senator Latirner will also speak that
day and he will draw a big crowd.
Congressman Wyatt Aiken and So
licitor Julius E. Bogga have been in
vited to addresB the people on the same
occasion and no doubt will avail them
selves of the opportunity. Solicitor
Bogga wanta to represent the third
district in Congress and be is pushing
his candidacy for all he ia worth.
Mr. Bogga haa many friends in Ander
son and they will give bim a rousing
reception. Congressman Aiken woola
like to represent the third district
spain and his friends will have a
chance to hear him on tbe.sabjeot.
This same trio will speak at Seneca,
O con ey County, Tuesday, July 31.
Anderson's New Mayor.
Capt. P. K. McCully, Sr.. baa been
buey since bia nomination for mayor
in the primary last week answering
letters of congratulation from hie
friends in every section of the State,
but states that he ia losing no time in
getting his business affairs in abane
that be can give bis best efforta to the
olli co of mayer when he is formally in
Having been so closely identified
with the business interests of the city
during a long and useful career as ?
merchant and cotton boyer the har
ness will lit the new mayor very be
comingly and naturally for be has been
in harness for the development of the
city and county ever since his major
ity end il will be no awkward position
for bim to be in when he is inducted
Intonfilce. In conversation with him
on the result ot the eleotlon, he paid
the following tribute to those who op
posed his election and the manner in
which he said it left no doubt on his
hearers as to his sincerity, fie ssid:
"I have nothing but the ver? kindest
feelings? for Msj. Paul ?. Ayer who
was my opponent and who ? have
reason to believe made a fair and
square race. While I am naturally in
debted to my friends for their hearty
support, I also want to say that I have
the best and most friendly wishes for
those who voted against, me believing
as I do that it was one to their friend
ship for my opponent and i ot through
personal opposition to myself." .
Frank and Dick in the Parade.
The two beautiful fire horses that
draw the heavy H. & L. Track, j
won the admiration of everybody at
the tournament in Asheville. This
was the first tournament that Dick, the
calico horse, ever entered, but his
mate, Frank, the big gray, is a vet
eran, having been in several tourna
ments. He seems to know that he is a
beauty and when he gets in a parade
he does not fail to prance and show
off generally-or in other wordt he baa
got the "big head." Frank enjoys a
trip off on the csrs, and seems to take
as much interest in the races as the
firemen, lt ia fine fun to him to hear
the gong ring at his heels and he read
ily understands that it means for him
to pick np his feet a little faster. He
waa put in the service of the fire d?
nartment at the age of four years and
haa anawered to the fire bell for tne
last eight yeera. When he reaches
the age limit and is put out of ooni
miasion bo deserves to be turned in
8reen paaturea for the balance of his
?ye? ? , *.
An Asheville laayiooK a photograpn
of the team as it came down the race
track and secured a good picture.
The photograph waa transferred to
souvenir postal cards and they are
now on sale in the stores at Asheville.
Some of the souvenirs have been re
ceived ia Anderson and they are very
Hon. Julius E. Bofgs Opens Up.
A correspondent of the Kcowes
Courier writes as follows:
"About 600 people gathered at Hun
mcntt'e Bridge on July iib to hear
HOn. J. E. Bogga soar off on the wings
of oratory, like an eagle in the aerial
world, his melodious voice echoing
from the cold regions of the north to
the magnolia breezes on the south.
The longer he spoke he seemed to
grow deeper and more eloquent. His
eloquence and self-magnetism seemed
to captivate the entire audience."
Solicitor Bogga is, a candidate for
Congress from this district, and he
will oe heard in Anderson August Sad
at Buena Vista Park. Mr. Bogga ia an
eloquent sneaker acd the people of
Anderson Conn iv will be on hand to
hear him when be speaks here;
Reties to Candidates
The county campaign will open on
Saturday, August 4, at Piedmont. ' '
Pledgee, aa required by the demo
cratic rules, must be flied with the
county chairman before 18 ocioek.
noon, on the day previous, being Fri
day, 3rd day of August, and the as
sessment paid to the treasurer of the
The law of the State requires a
pledge tobe Sled with the clerk of the
court before the opening of the cam
paign to .the effect tbat candidates
will nos givo or spend rooney or u?e
in torlea tia g liquors for the purpose of
obtaining vote?, eto,, and that a state
ment of all money spans or provided ;
by tbs candidate doting the campaign,
and up to the primary election: shall
be filed under oath, with the o?erfc of
wCUrt St the conclusion of the cam
paign anfi before the election and
Compliance with thsse reaulremente
is absolutely essential on the part of
'eves* giMfwaw-' ^?Cr^'^?f^fii^.:-, ?
^ Forms of these several matters may
u^,1 may^obtaio0 i "ir^ma&nees
will permit, by applying to the county
caalrwian.?. . --A T ? . *
; The electIJ? will be h>ld on TneJir
day, Anguat 28.
Wv,Long, Sec; :aud. Treas. Ex.
v John K, Hood?Ch'm. County limit
Death of Col. Mike Dickson.
"Let's go home!"
These may have been the words of a
delirious mind-maybe they came from
a soul conscious of ita Hight. Some
time we'll understand. But they
raarkod the cloaeof the life of a frailan t
soldier, a noble citizen, a true friend.
Michael Calvin Dickson died shortly
after noon Thursday at his borne in
"Colonel Mike Dickson," as bo was
familiarly known, was born near Pen
dleton, Anderson County, South Caro
lina, January 27, 1841. Ho was a son
of Thomas Dickson, who with hie
brother, Kev. Michunl Dickson, an emi
nent divine cf the Presbyterian faith,
moved from Abbeville couuty to Pen
dleton in 1840. Iiis mother was a
daughter ci (ien. Scott, of Ke volution
ary fame, lie was educated in the
Pendleton High School under the no
ted Prof. W. J. Ligon. He was pre
pared to enter Davidson College when
he answered a call in defense of the
Confederacy, He enlisted in the
Fourth South Carolina Volunteers
where he served for the first twelve
months, after which he joined tho cav
alry under Gen. Hampton's command.
Through his bravery and efficiency he
was given a Lieutenacy and during the
illnesaof his Captain, John C. Calhoun,
he served in the capacity of Captain.
Valiant, self-poised: he waa nevoi
known to shirk his duty. Frr ra tin
First Manoseas until within nlae dayi
of the war's close, Lieutenant Dioksot
did not miss one engagement ir. whicl
his company or troop participated. A
che Battle of Fayetcville, Worth Caro
lina, however, with seven sabre outs,
wounded in bis side and hip, he wai
dragged from his horse and left un
conscious upon the field.
After the war Colonel Dickson re
turned to Pendleton w?ere be engag?e
in merchandising for a number o
years. Discontinuing this, he took uj
agricultural pursuits and at the time o
his doatb he owned several fine plan
Colonel Dickson married Miss Addi
A. Giikerson of Laurens County ii
1875, whose grandmother was Mis
Calhoun, a firsc cousin of the ?rand ol>
statesman, John C. Calhoun. Hi
wife, one daughter, Mrs. W. Rufo
Burri88 of Anderson, and three som
T. Paul Dickson of the Anderson bai
M. C. Dickson of Charlotte, N. C., an
John Calvin Dickson of Pendletoz
and one brother, Thomas Dickson c
Colombia, S. C., survive him.
Colonel Dickson was one of tho oldei
members of the Pendleton A. F. M
Lodge and the Pendleton Presby terio
He waa buried with Masonic honoi
in the Pendleton Cemetery Friday.
Big Railroad Picnic.
There will be a railroad pic?le t
Townville, 8. C., on Friday. Ango
lOtb, 1009. All the stockholders a=
friends of the Ooonee County Railwi
Co., and the publio in general are ii
vited to ba nreaant and bring Wc
Several prominent speakers wi
The Anderson Concert Hand wi
furnish musio, and match yantea <
ball will be played by different team
one ia the morning and tao in tl
The town authorities will have se
er al deputies on the grounds and tl
best of order will be insurod.
Mr. John Lewis, aged 83, and a ve
eran of jthe Civil War, died at ti
county home Friday. The ranks
the grand old heroea are fast thinnii
ont and in a few years there will be i
one to answer to the roll call.
G. M. Bolin, a well known barber
Belton, was found dead on the sere
near his home in that town Frid
night. His der.ch was due to bea
failure. Mr. liol in waa $>'? ells
barber and had the confide .? , thc
who knew him. He was a qu.et a
peaceable gentleman and well Uk
by everybody. He leaves a wife a:
four children to monro his untime
death. The deceased was 40 years
age. _" ,m tmm
Rctnuvu vi Off's R?gii????i. .
The date of tho annual reunion
Orr's Regiment, which is to be held
Buena Vista Park io thia city tl
year, bas been changed from the *!
and 9th of August to the 18th and 14
The change was maa? Deonne* i
first date conflicted with the ronni
of Company F, Twenty-fourth rei
mont?t farewell Institute.
The. full program for the Benn]
will be published in a few days.
There will be an all-day singing
Mt. Airy Baptist Church the Fi
Sunday in July. Prof. W. T. Men
will begin a singing school there Ji
88, The class will be lo exoell*
shape for the convention. Prof. W
ington and other noted singers will
present, so coma and don't forget y.
dinner baskets as there will be a nu
ber of candidates present.
R. H.- Price and wife and.Miss Al
Smith attended'tho Milford-Shir
wedding at Long Branch last ; we
They also visited relatives at Starr.
Mrs Mary Johnson, of Greenville
visiting relatives hera and attend
the protracted meeting at tho Pres
J D Git!, from Durham, N. C., ep
last week in*Townvi)le.
W N Bruce and wife, from Oak?
v ialtod rehu? vee in thia vicinity oj
recently, .;. '? "y '.
Carl Gai ne?, from Georgia, is ape
lng awhile at J A Gaines.
Jack Harris, -of Pendleton, wa* v
J C Harria Sunday. ?'U i ".'
Misses Eetetio Bruce and 8aUio 3
1 y are teaching a summer school r
Tallulah Fallsv i
Ob July 18tb3 a eon was bora t
O HP Wool bright and .wife.
J A Scott and wife, of Atlanta,
speadlnjr ?wM1* * j^^* g11^
visited Mrs FG ajeara rs?s%yv^
Orr Bruce ftpent Sunday with !
O'Neal near Pendleton
>??/...: i;.:. A ::)/;.!, v/,". ?
vi ,' <<; ' fi . Hemes of ?elegates. \
Forty-Fife Years Ago Last Saturday. I
(From Saturday's Daily Mail.)
Today is the forty-fifth anniversary
of the First Battle of Manassas. The
hattie was fought on Sunday, July 21,
Tire Palmetto Riflemen, tho famous
military company In which most of
the young men of Anderson enlisted
nt the outbreak of the war, was in
this battle. The survivors always re
member the anniversary of the bat
tle, for It was the first fight in which
they were engaged. It was their bap
tism of fire, so to speak.
Mr. J. F. Cllnkscales, the veteran
editor of the Anderson Intelligencer,
was a member of the company. Ho |
was asked this morning if he could !
give the names of those now living in
Anderson who were In this battle. "I
would be afraid to undertake to do
so," he said, "for it was a long time
age, and naturally I might not bo able
to remember all who were there. Wil
ton Earle and A. D. Brown, members
of the company, were killed ?n tho
fight, and S. J. Slowman, James Earle,
A. P. Hubbard and J. R. Cochran, Sr.,
were wounded. It was our first fight,
and, of course, those of us who were
in It have always remembered it. Wo
couldn't forget if we tried.
"It would not do, of course, to say
that any of us were scared, but we
were all mora or less excited, and
more of us were very nervous. We
had to go down a hillside to get into
the fight We were halted and or
dered to fix bayonets, and when we
started down the hill the tension was
very high. One of the men some
how rammed his gun between the
legs of Tom Magill-poor fellow, he's
dead now-and Magill took a header
and started rolling down tue hill. He
began protesting' as soon as he start
ed falling-didn't wait until he got up
to make his objections. He turned
several somersaults, and as lie went
down the hill Ire was jabbering ex
citedly. "Dang, you," he yelled, 'Tm
no dinged Yankee. Why are you try
ing to kill me?"
"It was very funny, and although
we were going into our first fight, and
our nerves were all wrought up, all
of us laughed long and heartily. And
I believe that very thing saved a
great many of us. It turned our
^thoughts to something else, and en
abled us to get a fresh grip on our
nerves, and we went Into the fight in
good shape. It was a terribly hot
day-the weather, I mean, outside of
th? battle. I shall never forget it."
Mr. Cllnkscales gazed off into the
distance and smiled reminiscently.
"War was a terrible thing," he said,
"and I don't want to be in another
Ione. The soldiers had a hard time
of it, and yet we had a good time of
lt In many ways. We had lota of fun.
We were all young then, and we took
life easy. It was a hard life, but we
made the nest of lt. No man who
was ia th^ war regrets his experi
ence, but I have never Been an old sol
dier who wanted to he In another
one." y i :
Ea sides Mr. Cllnkscales there are
a number of other veterans now liv
ing in Anderson who were members
of the Palmetto Riflemen and in the
battle. Messrs. Wood A. Fant, A. H.
Osborno, R. L. Keys are ' among the
number, and there are no doubt oth
ers whose names could not be recall
ed by Mr. Cllnkscales this morning.
There are. many veterans "who be
longed to* the famouB old company,
who were not In the first fight The
company was recruited from time to
time, and a great many men "who en
listed in otter commands at the out
break of the war joined the Palmet
to Riflemen at the reorganization ic
The name of the company, Palmet
to Riflemen, ls still used by the mili
tia company now In existence in this
city, and it will, of course, be used
as long as there ls a military com
pany In Anderson. Rev. :Mv McGee
nD IT,^-tlAiL -mw**. *. : ;i' ?.: 1U???A?A?.A ti.?
?avuva * nvu " s^o - **? , **v*. *. Mv ?.*
the company, and if? now the only
surviving commissioned officer.
Mr; W. R. Hamme nd of I WiUlston.
Fla., is a survivor el th? company. Ha*
ls now in Anderson on a visit Jo his
sisiera, Mrs. ss. xjiec?ey ?ii? Mia. L.
euee, but I have never seen an old" col
Gaillard. Mr. Hammond brought to
The Daily Mall office today a small
iron china plate, which nv picked up
on the battlefield after the battle waa
over. It had. been carried by a Fed-.
?ral soldier. Mr. Hammond carried;
the plate through the war until 1864,
when he came home en a furlough,.
The plate was cracked once, but was
cemented together, and is as service
able today ax *i was wire ri Mr. Ham
mond found lt 45 years ago this after
noon. . . ? m ? j" ???;^-;:-/:^-.r^.
Mr.and lira. E.P. Allgood have re
turned Ironi their trip to Texas and
Indian Territory, feeling all the bet*
tier from their visit to their married
children in those States. They report
crops aa generally poor, thera has been
too much rain, which h as caused cotton
to die out badly en ?audy soil, and
brought euch a fcoafc of graas in other
places that it waa impossible to clean
.the'crop*,-: , gaSSK^" - **
This section has been visited with
oxees?!*? rains in the ??fct two weeks
which has ??ea?y delayed the last
wotting of crops. If from, this d*t<
23rJ, the rains ce?se, te will be Ut cf
done. But while it raine crops Are
comes nignly recommended aa a. lady
, sod^a ^eaci^r^nd we are glad to bare
Last Act in Great Orama of tbs |
St. Petersburg, July 23.-With th?
imperial ukase .dissolving parliament,
which was promulgated early Sunday
morning, the curtain roso upon possi
bly the last act in the great drama of
the Russian revolution. The people
and tho government now stand faie to
face and upon the army depends the
immediate issues. Even should the
government, however, succeed io re
straining an outbreak of tho pooplo
the victory probably will only be tem
porary and simply confine the stream
for the final explosiou.
Concrete and Brushy Creek News.
Miss Lucia Holcomb from Atlanta,
Georgia, is visiting In Anderson and
Pickens County for a few months.
Marion Merritt, who has been ill for
seme time is improving fast wo are
glad to say.
Earl Cantrell and wife, from Easies,
visited at M Jones' last Tuesday.
Mis?es Bessie and Lucia Jones, from
Easley, have been visiting relatives
in our community. Come again.
Mrs Warren Smith and Mrs Frank
White visited at L P Jomes' last Mon
Leal Jones and wife visited the for
mer's parents last Sunday afternoon.
Mrs Etta Koue and baby and Mies
Kate Rodgers have returned homo
after a pleasant visit to relatives at
Liberty, 8. C. They reported a nice
Mrs Mamie Cureton and Miss Willie
May Ellis visited W. B. Jonea last
Master Martin James visited his fa
ther uart of last week at Greenville,
W Turner who has been in the Weat
for some 80 years or more, has return
ed to South Carolina to make his home.
He visited his elster recently, Mrs 8 S
Warren Lab eon, from Chiokasha,
I. T, has recently visited his mother,
Mrs Yan Laboon. lt hes been 14
Sears since the people of this County
ave seen him and they are delighted
to see him again. -
Miss lowne Bowel, from Piedmont,
visited her friend, Miss Fay Woodson
Mrs A. F. Jones visited he.-dangh
, ter last Friday. '
I Sam Robinson, from Greenville i
I County, spent one night last week at
I Add Jones- ,
5 Kev. C. Lewis Fowl??, from Haas, la
on a visit to friends and relatives in
South Carolina, white here he will
assist Rev. A E. Howard in a revival
meeting at Siloam, beginning the
fourth Sunday. . ' .
Mrs James Phillips and children
visited I*. P. James' family last Wed
nesday. * ?pi;*.-"..
Saan Smith waa the guest of If isa
Eula Edel * last Sunday afternoon.
str and aire-Jae Dawson visited the
latter'o parento last Saturday and Sun
ia Fickese County;
The Brushy Greek singing conven
tion will hieet at Mt Airy Baptist
Church the 6th Sunday. Everybody
is invited to come and bring song
booka and weil filled basket a.
Jamea Oats from Easley, S. C., visit
ed hie parente Saturday night and
Mrs Hannah Pack visited her sister,
Mrs George Hill, at Piedmont last
Miss Vary Davis, from Williamsfcon,
is visiting her grandmother for
QW bl lo? ' *'
John Acker and wife; of Easley,
visited the latter's parents Sunday.
Bowley Young and wife. Of Green
ville, visited the latter's parents Sun
Miss Lillie Davis, from Greenville
County, visited her sister, Mrs. John
MoNeely, Sunday. ' ..V v
Meesrs Frank Payne from Atlanta,
and Phill from Greenwood, are visit
ing their mother . - ; 4
L. P. James; from Greenville, vis
ited his family Sunday., . M? . .*
Bobers Hinton ana wife,: of Pickens
County^isited the latter's parents.^.
io tbTvI s?tVd'li?rl?otner 8 ouday.
James Richey* from Greenville, vis
ited his mother Sunday.^. ,
Miss Ida Hinton, from Pj?kene,
visited at Mr. Frank. Rodgera' Sun
daT.:. . ,-. ^ v:;, .V'..".-.
Mrs Janie Miller, from near Crpe- '
OLD NEWSPAPERS FOR SALE ft*
thia office. Cheep.
Gall cn er W*??e He
When yon want Farm or Timber
Uanda or Town Property in Ooonee
County or vicinity. I will make voa
T. K. ALEXANDER, Real Estate
Cosaty JUeetssr Waylaid.
J. W. Coaltar, of Leslie, 6. D., Asnos
uor of Stanley County, relatas tba follow?
log: "I waa waylaid by a complication
o? throat and lung troubles, bronchitis,
asthma and a terrible cough, whiohbad
affected me for year?, when I Tra? per*
suaded to try Dr. King's New Discovery.
Relief carno almost immediately, and in
a abort time a permanent cure resulted."
No other modlolno compares with it aa a
sure end qutok ours for cougho sod colds.
It cures after all other remedies have
failed. Every bottle guaranteed at Orr,
Gray & Go's, drug a tc rc. Price Wa and
$1.00. Trial bottle free.
Keen Cutting Grasa Blades and high
quality Snaths are sold by Sullivan
Kafftbe World Weeders
bow the other half lives. Those who nae
Buoklen's Arnica Salve sever wonder if
if it will cure Cuta, Woonda, Burns,
Sore? and all Skin eruption?? they know
U will. Mrs. Grant Shy, 1180 E. Rey
nolds St., Springfield, 111., says: '-Ire
gard it one of the absolute necessities of
housekeeping." Guaranteed by Orr?
Gray A Co. druggist. 29o.
Beats tba Muslo Core.
?.To keep the body in tune," writes
Mrs. Mary Brown. 20 Lafayette Place,
Poughkeepsie. N. Y., "I take Dr. King's
New Life Pills. They are the moat se
llable and pleasant laxative I have
found." Best for the Stomach, Liv?
and Bowel?. Guaranteed by Orr, Gray
& Co. druggist. 25o.
Bring me your Lawn Mower, Paper
Cotter K?lves, Cotton Seed Omaner
Knives and Reaper Blades to be sharpen
ed. Xbave a special machine for auch
work. Jess. Strlbllag'a Machino Shop*
adjoining Townsend's Lumber MUI.
Backs* KWasyi an* BhWeTeT Kiaki
"McCormick" Mowers and Rakes are
well known by the farmers of thia seo
tion. They are the moat popular Imp.o-,
menta of the kind manufactured, '?hey:
are sold by Sullivan Hdw. Co.
Usks? the Uvf r Uvsly.
Orino Laxative Fruit Syrup gives per
manent relief in caaes of habitual consti
pation aa lt stimul?tes the liver and re
adores the natural action, of the bowels
without Irritating these oreaos Uko pills
or ordinary catharttaa. Does not asa
seato or gripeand ls mild and pleasant to
take. Remember the niimc Oa^oand
refuse substitutes. Evans Pharmacy.
The old man Snipes still makes tho
best Plotorss for the morney. Frames
made to order, any alee, at uve and let
live price, Fauoy Pioturoo and Glass
for sale,' '? 8%?
All of-the popular Ice Cream. Freesens
^.Whtte^autatn," "Arctic,0 ..Gem"
and "Blizzard" are sold by Bulli van
HdW. Cd. . ?''.".'.,".. , .'.'
I am now prepar?? to di? all ' o??i?sa Of
repair work on EBglues. Boilers and eil
Farm ; Irot>Vn??nta. When In a harry
bri? g * ' ? J-a* Strlbllns?s Maohtno
shop, - M j m./? Townsend's ? Ltmbsr
. fbpehuatwif taf<99 aw? So asistes . .<
Automobile? repaired, rousted and
washed off. Having worked in the larg
es t Garage South, x feel comp?tent m
thia line. Stabling's Machine
.Jam Oettfst Proven** CPnsawisnlS)
Will Cars ?sssmBtttlefl.
A. Ai Hereon,: Finch, Ark. -?rites,: :
.4Foit?y'y. Heney-and Tar ls the 1 ^'pre
paration fur oengha, colds and long trou
ble. I huow that it baa oured conaump
tlon In.the first stas?oqi. You never heard
ui ouy nun uaiag x? oieys ?OUOy t'Jia XtU?
arid; not belhg satisfied. Evans Phar
aaaey.???'-';V f?M IP
.. Children teethlug oftea suffdr from
Cholera Infantum. Diarrhoea, or som?,
form ot Bowel-^mpUrinn^D^Sjrrn?.
Wartanted tc you by;.: j gag! ; . -