Newspaper Page Text
3 Bales of Cotton Per Acre
Mr. John B. Broadwell averaged three bales of
cotton per acre on his entire crop by using fertilizers
at the late of i,ooo pounds per acre. You should be
able to do as well as Mr. Broadwell
Get a copy of our 1910 Farmers' Year Book or Almanac
from your fertilizer dealer, or write us for a free copy.
Mr. Broadwell tells in this book his own story of how
he got this big yield.
Richmod. Va. Alana.C
MaR as this Coup= serfolk. Va. Sa&anAah. Ca.
CA Aolmba. S. C.
Peas nd = a copy ot er agao .0? ' C.
Fanes year book te of cOOL cbalemon. & C.
Baltimoze. 344. aC rl
3923W.................. . ......... :=bs.C
T .' ......... .. ................ ~ iTca
We w.sh to thank our customers for the liberal
patronage during the fall.
We bpg to say our Stock is complete ini every
Laine, and we can save you money on any article in
We have just unloaded two cars of" Buggives into
our Repository, and we give the best guarantee with
our goods of any dealer in te county. When it-comes
to Wagons and Hand-made Harness our competitors
are at a loss.
Our buyer is now in the West and this week we
will.unload a car of
Mules and Horses
and can fill any order.
Full Line of Oliver Chidled Plows and Plow Re
pairs always on hand.
We only ask for your inspection of our Stock be
fore you buy. mo look and price, means we trade.
Wishing you all a merry Christmas.. I am yours
for a square deal, small protits and quick sales.
Do M. BRADHAM &SON
W e hae culaded o~ twon cars ofnowie in therc
for urs traest, and e ha e sthedd bstgcaranteerithi
neede oodsh fa olr in the ouhol.Whntcoe
t odal iagot an Hand-peo ofrmyssock cofpttr
arNt otines at,
C ohingyrockterys adTineew
Wooden and Hardware
ofa ulknd andineo laer Chniiles. w ndPo e
Woe toy sk frc yosexmineou Stock be-ity
forae made specialoo randprent todoa lare rad.td
this s Wasingn yull raimer tht mas, I dm yousis.
fore sar sqoarettion. smlThits ae quickpares,.r
B. . BROAHNM&SON.
In the Ho Figt.
The lm dec s a cleredfor dt ie. that now ntere raxcels
nede on . then or in th oshotld.o nth oldi h
Ingo codialy iThe onensetion of my stock3 o~(fl3
itwsaimt No tUions ~ sho0dees, itHatstr
h Wdoodntvll.w eren anoo.d wardwbe b:Zth are.
Coeituemeto my sctore, pice my hoodstexamne the qetsuly
andt if enot as cheapuaste capestbu then dn't buysad frtow e
havae mae secia of avraneenintidns toido lare cansht tre
reethis tason, tory and Iflyraietat nig mu s jtvi do ecsessr
___eet___sharptoScompetitionnket. ThesI avipgpretf-r
idnt Wour trad. e. r eilK'Iy ad rsuet
"wii ae yo weri - Yours etc.,~~ ~t etago
Ah oolabama'ks apta~~ls.ort''k .~n~ Ms ok
Twhen Alabama waslwaa terrdttoryextc
caCa ast. pes nw sumirei'rz-taa.~wYr
Singh- out.The coventys that~ssu
soametdn the ontteithto unde whad.
Sthasp-Yomisueldint the dnoct wasimtSy
toei yon Ht:sewethe fTrasit. leg- biI a: t~d noea
Geoatre-met yon othinrm9 and etr ln!d.-xhue
erug goernou, arinagurt Caa-. -
18s0. but yo25 te pto wasd fremoved nr s:isoe at oa ap
te Tuscalsa d 1B6its aane.-Mmbrror.
A PIONEER AERONAUT
The Brave and Daring French
mar Pilatre de Rozier.
TRAGIC END OF HIS CAREER.
He Was the First Aeronaut to Lose
His Life From a Balloon. and He
Was Dashed to Death With a Com
panion From a Height of 1.700 Feet.
Jean Francois Pilatre de Rozier. who
was born at Metz in 175G and wbo was
killed. a m:rtvr to his zeal, by a fall
from his balloou at Boulogne. France.
June 15, 179. was the first aeronaut
to lose his life in the dangerous work
of mastering the air.
Pilatre de lozier. who had made
ascents in the Montgalfler balloon. de
termined to solve !be question of bal
loons as mediums for carrying passen
gers and could think and dream of
nothing but how he could fashion a
machine that would carry him on an
aerial voyage. When his balloon was
finihed be made some twenty-three
ascents, nearly always alone. but occa
sionaly accompanied by the \Iarquis
d'Arlandes. a brave soldier and one
who had faith in Pilatre's ideas. The
balloon was always held captive by
Whenever he went up there was a
crowd to nutch him. One day there
was a thrilling moment. The balloon
drifted toward some high trees. and it
seemed inevitable that the tissues
would be torn by the branches and
Pilatre dashed to the ground. They
saw the young man calmly throw a
bunch of straw on his tire nud (-.ickly
pour over it two small bottles of oil.
Instantly the tierce heat sent the bal
loon up safely. and it swept beyond
the danger line of the trees. A mighty
shout went up from the crowd. and
when he came down Pilatre had an
He now felt ready to make his
grand experimental trial trip. but the
king would not allow him to go. as be
feared to lose so brave 2nd scientific
a man. Pilatre was in despair, and at
length the king said that he wouid
give him the opportunity to test the
safety of his balloon in the following
way: He would give full pardon to any
two criminals who were willing to go
up in it. provided Pilatre did not him
The scientist was very angry. He
said: "What: Shall vile criminals. foul
murderers. men rejected from the bos
om of society, have the glory of being
the first to navigate the air? Never
while Pilatre de Rozier dra ws breath"'
After repeated prayers for permins
sion to make his experiment he ap
pealed to the influence of the Duchess
de Polignac. the governess of the royal
children. To her petitions the Mar
uis dArlandes added his and asked
to be allowed to accompany Pilatre.
At length consent was obtained.
On Nov. 21. 17S3. 'ilatre and the
marquis made an ascent from the gar
dens of the Chateau de la Muette. In
the Bols. They sailed safely across the
Seine, over the Hospital For Old Sol
iers, over the \ilitary school and
landed about five miles from Paris.
Their return was greeted with wild
The marquis rode back, but Pilatre
had to go first to his house and get a
coat, for some ene had stolen his in
the mixup of their comning down, when
the balloon, of course, collapsed.
Piltre now announced that he would
cross the channel fromi Boulogne to
England. A wealthy Frenc-hman ad
anced the money to construct an im
proved machine t ha t he was cert ain
ould stay In the air as tong as neces
sary. This new invention was a bal
loon filled with hydrogen gas. Under
It was a cylinder by which he espected
to rarefy the air contained in it so that
e could either ascend or descend eas
ily and so reach currents of air that
ould take him in any desired direc
It was Sive months before thbere c-ame
day suitable for making the aerial
trip. A physician who loved adventn'e
and believed in the success of t he es
periment went with him from Bou
They cut the cords that held thbe bal
loon at 7 o'clock In the morning. The
ascent was majestic. and when at a
beight of 200 feet the balloon swept
into a current of air that took it to
ward the channel. Suddenly a cross
current swept It back.
Pilatre hastened to let some cold air
into the cylinder and in some way
made a rent In the balloon. They were
1,700 feet high. and Instantly they
were dashed to the earth,. mangled and
France still remembers his enthbusi
ustic faith in his scientific efors. and
in many places are memorials and In
scriptions that perpetuate his fame
The Dental Ornaments.
Visitor (passing through dining room
with little Tommy, discovers mince pie
n sideboard-Beigho, but that's a fine
pie! Who made it?
Tommy-Gran'ma, sbe always makes
Vsitor-Does she, Indeed? Well, I'd
like to get my teeth into that one.
Tommy-You would. eh? Well, gran'
ma's got ahead of you. D~ont you see
the prints of her'n all around the edges?
"You accuse this aviator of trespass
ing In your garden?"
"Yes, judge. I caught him among
my air currents."-New York Herald.
Wind puffs 'ap empty bladders, opin
ion fools - Socrates.
A Wretched Mistake
o endure the itc-hinm, pai:nful di..tre:
)f Piles. There's no need :o. Listen:
'I utered much from P'iie." writes
Vi. A. Mars-h, or Silv-er City. N. r.,
-till I got a box of Bucke-n's Arnica
alve and was .oon cure-d." lturr;-,
3oils Ulcers. Fever Sores. Fezxemat.
uts. Chapped Hands, Chilblains. van
sh before it. -.5c , ait all drug::.
Franklin as a Swimmer.
I: 17.WG Benjamin Franklin was
working as a prin:ter at Watts'. near
Unc'l Ian Fields. and taught two
siopates to swim *'at twice ;:in
into the river." With them and somne
f theIr frien~ds from the country he
aid a visit by water to Chls~ea., and
in our return." he recorde-d. --at the
equest of :1e company. whose curi
sity Wygate !mid excited. I stripped
and kaped into the river and swa:n
from near Chelsea to BI:ackfriars. per
forming on the way man;: fcrtts of
ectivity, both upon and under the
water, that surprised and pleased
those to whom they were aov-elties."
EARLY SAVINGS BANKS
First Modern One Was Opened
In Scotland In 1810.
STARTED BY HENRY DUNCAN.
He Was a Presbyterian Clergyman and
Was a Friend of Thomas Carlyle and
of the Celebrated Dr. Chalmers-The
Rapid Spread of the System.
The first savings banik t :eceilt te
posits in small amounts and to p:ay
cumulative interest was opened in -
land in May. 1810. Several instituti"n.
for savings exIsted in foreign countries
prior to 110. but there was nothinz- in
any respect like the modern savings
bank. England. for exanple. *arly
witnessed the appearance of nu:n:rous
small charitable associations and insti
tutions which undertook to invest the
savings of their members.
The first modern savings bainl. how
ever, was originated by Henry Dun
can. a Presbyterian clergyman tf
Dumfries. Scotland. a friend of Thom
as Carlyle and of the celbr>ted 11r.
Chalmers. who throughout his aetie
life was interested In various seh
of practical benevolence. In 110. aft
er he had already set forth his vi.-ws
on the subject in the Dumfries Courier.
be establlshed the Ruthwell Savinw
bank. His purpose. as expressed in a
memoir published by his son in 1558.
was to induce the mass of peo)pe of
his time to realize the value of the lit
tle savings which by economy could ie
The Dumfries community of lowland
Scotch was a good one in which *
start such a scheme. During the first
year savings to the amount of fla.
were deposited in the Ruthwell Sar
ings bank and in the next two years
?171 and ?Z41. respectively. By 1514
the deposits amounted to :Eq2'.
As the success of 31r. Duncan's
scheme became known similar itstitu
tions were organized elsewhere in
Scotland and England. One of the
earliest was the Edinburgh Savings
bank, still a thriving institution.
The Iuthwell bank had some pe
cularities which distinguished it from
the institutions that were deveoIed
later. There was an annuity fund. for
nstance. 'Most remarkable of all. be
fore anybody's first deposit was re
ceived inquiries had to ie made as to
his age. family affairs :ind previous
moral conduct. According to what
was dhicovered the mnana:zement deeid
ed. first. whether his deposit should lbe
accepted and. se-6aod. what rate of
Interest should be allowed him.
The Itilthweil bank's funds were
placed with the British Linen company.
which allowed 5 per cent Interest on
them. Most of the depositors received
4 per cent. but to those of three years'
standing whose deposits amounted to
zZ or more ' per cent was allowed.
provided the depositor wanted to get
married or that he was fifty-six years
old or that In other respects it would
be especially advantareous for him to
receive more inte-rest. The first sat
ings bank was under no obligation to
allow depositors to withdraw funds
when they wanted There was a pro
isIon that "when the depositor shall
have become i.ncapable of :naintaining
himself from sickness or otherwise a
weekly allowance may be made to him
at the option of the court of directors
out of the money he has deposited."
The Edinburgh Savings bank was
much simpler In its organmization than
the Ruthwell and more ciosely resemt
bFe tesvings banks of the present
day. Each depositor received the same
rate of Interest. There was no pre
liminary investigation of his charac
Fter. and he could withdraw his de
posits at pleasure. The rate of Inter
est was uniformly 4 per cent.
Widespread interest wtas aroused in
the early experiments in Great Britain.
Farseeing people realized that the new
Institutions were destined to add large
ly to general prosperity and happiness.
This opinion was eloquently voiced by,
the great Scotch crItic Francis Jeffrey.
who, writing in the Edinburgh Ite-view.
said: "It would b~e diffcult. we fear.
to convince either the people cr their
rulers that the spread of savings
banks is of far more importance and
far more likely to increase the happi
ness and even the greatness of the na
tion than the most brilliant success of
its atrms or the most stupendous im
provement of Its trade and its agricul
ture. And yet we are persuaded that
It Is so." . .
L svs safeguaxrding savings banks
were passed as these institutions began
to show vitality and clear!y needed
regulation. Trustees and managers
were early prohibited from making any
proft in connection with these banks.
The English savings bank movement
apidly spread throughout the con
tinent. France. Germaoy. Denmark and
taly successively taking up) the idea.
Everywhere with modificatIons proper
to the nationality it has proved suc
The first American savings ban was
opened In Philadelphia in 11 and
was called the Philadelphia Saving
Fund society. The same year one was
establishe-d in IBoston. New YTork fol
lowing in 1519. and in 1S20 there were
ten in the country. ha-'ving S.633 de
positors and $1,135,570 in deposits.
Trouble For Pa.
*Where do they wind you up. Miss
"Wind me up?"
"Yes; pa said you sang mechanical
He that speaks sows, but he that
hears reaps.-Arabian Proverb.
Fr indigestion arnd all -'tomachtre
des !ti-e Foiev's (in~c Laxaiv. I: -
the natural 'emedyv for ind- i 'in,
v;tpsia, he.artburin. hiadlln bra h. sic.k
habit ua! c*. n'-tipatm.i . I--'o y >ino
axative swee-,ten-. the '-tomach and
trv svtem:. Wx. I-'. 11w X t
A Curious Error.
The Rev. Dr. Edward Everett Il:aie
told how a curious err-ir crept into the
ransationJ of the Lord's Prayer into)
the Delaware indian tongue. The Eng
lih tranlator had as an ass'stant ain
Indian who knew English. "What is
hallow' in De-la ware': ask~ed the trans
lator. The Indian thought he said "ha!
lo' and gave him the eqIuivalent.
Therefore the IDelaware version of the
ords Prayer re-ads, -'Our Father, who
art in heaven. ballooed be thy namec."
-Tomy" said the teacher to a
bright gramamar class pupil. "correct
the sentence 'I kissed Jennie two
"I kissed Jennie three times,'" re
pie T..mmy proudly-Cahir-go News
THE RAT KING.
His Method Was Succe:sful. but It
Remains a Secret.
In the early sixties of the last een
tury the Smithsorian institution w'as
infested with rats. Nothing in th'
buildi:;: ee-emed to be rat prof. They
ate wnas cured with arsenical st'ap v.
table linen or the contents of 'rofessor
Henry's pantry with-out discrinination.
:ry one in the city. from l'rofessor
Uenry to the bootbiack. had one sub
ject in common. and th:it was *rats.'
As Professor Henry. who lived in
the east end of the building. was is
tening to ::n account of the ruin
wrought in his hence during that day
Professor Spencer itaird walked in
and said. just as if Le had been fo:
lowing every word of the family con
versation. "1 have just beon told that
there is a mnan in Philadelphia who
can rid this place of rats."
Professor Henry's eyes expressed
interest and incredulity at the same
"I have his address here." went on
the assLs::-mt secretary. "ie calls
imsf tbe *ratten konig' and won't
take a cent If a r::t remains and has"
*We'll seud for him if it takes our
last thousand cents to do it" said
Professor Henry and !-ughingly pre
dicted the repetition of the fatno-is old
tale of the vied Piper of llamelin.
Several d::ys !ater ;h.- "nat kin;:'
appeared in Washingtn. le was aI
most as short a lie was broad and
wore clothes teo !(owse for descriptior.:
they bad no sha pe. i1e carried a la -
oficloth sack and a covered basket.
His penetrating blue eyes were almost
covered by shaggy eyebrows. and hid
blond hair had not been cut. but hag
gled. His manner was short and
brisk. and he went traight to the
point. talking to Professor Henry in
He declared that not a rat would be
in the buildiag three days herce if his
directions were obeyed. During that
time he would stay in the basement
alone: every door was to be locked.
and on no account was he to be dis
turbed until be gaive thema the so' - 4.
So they left him in absolute darkness
and carried out his directions.
On Sunday iurning the queer old
man emerged from the darkness so
confident of his success that be re
fused to accept the money which was
his due then and there. but insisted
that Professor Henry mail the check
to him in Philadelphia the following
*Now you can leave your food In the
basement. and it won't be touched.
And I won't take a :ent if you are
troubled with rats." were his parting
Cheese and cake were directly placed
about the building to tempt the rats.
Mornint after norning they were
found as they had been left. and from
that day to this trbe S:niit' :m insti
tution has never beenI : trou
bled with rats. And no one has ever
found out the secret of the "rat king's"
method.- Yout h's Conpanion.
Washington's High Priced Shad.
Washington's steward was a tnaia
naud Fraunces. who liked ;:ood div
In; and with whom Waisningtotn -on
tinually qluarreted about the market
ing. One time be bon;:ht a shad in
February. and ais Washington saw it
coming into the. dinin:: room be was
charmed and aisked what fisht it was.
"It is a shaxd." rep-1lied tihe stewatrd.
"a very tinme shad. lt was the only
one int the market. and I bou;:ht it for
"But what did you pay for it?' said
"It Is a v-ery tine shad." continued
the steward. -'and it is cooked to a
"But I want to know the price--the
"it cost $3." staminered out F-raunces.
"Take it away." said Washington as
he rai'-ed his band: "take It away. It
shall never be said that I set such an
example of luxury aind extrav-agance."
And with that he drove the steward
out of the room. and the shad was
eaten in the servants' kitchen.
She Liked Silk Hosiery.
Susan B. Anthony was :: woman of
simple taste in dress, but her e!9se
friends knew of orne pretty feminine
vanity that she always held to. She
had a wea.kness for silk stockings. PBe
lg pressed on one occasion for an ex
planation of what most women at one
time regarded as an unnecessary ex
tavagance. she laughinuly exclaimed:
"Oh. I just love 'em: They are an In
spiraton. If I have my silk swockings
on when I rise to make an address I
feel just as if I am wvalkinat among
the clouds. They help mue to soar
away on fligts of eloquence. 1
wouldn't be without them."
Just the Thing.
The poet took his siver mounted
pistol from the bureau drawer.
"What are you ;toing to do with
that:" asked his timid wife.
"l'm goin;: to use :t to drive tihe wolf
from the door." he answered
Tea minutes later the paxwnbr'oker
had advanced $'2 on it.-Chicago News.
Headed Him Off.
He-You know. Clara. aibout the dia
mond engtagement ring I want to give
you. diamonds have gone up so- Shie
-Oh ;ou d.-ar boy: How sweet of
you to want to make sacriics to
prove your love. -Ba it imore America n .
Wife-l remembenlr the night you
proposed to me-i bent my bead and
said nothin;,. ilub ,eomfofrtigy)I
know it worries you. (dear: but never
mind -you've made up for it since.
A\ mi:m a houbl -t amd .-r-er. not be
kept -rec-t by ot he'rs X3.1-t;s Aurelius.
A Wild Bliwad Rgi--g
on iLa way to th- thenater and pian' -
an advriseatnent f'r a boy. IHaf :ii
hour !ater onie fell from the 'eal'iry
into his !ap.
-How do vou keep your raze.r
'East enough. I hlde it where my
wife can't tind it."-Cieveland 1'lain
THE RIDDLlE Or SLEP
A Mystery That the Mind of Man
Is Unable to Penetrate.
THE CAVERN OF MORPHEUS.
It is Pitch slack as Far as Hurnan
Understanding Goes. For We Know
No More About It Than Wo Do About
Its Twin Mystcry. Death.
When al is written, how little we
know of leep It is a closing of the
eyes. :i disa,,pearance. a wondering re
turn. In unean.v snnber. in dreamless
dead rest. in horrid nigbtware or in
cestasics of sv:0olent fancies the eyes
are blinded. *he tody is abandoned.
while the ima;~ r essence is we know not
wher--. We have no other knowledge
of sIcpCi than we have of death. In de
lirium or com:: or trance. no less than
in normal sleep and in dissolution. the
soul is gone. In these it returns, in
that it does ':o, come agnin. or so we
Ye: w!,e: I re:iet on mv% death I for
get that I have oncounitered ;t many
times nfelndy and find mys.eif none
the worse. I forgez that I sleep. The
fly hai no shorter existnicc than
man-s. We bustle about for a few
yenrs with lidiero':s importance. as
bottletlies beu77. at :he window pnues.
They. too. maiy imagn.- themnselves of
infinite moment in this universe we
share with them. [tur this is to take
no aecount of the proznostics of sleep.
There is onmet hin:- hidden. something
sec"ret. son:e unrathomed inystery
u hse pres.-ne we feel. but cannot
verity: some pe-rnentive thought in
sistentlv movin;: in our hearts. some
phosphoreseenee that glows wc know
not whence thrvn;:h our shadowy at
Neither sleep itself nor half its prom
ises nor mysteries have -een plumbed.
It is the mother of superstitions and
of mireles. In drenans we may search
the surface towers of the freed soul.
Visions in the ni::hr are not all hall
cinations: volces in the nizbt are not
all moe-kinz. There is a prophet dwells
wihin :he mind no't of the ruind. bnt
deeper thrned in obseurity..
The brain antnot k-now of this holy
presence nor cf it life in s'eep. The
brain is mortal and untru'zrwortby. a
phonacraph and n enmern for audible
and palpable existenee -Strike It a
blow in chi'di- so that it ceses its
nbors :nd :aw-ke it by stir:ery after
forty ye:ars ::n It will repent the In
fantile netioi or werd it Inst recorded
and will taket up its task rin the in
stnt. making no nerount of the Inter
medinte ye:arz They are nonexistent
to it. Yet toc ihat hidden mem:nory those
diseased rearznr.- not blank. It knows.
It has recorded. though the brain has
slept. And in hpnoti- or psychle
trniare. when that wonderful ruler Is
released from the prison of the body. It
can speak throuizh the atom blent ma
chin*-rv of the theh and tel of things
man hinreif -on!d not know beeause
of his paralyzed Irain. This ruler is
no atsleep In <!eep. nor i:v delirium is
it delirious. anid in death is it dead?
Through .al! the nres it hns been our
sphinx. which we have interrogated in
i-nin. It jeoi:ms niot in ou:r inughter nor
our tears. We ha:ve fun~cie'l it with Im
mobile. ber<-elin:g fen tures of utmost
knowldae : r'd wisdom and sorrow. It
has asked ::s lbut one epuestion. nor
from the day- of ()edipuis unto today
have we answered rizhtly. so that we
die of our hrnor.nnee. It is Osiris hir
ing In us. It is the unknown God to
whom we erect our altars. the fire In
the tabernaele, the presence behind the
eil. .\or In normal wakefulness at
least will it :answer our queries, but in
slep sometitmes it will speak. And it
may possibly tee that at,last. after all
tese centuries, we are learning how
to question It and in hypnotic trnne
and in tbe fearful anw of suggestion
are discovering somewhat of its mys
tery and how to employ It for our
wordly good. -Yet to its essential se
cret we are no closer than onr fore
We may define dreams and night
wre. eonm: and swoon and trance
with whixt termns we wi!l. search their
physieal reaisons and learn to ;ruide
and ::uard, vet we know no more of,
them than cof ei.-etricity. We' may be
gin to suspect tha:t teiepathy and elnir
ovnee and or.-uit forces of the soul
are not superstitIous i~neies. and we
may even r-mpiriently elassify and
study and direct thiem. Yet the soul
lIself Is no nearer our Inquisition.
Trhough we should know of Its real
ity. thou::b eur finite minds ahould
ntom the intinitude. of what benefit
would it b"'? Wmci:ad it modify our be
liefs or our hopes or our faithi? Would
It dictate "ne ac-tion to 'our passionate
lives? There would be neo change in
human nature and nie reforms of the
worb!l We are th~e cbildren or cur fa
thers. and our c-hildretn will tread the
prehitric pa:tti. D~reams are our life.
whether we wa:ke or sleep. We drowse
throunh exi-tence. nwaking~ and dyIng
and being tr.-born dalily, ever torpeseent
and unam:az'-d. :and our thousand slum
be:u' dont he we call restorntire sleep
-sleep that restores our physical be
ite. bildin-. up where we have torn
down. roereating what we destroy.
Paek--pitIh lea'k.- ineed--is the
cavern ot Morpheuts. Fatlth peoples It
v ith vatrie-d -:i'n- a nd builds its
chos into myri:a forms. Nightly we
entr it nri dra in the fe:hean air and
foret. ::nd datt'y wt.- r.:turn withre
So!.in.. b~abeilinz er dre:'ms :hat were
lot eireamend. and fina'!y we enter for
--s, 1ypu tlre f.n e :of -:"a
-- W'..hinl rtn We. L-dean t
-hnes U.kr-Ys h boh
It' flly ~'t. tryfn~ deautsa sr
- -a.e 0 o - --nswe . !'
As we get older the Nood becomes sluggish, the mus
cles and joints stji.f; ar;d aches and pains take hol
easier. Sloan's Liniment quickens the blood, limbers
up the muscles and joints and .stops any pain or ache
with astonishing promptness.
Proof that it is Best for Rhennatim.
Mrs. DN:Fr. II. DI!r.. ef C.s choi:. R.F.D., No. t, Pa., writes.
"PMeae send me a boae of Loaa's inilment for rhenmatism and siff joins.
It is the be.t remedy I eve knew for I can't do without it."
Also for Stiff Joints.
3Mr. i:Lro% Wi:2:.r.a. ::o Ntors Ave.. Birmingham, Ala,-writes.
I am glad to say that Stoan's Uniment has done -:e more good for s
joints than anything I have ever tried."
is the qicke.st and best remedy for Rheuma
tism, Sciat -, Tooth::cbe, Sprains, Bruises
and Insect Stings.
Price 2:,. a.d $1.0. t AU. Dealers, -
SC 1 r s - rrvc% .: .* en r1.CA. AA;r'ic
DR. EARL 3. 0C3' BCrTON, MASS.
- -- -
Really was the first successful Pole climber
COOK OR PEARY ?
To this question much doubt is attached, but when it
comes to the question as to the best establishment at.
A which to shop, there is no doubt but that
n Is The. Place.
Our bandsome Fall Stock is now being displayed and
nootshould falt e twhether for pleasure or profit.
BohMrs. Muldrow and Mrs. Elliott of our Dress
SMaking Department have returned from their style studs
Sinz visit to New York and they will tell you if you shoul
Swear the Artichoke, Raisini, Plum. Calves' Liver, Stone
Green, Amethyst, Mustard, Copper Achemenes, Catawba
or Camel-Brown Shade. In our enlarged
The new Coat Dresses and Jersey-Top Trotteau Suits
have already proven their popularity on account of their
graceful lines and perfect tit, and nothing is allowed to
go out of this Department which doesn't reflect credit
upon the entire store. Another shipment of those much
talked of ('apes are expected to arrive this week. They
are shown ini eight coloriegs and Black.
Our House Furnishings
Suchi as. Table Linens,. Towels. Art Draperies, Wiu
dow Hanines% in Cathedral effects. Sheetings, Sheets.
Pillow Cases. laknkets. White .\arseilles Spreads, Dow'n
Quilts. Carpets, .\attings. Rugs. Portiers. Tapestry Table
Covers. Toilet Soaps and Perfumeries are suggestive
more of high quality than low price. Quahity in these
ines has always been our .\otto, and we see to it that
the quality is good.
Somec time ago we discovered a cure for dissatisfac
t:.on am:!ong users of Shoes and Hosiery. You can get a
fra. 1rescription by miail from our Shoe Department. or
beo~tter still. rai! in person at
SUNMTER, S. C.
KU LLThE COUGH
Country Property for Sale. DR IN S
AND AI.THROATAMD WUNG TROUBLES
e:.1 Etate Aents. anning 5. c oH. G. ed
owing sa e-.t wl make paym~ent
:o te un en:-ned qualified Executor
.JOHN H. DteBOSE.,
Ne w Zion. 5. C.. January 3, 1910.