Newspaper Page Text
THE PEOPLE'S JOURNAL
VOL 12.-NO. 26, PICKIENS, S. C., THURSDAY, JULY 24, 1
902. N( ' I~ VMA A VR~AP
BILL ARP AND THE DOCTORS.
IlLE RECOVIERS FItOI
A SEItiOliS I1,LN1it5.
The I'hysicianM Prolialy Kept
Iii nuti King hidwari from
I don't know whether I can write a
letter or not. I will ry. The effort
will keep ne from thinking about my
self. For a month L have been play
ing " Billy in the low grounds," but I
had a good doctor who has nursed mne
night and day and cheered mc up and
comforted me and I am on the up grade,
though as the (eorgia crackers say, 'I
am powerful weak." Tis doctor is
my son and he says he has not forgot
ten how his mother and I nursed him
for three long months in Florida and
saved his life, and now I shall not lie
if ho can help it. I take all his medi
cine, quinine, strychnine, calonml,
spirits of nitre and capsules without
number, and tonics, too, and if I get
well I will never know what cured me,
but he will. What would the world do
without doctors? Iiing l dward and I
would have (ied last week.
About twenty years ago 1 had a spell
like this one, for I had been working
in the water all day. trying to (lain up
the branch in the meadow so that the
children could go in bathing. That
night I liked to have died, and old I)r.
Kirk was sent for and worked on ine
for three or four (lays and got me up
again. My wife told ime then that if
I didn't be more careful of myself I
wouldn't live out half my days. She
told me the same thing the other day,
and she knows. Old l)r. Kirk is a
trump. lie was our fami'y doctui
until he got old and tire- ' ii(L moved
away to live with his child''. liefore
he moved to this place . South
Carolina he had a love -e over
there, and he had a rival, id they
fell out. The girl woul(ln a either
one of them and the other 1el,w heard
that the doctor had told stories on him
to the girl, and so after the doctor lo
cated here his rival wrote to him and
demanded a retraxit or else a light.
The doctor wrote him a stinger and re
fused to make a retraxit, but would ac
cj'pt his challenge and light him until
Hades froze over, and as the lighting
code gave the challenged party choice
of weapons and time and place and
distance he should choose rifles at long
range and the next 29th day of Feb
ruary as the timie, and the other fellow
must stay where lie was and shoot over
this way and ho (the doctor) would
stay here and shoot over that way and
both must aim high so as not to hit
anybody between them.
But I must stop now and take
breath. A good long breath is what I
wan,. The old woman was asked what
disease her husband (liel of and she
said the doctors differed about it, but
she always believedl he <died for lack of
breath. I don't want to go that way.
I was ruminating about those physi
cians, for doctor is not the proper
name. Doctor means a teacher of any
thing whether it be science or art or
law or pharmacy or theology. Physi
cian is the right word. It is a very
ancient name for the profession. The
Bible tells how Joseph got the physi
cians to embalm his old father, but I
do not think it was a very popular pro
fession among the JIews, for it is meni
tioned onily two or three times and1(
with doubt,ful favor. Kiflk Aea had a
disease in his feet and wo~uld not call
upon the Lord for relief, but sent for a
physician, and lie died and slept with
his fathers. T1hen there was a woman
who h.ad had,. an issue of blood for
twelve years anid had suffered much
from many phiysicins and spent all
she had and was nothing bett,er, but,
rather gr'ew worse. The Jews unt,o
this day do not give much patronage
to physicians or qluack mfedlicine. I
never knew but one .Jew doctor,
though there are a few very eminent
ones in the lar'ge cities, for what,ever a
learned .Jew (lees ho does well. There
is a Doct,or Jacobi m1 New York city
who st.and at the head of t,he profession
and is cnisuIlt.ed b)y the rich and great
1110n of the nation.
Now, let, me stop for another good,
long breath. When I was a boy we
didn't, have but onie (doctor in the town,
and lie weighed 300 p)ound1s and was
never in a hiurr'y. IIe left little babies
around ever and( 11non1 and1 wvhen one
canme to our house our' old cook t,old us
where lie got them and she slyly point
ed to his corporosit,y. lie 1had( a litt,le
office on the stieet and a few shelves
wit,h botties oin themi coni,aimniig calo
mel, salts and castor oil, senna and
cammomile and Peruvian bar'k, balsam
of copaib)a, and such simple things, and
in the corner was a skelet.on in a box
that stood1 uprIght, wit,h a screw In the
Bkull, and sometiimes' the little, long
door was open and we school children
could peelp in and1( then rin for our
lives. It, was an awful sight. lint, the
old doctor got too 01(1 and fat, t.o prac
tice and sent to New York for his nie
phiew, D)r. Philo D..Wildman, a st,udent
of Valentine .Mott, the great New York
physician andl surgeon. He was as
smart, as his tut,or and1( went to cutting
and sh%shing our people just like killing
hogs. 'He 'strightened cross eyes aiid
sewed up hare lips and cut stones out
of bladilors. T.he agonIzing screams
of poor -little John Thompson, my
* school mate still haunt, me, for he was
simplying dying of stone in the bladder
and theo doctor ent1 ,itL.out., 1t was as
large te pigeotygg and,the li e
boy got wdt*. My brother and Jima
O raig attydli undst, Wldman, and~
when they wanted a stiff they .wpuld
go out atothe Rtedlarid grave yard in
the night. and dIg tipi fresh burled
corpse ani'd haul 190t a lit19 room back
~their oft's and 'tut it u~ Atid boll I
down and make a skel.ton out of th
bones. I went with them one nigh
and helped them to dig up a negro
but somebody rocked us as we werc
taking it out and we had to run for oui
lives for they threatened to shoot
That satislied mec with the businesi
and l never went again.
But our little town wasn't big enough
for \Vildttan and so he movedl to Co
lumbus and made K groat, reputation.
About that time the yellow fever
visitedt Savannah, and \Vildnan be
lioved he could stamp it out and that
he was an immune, but, he wasn't. lie
took the fever eight. away and died. It
is a curious coincimdece that three
doctors from our town went to Savan
nah to light the fever and every one of
them took it and died.
liut I was ruminating about the suf
foring and agony that the ad vance in
surgery and physic has saved mankid
and I rejoice that Crawford Laong has
been given the first place In the Hall
of Fame. I was at school in A thens
when his discovery was made, but the
magnitude of it was not realh.ed - Itil
long after. I was one of the firs, to
have a tooth extracted by the use of
Let mne rest a while, for I am weak
and nervous and, as Byron said
" My visions ilit less palpably before
1 have just enjoyed a good, long let
ter from my old school mate, Nathan
Crawfor4,of Lincolnton. lie is the
honored school commissioner of tho
county and will die in harness, I
reckon. lHe is in his eightieth year, but
we were class mates, for he was one
of these sure and slow boys, while I
was preocious and uncertain. Only
three of us left now, for Tom Alexan
dcr is living at Rome. Nathan writes
a good, old-fashioned, cheerful letter,
and says that he never stole Prank
Alexander's watermelons, and hints
that it was Overt.on Young and a boy
of my name. 'l'he only reason he
didn't steal then was that lie boarded
with Mr. Alexander and got a plenty
without stealing. It is too late now
for Imu to assume a saintly morality,
for Ton and I still live to testify. But
it was a good letter and the memory
of Nat Crawford is always comforting
Now, for i good long rest.
TIII; SENATOR 1A14 CARAVAN
An Antdience That. 4ook i,Ld ike
c' Pntience on n M%ontuntent
Scuilig at Grief.''
The Senatorial meeting at Walter
boro was held in the presence of a
thousand voters. There was no spe
cial feature or enthusiasm. The au
dience was just like a Sunmlay school
picnic crowd, and during the four long
hours patiently wailed for the end.
Their interest is concentrated in the
State campaign, for this is the home of
Capt. D. C. Heyward, one of the can
didates for Governor, and it was in
this same grove that such a cordial
ovation was given him not long ago.
The candidates had nothing to say
about each other. EE.veni Latimer
and l'vans se( med to have tempo
rarily buried the hatchet, bitt the
hall has nol. yet been toh(l. As soon
as the up.country is reached the po
litical v/olcanoa may break ouit again.
The meeting was enlled t.o oarder by
Major M. P. Howell, county chuairmaii,
who it,roduaced the fi rst speaker, 110n.
1). S. II lnderson..
Mr. llendersaon wvas bo,rn in this
count,y and his record has beeni a source
of p)ride to these peopile and now lie is
hero askinag their' votes for the highest
gift, at t,he .hands of' the State. Hie
r'eiterated his statemleint that in this
campaign lie int.enids to at,tack no man,
but will always defond hiimself when
ever -attaucked 'by an opuponenit. lie
told of the conistit.t,tional convet,tioni
and t,he results accomplished. The
people1 are thinking, even if t,hey are
anot attendinug the meetings, anid are
watching closely the merits of the menci
asking allice, aind will silently cast,
their vot,es oni Auguast, 20 for the best,
muen. Mar. Heniderson then passed on
to a broad plat.form, where ho was safe
from the attacks of his opplonent,s. lie
spoke on the trusts, impiIerialisml and1
t,he tariff, ending with a st,rong appeal
for a graiid D)emocratic rally in 1904.
Col. George Johnstone twit,t.ed Mr.
Henderson about being born in Col
let,on, but as son as lie could he todl
dIed away and wvent to Aikeni andl now
ho only comes back hero when lie
wants ollIce. Hie delhvered his tariff
speech, anal when 110 told his farmer
aud(ience about nine bilhaons ot money
they lookedl at him as mauch as to say:
"Well, ho0w does that Iteriest us?"
Yot, they listened piatien thy as ho illia
strauted by example tile effect of the
exist,ing tariff laws. Tariff refo'm is
t.he watchworda of Democracy anal t.wice
has br'oughit success t.o the D)emocr'atic
cause. lHe is waging mno war against
capital, b)ut when it exceeds it,s limit,a
t,ions anal becomes an enlginle of op
pressiont then hais arm wall ever lie
raisead against it,. No doimant part,y
can live. It, is the aggressive policy
thlat winis. We cannot affordl t,o wast.e
t,ime by atilliating with t,he liepublic
ans. lie told 'of haradships enduiredl a
the Philippinos by American troopa
anod salid their blood and suffering ii
upon the hanuds of t,he lRepubilical:
party. lie clos.edh with a st,rong argu
mont, in favor of constitntionial govern
mnt, He las sought, the favors of nm
politieal mnanipulators, but Is relying
solely upon the people, whose servan
le shall over be whoen they elect, han
SCongressmnan Win. Elliott, is st,ill a
honme anid ini his old district. In fao
ho waa bot-n just beyond the river il
Besaufoi~t Counity. He was gladly re
s ceived. IIe thinks some of his comn
petitors are unjust to those who have
been in Congress in stating that the
Deinocrats have been inactive. (;ol.
Elliott t,ldl of D>emocratic work, es
pecially in the Cuban reciprocity mat
IlIe told of his record and the light of
his life in redeeming this low.country
from negro domination. No one else
would undertake the task, for it was
regarded as a forlorn hope, and now
that victoly is conplOte he turns it
over to others and asks that he be sent
to the Senate. Ile has never deserted
or betrayed his people, andi a man's
record is the best way by which the
people can judge ia candidate.
lion. .J. .J. IlIemphill thinks that the
Southern people are laud poor and
argued that the United States has
neither the right nor reason to.go int.o
the colony business. For ' years to
come we have enough territi'y here in
the 1i1nited States to demand our time
and attention, therefore he argued
against colonial expansion.
Air. llemplhill's jokes proved ro
freshing to the hot, weary and patient
crowd. IIe closed with an argument
agaist, expansion and told of the
delusion of Commercial I )omocracv
that cane so near getting a foothold in
Just before Ex-Governor IKvans be
gan his speech the negro band, which
was furnishing the music for the day,
struck up the old familiar air, " There
Will be at Ilot Time in the Old Town,''
and it was wondered if this was pro
phetic. But it was not. Mr. ECvans'
voice was hoarse from his effort at
Charleston last night.
His argument was an ingenious one,
warning the people against recent con
verts and asking their support, because
he is a Democrat, and proved this, he
claimed, by linding out and denouncing
McLaurin's Republicanism. Because
he was a watchman on the wall he
claimed recognition at the hands of
Ss,uth Carolinians. lie told of his trip
to Cuba and said that the Spaniards
were the only ones on the island who
made any pretence to decency.
Mr. ECvans mad his tariff rform
speech, deeming this the paramount
issue before the country. The Trans
portion Trust is only excee-led in in
iquity by the Virginia-(,arolina Cteim
cal Company. South Carolinians must
rise up against this corporation or they
will be permanently hurt by the com
bination. The penitentiaiy is not pay
mng, therefore Mr. Evans thinks it hest
to turn it into a big fertilizer factory
for the bonefit of the State, especially
the agriculturist. Mr. Ivans was well
Mr. I.atimer had laid aside his dress
suit. of last evening and appeared in
the costume of a prosperous Southern
planter. Every two years, he said,
the people have candidates conic be
fore them and tell them what is wrong
with the country, and incidentally ask
for votes. After election nothing
more is heard of them for two years.
lie turned the hands of time backward
and told what "t we farmers" did and
what "we farmers" accomplished in
IMt)2, when the South Carolinians in
Congress had to step lown and out, and
make room for Reformers, Ile told
of his work and the measures accomt
plished and advocated by him. What
we need is practical business men, not
theoretical onles; 1men1 who work and
will not, be content, with making flowery
sp)eechec. Mr. I,atimer, with apol
ogies to Mr. iIemphilil, told his goat
story, notwithst.anding t.here were
many ladies pr1esent, who blushed and(
hid their faces b)ehiind t.heir hands,
but laughed just tihe same. What We
need in t,his count,ry is eq'ial righlts and
equal privileges; the rich will stay rih
and the poor poor to thle 01nd of time,
bu1t he believes in giving every man an
A voice: Mr. Latimer, it, is re
plorted t.hat you are int.erested in Mex
ican mimng stock. [s it, true?
Mr. L4atimer: Yes, sir; after Con
gress was over 1 had( an offer of Mex
icain mininig st.ock at $1 20 a share, and(
I acceCptedl the option and it afterward
went up t.o $1 40 and( 1 sold out. I
made(1 some monoiey on tile (leal1. That
is all there is in it.. Iife has always
been1 a success wit,h 1me, and( I claim
Iliat. I am) 8 successful business man.
I never have dealt, in cott.on fut,ures or
ally gambling scheme, bult I have
worked hard and energetieally and in
creased my possessions honestly and
honorably. There were 110 further
A WVONDlCItFU l4 INVECNTION.
Electric Cars Will Travel att the
Rato of '400 Miles ian Hour.
An elect,ric car which will run at
the rate of 400 mile1s an hour over a
Irack of p)eculiar consatruction) is on ex
hibit,ion at Norfolk, Va. The inlven
tor Is Edward J. Kelly, and his past,
acccomplishiments in a similar line en
tit,le his claims for this maciie to a
respetfuil consideration, IIe has in
successfuli operation several electric
street, ears in Philadelphlia. Ihis p)atent
trolley, 81nd1 Lotst of his patent, swit.ch
is being made(1, with apparently every
pIrospect of success.
When at was announced that, lie had
a wond(erful railway calr on exhibit,ion
great interest was excited among men
who are ordmIlarily very shy of inven
ions for which large claims are amade.
Many of these visitedI the shops of the
Norfolk Electrical company, where the
deovice is oin view. There the model
1car was being rein back and forth upon
the track, wiich wats ab1out sIx feet
long. -The inventor dleclared that the
Is1eedI at, which ihe car will travel is
t restrict,edl onlly to the speed at which
electricity travels on a teleg:'aph line,
- making allowance for a cert.ain amount
of frictios. Ito said he would soon
build a long track, and then he would
show somnethig of the real speed his
car caln attain.
It has been his ambition to provide
a practical electric car which would
travel at a high speed for the purpose
of transporting mail matter between
the large cities of the country. Ile
said: " I believe that this model do
monstrates that a car built on these
lines will reach a speed ranging from
'100 to 400 miles an hour. In other
words, it will cover the distance be
tween New York and Washington,
passing through Philadelphia and Balti
more, in one hour."
Kelly believes that once his railway
is built there will be little telc;raphing
been these cities, and nearly all the
business will be done by lail. lie ex
pects to bring the invention to the
notice of the postmaster general short
ly, and thinks the government will
perhaps undertake to construct the
Kelly's device is novel. The car is
propelled by a magnet attached to it
which takes action upon a series of
iron plates placed between the rails.
These platos are nearly as broad as the
gauge of the road at the en:, while
they taper to a point at the other end.
The sharp ends all point one way, and
the car must travel in a direction op
posite to the one in which the sharp
point of the plates point. The road
must, therefore, necessarily be a
The iventor says that it is the na
ture of the magnet to reach the large
end of the plates as soon as possible,
and that it does this almost instantly
alter it " smells" tihe small end of the
plate. When the magnet beneath the
car reaches 1 he broad end of the plate
on the track beneat,h it tihe current is
automatically cut off by the car wheel
until the momentum of the car has
carried it a few inches beyond the at
traction of the magnet by the plate it
has just passed over. '1hon the mag
net " enlivens " again and reaches for
the attraction plate ahead.
" Only ia practical test," he said,
" with i full-sized car will solve that
problem, though my experiments have
convinced nh", thah, the car will travel
at the rate of from 300 to 400 miles an
hour. The model car Kelly has now
on exhilttion is, perhaps, 30 inches
long. It is shaped like an ordinary
box car, but both ends are sharp. It
has four wheels, each as high as its
roof. The big wheels, the inventor
says will decrease the friction, and the
sharp ends of the car will enable it to
go faster through tie air.
'Ple next model made will have the
Wheels set further toward the
cent.er of the car than the first one
made has. As the wheels are set on
the first model, .they offer some resi
stance to t.he air. The current which
will propel the car is carried in one rail
of the track. This rail is positive, the
other is negative.
The negative rail is divided at inter
vals corresponding to the divisions in
the attraction plates between the rails.
One wheel of the car on each side of
it is insulated from the axle, allowing
the current to pass through the con
nected wheel to the magnet on the
bott.on of the car, and from the magnet
t tie connecting wheel on the nega
tive side of the car, forming a circuit,
except, (luring that, interval whein the
circuit, is broken to permit the car t,o
jinmp from plat,e to plate.
Th'lere Isa ftshort, inlterval between t,he
plates as they lie on the t.rack benleathl
thle carV. Mr. Kelly said t,hat, in t,ime
lie believes passengers will embark on
his line, but, they will prob)ably be at
fIrst fearful of t,ravehlng at such hlighI
speedl. " I will,'' he eaid, '' ride on
tile first mail car thlat goes out,. I am
not afraid." The inventor is un
mnarriedl, was bornl at Woodstock, Ill.,
April 16, 1872, and has t,wo brothers
and1( seven sisters, all living in Illinois
and Minnesot,a. Hie ran away from
home whlen qjuite young, learined to lbe
a mahiist, taas had few advantages
ill tile way of schooling, but, has picked
up a great deal of knlowledge of elec
The speed of the car may be regulat
ed by raisinlg or depressing tile sharp
points of the plates on the tiack. Tile
car goes slower the more these points
are dlepressedl. When the car runs
upjonl several plates, t,he ends of which
have been reversedl, it st,ops. 'ris is
t,he method Kelly will use ill stopping
t,he car, lie will at stat,ions reverse a
number of the plates, iIe says he will
inet,all in si,ations anl indiicator which
will show just, whlere t,he car is at all
t,imes, lie (hoes nlot believe that tile
road will be cost,ly t,o build, lie says
tile car will run on the ordinary rail,
andl could be0 run over existing imes
were one rail alive andl the track clear
of tile slower steaml or electric cars.
Philadelphia North A merican.
TIhouisands of 10Lndoners hlave taken
oult special lnsuranice policies against
smlallpox, ranging from $500 to
*The.Woj s Greatest,
if ure for Mafaria X
For all forma~ oft MalarIal poion- I
ig take .Johnui i Chill and Pvel 1
'& in*y(.Jr blood( .1,eans misbery anid
failure. Blood mnedicines can'tOcur4
MalarIal poisoning. *The antidote
"tiltlisOH., n'8 TONIC.
NEW PIAN TO
l;11r41lment of hCx-Conl fe(iernte"
by) TowunshipM--lfooksm nu0(1 Re
cor(1 Ilik Now Iiting Sent
It will be rnlembered that at the
last session of the South Carolina State
convention of the United Confederate
veterans on May 10, 1901, Mr. 1). 11.
Means upon invitation addressod the
convention upon thu subject and sBill).
miLLed a plan originated by him to per
feet the enrolment, of Confederate vet
erani by enrolling them by township
and county, so that the homestead or
residence whence a veteran volunteer
ed into the military or naval service of
the Confederacy, or in which he re
sided after such service ceased, shall
suggest the veteran's name for enrol
ment by his neighbors and comrades.
This plan of enrolment having been
adopted by the State convention of vet
erans the Legislature at the last session
passed the following act In aid of the
enrolment and providing for the per
malent custody of the record books,
and how they shall in after years he
used to perfect the enrolment by mili
An act in relation to the enrolment
by county and township of citizens of
South Carolina who rendered military
or naval service to the Confederate
States, adopted l eb. 25, 1902.
Section 1. Be it enacted by the (en
eral Assembly of the State of South
Carolina: That foi the purpose of pur
chasing the necessary county and
township record books, priuting,
stationery and stamps, etc., and for the
prosecution of the work of obtaining
an enrolment along geographical lines,
by township and connty, of all persons
who served in the army or navy of the
Confederate States, under the plan
adopted by the convention of Confed
erate veterans on the 10th (lay of May,
1901, there is hereby appropriated eight
hundred ($800) dollars, if so much he
neessary, to be paid upon the warralit
of the comptroller general upon requis
ition of the chairman of the State en
rolment committee of Confederate vet
Section :i. That the township enrol
ment, book when by the enolmnent
committee of veterans turned over to
the clerk of the court of each county
shall be by him, together with the
county enrolneut book, safely kept as
permancl, rI. ecord hooks of his ollice.
Sec.i..n :1. That it shall be the duty
of the dc1 k of the court of each coun
Ly from ea.-h lu.vnship enrolment book,
promptly and correctly to record into
the county enrolment book the name
of each person enrolled together with
all details of his services, noting on
the township enrolment book nppomite
each entry, the page of the county en
rolment book wherein the entry is re
corded, and nothing in the county en
rolment book the township enrolment
book whence each entry is recorden.
Section 4. The clerk of the court
shall be entitled to receive a fee of 2
cents for each name so recorted by
him in the county enrolment book, in
full compensation for recording the
name with all details of service, and
indexing the same, or arranging in
alphabetical order; said fee to be paid
by the count,y commissioners, out, of
county funds, upon an itemized bill
for same being subm1litted, verifled and
appirovedl by the chlairmnan of the coun
t,y Confederat.e veterans enrolment
colmmittee andl by the count,y commis
Section 5. Thait upon01 tile written
request, of tile Governor, tihe clerk of
the court shall p)ermit, any State ofilcial
charged wit,h p)erfecting, editing or
pubilishling the ollicial Confederate
rolls, to have tempIjorary custody of
said county or townshlip en)rolmenlt
books, the clei k of the couIrt taking the
receipts of aaid official for same.
Section 0. That tihe clerk of tile
court, in making tile iecord in t,he
count,y enrolment, book shall1 act, under
tile direction of tile State, and( coun1ty
Conlfederat.e yetranis' enrolment1 com
Gen. Zimmerman D)avis, as chair
man of tile State commifittee, will 80011
have preplared add forwarded to the
several count,ies the township anld
county blank enrolnent boo0ks wit,h
fnll instructions to township andl coun
ty commlittees p)rinted( in 0each book.
When these books are dlist,ributedl it is
believed that it, will be a labor of love
for t,he com11radles, nleighb)ors, friends
and kindred of veterans to aid the
townIship) enlrolament committee in
seeing 1.hat1 tile name1) of every Con
fodorat,c veteran, dead( or alive, en
t,itled to enrolment shall be0 duly en
roled mn thle townuship enrolment bo00k.
ThIe Crow lndhianls, once tile terror
of the plains, are now schleduled as
among tihe mot,t indullstriouls and~ pros
perous Indians in tihe couintry. There
are about two thousand of them on the
Crow reservat,ion in Montana, and
they have been reported at Washing.
ton as " self.sustaininlg." There are
gradlations of worthlessness ieen
among savages, and tile Crows were
more energetic in thlor wild life th1an
were many of the other tribes, and es
pecially those of thle coast.. It, is not
sulrprising, therefore, thlat they are
more energetic In semi-civilizedI life
than the others and are ready sooner
to dispense with government, rations.
Por Infants and Ohildren.
The Kind You Hlave Always Boughi
Bearsth @ "A"'"""
est Fever Medicine.
)N'S UILL and FEVER 'OWO.
d doe in a single day what slow qui
did c as are in etriking contrast to t
TS IF IT CURES.
oee. Strong faculty ; good equipment.
der positive Christian Influences, and at
ipt. 24, 1902. For catalogue address
3. OROMER, President.
liege for Women.
sident, Spartanburg, S. q
. P. POPPENHEIM.)
- Charleston,S. O.
ERS IN HARDWARE
'I.ows, Or.IvIt CHILLED PLOWS.
President ; George Ys 'oleman Vice
reasuror. Corresp' 1e Solicited.
Write for catalogue and terms.
1- C. JAMES, Litt.D., Free.,
Greenville, B. C.
DO YOU GET UP
WITH A LAME BACK ?
Kidney Trouble Makes You Miserable.
Almost everybody who reads the news
papers is sure to know of the wonderful
cures made by Dr.
the great kidney, liver
. and bladder remedy. .
it is the great medi
cal triumph of the nine
\teenth century; dis
covered after years of
-scientific research by
4 -- Dr. Kilmer, the emi
nent kidney and blad
der specialist, and is
wonderfully successful in promptly curing
lame back, kIdney, bladder, uric acid trou
bles and Bright's Disease, which is the worstj
form of kidney trouble.
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root is not re.'
- ommended for everything but if you have kid
ney, liver or bladder trouble it will be found
just the remedy you need. it has been tested
'in so many ways, in hospital work, in private
- practice, among the helpiess too poor to pur
chase relief and has proved so successful in
every case that a special arrangement has'
been made by which all readers of this paper,
who have not already tried it, may have a
sample bottle sent free by mail, also a book~
telling more about Swamp-Root and how to
find out if you have kidney or bladder trouble.
When writing mention reading this generous
offer in this paper and
send your address to
Dr. Kilmer &Co., Bing
hamton, N. Y. The
regular fifty cent and Homet os wampnoa.
dollar sizes are sold by all good druggista,
J. E. Hloaas. President.
TiIME TIAHLE No. 2.
?g&-Bupersedes imie Table No. 1. El.
f ective 12:0)1 A. M., Feb. 1t, 1901.
ReadI Downi. Read U.
No. 10. BT ATIONS. No. 9. ,fv
10:40 a m. .J. P~.ickens~Ar......2:55 p mn;
10:45 a m....*Ferguson's...2:45 p in
10:55 a m...*ariss....2:80 p mn
11:00 a m........Araial's.......2:25 p in
11 :05 a mn.......Mauldin's.....2:20 p m
-11:15 am...ArEasly Lv..2:15p m
No.$ 1 S TATIlONS. No. 1.
.4:00 p m...Lv. Pickens Ar..0:40 p im
5 4:05 p mn.....Ferguson's.....8:80 p mn
a 4:15 p m......Parson's... ..6:15 p mn
I- 4:20 p m...........*Ariaii's.......... 0:10 p.m .
r 4:25 p m.......Mauldin's...0:05 p m '
4:40 p m....Ar Eaisley Lv...0:00 p
All trains daily except Sunday.
No. 10 Connects with Southern Railway
L. No. 9 (,onnccts with: Southern Railway
No. 12 Connects with Southern Railway
ey No. 11 (ctnnects with Southern Railway
ad No. 34.
P- W@For any information apply to
J. T. TAYLI
WM. P. CALHOUN.
Attorney at Law,
113 West Court St. GREENvrZ1,
*' Practice in all the courts,tt
The World's Great
For all forms of fever take JOHNEi
It is 100 times better than quinine an
nine cannot do in II) days. It's splen
feeble enires mfade0 by tiinuino.
COSTS 50 ChN
Uhartered 1856 Courses for degr
Stantis for thorough College work us
moderate cost. Next session begins Se
A High-Grade Co
Conservatory of W
Schools of Aft an,
For catalogue addr
ROB'T. P. PELL, Pre
(UCES3Oli TO (
363 King Street,
llut"ic ,:ri Mow'r.iM, lIIIIT.l 1
Oti"'oic-:ns :-Oeorge A. Wagoner,
President ; i. G. Ball, Secretary and ''
Al OUSTA, GA.
OFFiox AN) Wonim, NORTH AuIu7UA 8. C
I'oorx, Sash, Bilinds and luilder's
IE'LOOIU NC, SIDINU, CEILING AND
INSIDE P'INISHING LUMBERt
IN GEOfRGIA PINE.
All correspondence given prompt at
Gin System Bargain.
FOlR SAI.L--A SIKC(IN1.IlAN1
240i Saw Gm inystem, consistinLg of foul
Of) Saw Gins and Peedlers, one 2410 Say
vator Systemn, 'ompljlete with fan dis
tributr, good conditionj. Price low
Thuis outil has to be miovedl by ,Jul:
15th. Any further iniformation chieer
fully given. Trermns cash. M. S. Bai
ley & Sonts, Clinton, 8. (1.
Pianos & Organs.
We are selling lots of them and say
ing every purchaser much money.
'rho Kirndergar'ten Organ isthe p)ret,
tilest and1 hest organ made for the pirice
and no other organ has the new sever
color keys-which make it possible t<
learn in a few minutes. Let no ont
pirevent your buying this organ.
The McePhail Piano is unsurpassei
for tone and b)eauty. Terms right
Send for p)riea. Don t, delay.
L. A McCord, Mf'g.,
O1lice, Laurens, S. C
Open frmn 1 s11Iii( t to Oct. 1sMt
4,000 feel above sea level. Popular re
sort. lioom for 200 gnests . 30u miles fro:1
GIreenv ille, t6 from lIrovard, N. (. D)esira
ble0 cottages for farnilies. Rtesident physi
ciani, TIcelphnei and daily maila. Het
and1( cold baths. i'nchanting senery, flow
ing springs. Temperatulure from 50 to 7
detgr"es. lifasona5ble rates. All ministei
$5 pecr week. Write J. II. lBramlett. Mar
ettia. . (i., abotnt hack tranelportation. FC
informal ion add ress,
.. EC JWIN N, MANACEn.
(thesa r's Head, 8. 0
.Departments of Medicine, Dentisti
and Pharmacy. F~or particulars ai
catalogue atddiream, Christopher Tom
king, M. D), Daan, Itlohmond, Va.
DR. J. P. CARLIsL,I
Greenville, S. C.
Office over Add isons Drug Stor