Newspaper Page Text
To have a happy home
they are great happy-home-mal
can be made strong enough t
little pain or discomfort to you
OF C A
A Building Ton
It will ease away all you
cure leucorrhea (whites), fal
disordered menses, backache,
childbirth natural and easy.
At every drug store in S
WHITE US A LETTER
Put aside all timidity and writo us
freely and frankly, in strictest confi
dance, teling us all your symptoms
and troubles. We will scnd free advice
(in plain, sealed envelope), how to
cure then. Address: Lad es' Advisory
Dept., The Chattanooga Medicine Co.,
Copyright. 1903. by
T was now about sundown, and
fillyer started iomie. le )I108
ed the postofilee, wNent into the
little building, looked absently
inito hi1 lock box, an11d thlen, taking a
stroet that led past the town )ark
and several of the most pretentious
churclies, he soon reached his house,
which wa a I wo story birck building
with an old fislioned white veraida
and an L. 'The house, like many others
in the place, stood onl a big lawn shad
ed by large oaks, magnolias and unil
berry trees. A vide walk bordered
with stunted rosebuslhes of sone cheap
variety anlid covered with gravel
reachedt from the gate to t1he sitep.ji.
Along the side fence was a rowv (of bee
hives, and frisking about ill the yard
woH a young ealif.
Mrs. Hlillyer was in the sitting roon
with her niece, a rather plain girl of
thirty, Miss Hortense Snowden, wh
had beeni living with the 11111lyors sine(
the death of her parents, t welvo monuthW
before. They both rose at the soumid
of the merchant's step In the whie, un-i
carpeted hall, and( when he had enter'
ed they stoodl waiting for himi to alt
down before resuming their seats at the
open fireplaceO, in whieh some dry hick
6ry logs on old fashioned brass headed
(log ironis were cheerfully ablaze, fur
nishhig the chief light of the shaded
"Woll, anybody would know from
his looks how the case come out," said
Mirs. Hlillyer as she sat dlown and1(
spread olt her enlico skirt. "An' er' it
had 'a' been dark I couldI 'a' read the
news in the wny he put lis feet down'i
in the hall." She was a short, cheerful
looking woman past fifty. Heri eyes
were almost black, v'ery keen, and they
flashed at all timies with a mnerrimnent
that seemned as much a panrt of her as
electricity is a part of an electric bait
tery. HeIr hair was abundanut and1( red!
dish br'owni and1 fell Jn Intractabbe'
waves over' her brow and cars.
"Yes, it not only wenit elean i agin the'
old man, but Judge Moore p'initedly re
fused to cut it down to a fine." Hill
yer's voice had a tone of de~ep de0
jection as he said this, anid hie kept hIs
(eyes on the fire.
'An' I kin see you mighty nigh had
a spasm over it," replied Mr's. Ilillyer.
"Laway me, ef I never found anything
to worry about till I worried Over the
just punishment leveled on the head
o' that old scamp I'd go to my grave
withgout a gray hair or a wrikle.
That's the trouble with you an' George
hoth. You are not carryin' out the
Scriptural injunction not to kick agin
the pricks. I don't know exactly what
the good book says about it. I disre
member. In fact, I don't knowv that I
ev'er run acrost it In print myself, but
you bet it's thar. My father, wvho
eat ani' slep' with the Bible in his
hand, used to always keep sayin', when
folks was continually a-complal ii',
'Don't kick agin the pricks.' An' he
was right. Ef youl set down on a boalrd
with a tack in it, the harder you set
the more tack youl git, an' that's so
with life. It's full of tacks, an' don't
you forgit It. The Lord put old Iluck
iey In jail to keep 'im in a bunch of his
kind, so the devil wouldn't root around
among good folks so much to keep up
with 'im, but-- Oh. nol You ain't
a-goin' to put up with it, an' right now
yore faco Is sour enough look in' to
spilo cream in the iriddle o' Dccemi
"I was thinkin' ab~out George," said
Hlillyer softly. "It's mighty nigh kill
"UThnt's so, Aunt Martha," spoke up
Hortenso Snowden. "It's awful oni
.him, Why, just think of it. The best
people inl Unrley receive him arid like
him, Hie wvas rising rapidly, but 'A
thing like this, as proud and sensitive
as ho is, will almost kill him."
"You kin laugh an' make sport as
much as you want to," said Hlillyer',
more boldly, "an' you needn't kick agin
nothiln' unless youI want to, but it's Jest
like Hiortie says. Ho won't be able to
faee the 'music. He's all right when
he Rif't driv' too tur, but this has al
ready started '1m to drftikin' otg'in."
*Oh, -uncle, you don't mean ith"
"Xe.,' It has," groaned the merebant,
Al' the Lord only knows whar it's go
~ .... 1' to end."
RUJh! I say, then, George Bluckley
~r&~ ' . jalnt the nian I tuick 'fim fer," retorted
you must have children, as
cers. If a weak woman, you
) bear healthy children, with
rself, by taking
ic For Women.
r pain, reduce inflammation,
ling womb, ovarian trouble,
headache etc., and make
"DUE TO CARDUI
and nothing else, is my baby girl, now
two weeks old," writes Mrs. J. Priest,
of Webster city, Iowa. "She is a fine,
healthy babo and we are both doing
nicely. I am still taking Cardul,-and
would not bo without it i the house,
as it Is a groat medioino for women."
y WILL N. HARBEN,
iel," " Th e
g te Land of the
o MW ~ C 1, a 11 g i nai
te/ North Walk
hARPER '1 BROTIiF.PS
itn takin'a dra onl accounit 0'. tis
thil;i. I'd give 'imll a talk that ud mnake
'Go git blind, soakin' idrIunk'" inter
rupted I1illyer as hW rolse Wind Went out
ti-ouigh the kilchell to the stables to
see if ils favoril' horse had beenl at
Itendled tO. When11 h1e Was gone, his
wie got up and plimehedl the tire with
"I ie'ck(1ol yolu think I'm hard heart
ed," she sal t.o her slient iti'ee, "but,
Iiortie, it's the only way to git oil with
'111. You (1dI't ow iothii'. I never
let yore folks know whA. 1've beenl
1hrouigh. I'd ':I 'hIeei crazy or deai
long ago of the L''d hadn't showed me
low to a:ite ight1 o' serious things.
I've had a ihap a' tough thies, but I
believe th is L-giil' to be the hard
vs t. "
"Why,. Aint. 'Martha, what do you
"I )on't y1u se 1 iuto i t ' Mrs. Ilillyer
pult thle i):ker' ini t e chmney0 ('orner(
upi yore unicle's4 ohi troublhe. T1lhings
like this~ usually dlo upIset 'im. Hie's
beeni acti' quar11 ever since old1 luek
ley was~ arres'Qted. If'f I've ketehedl 'um
)payin' oncve overl it I haviie twenty
timies. Ie hali't silpt wvithaout a light
ini his roomf foer a monthi, an1' I hieiar 'im
pray3inl' ani' begginl' fer' parldon In his
sleep. It happened thirty yearn ago,
an1' yet I never have spoke to himn
about it nur hans he to mec."
Trhe young womanu stood up beside
"You don't really mean that you've
lived with hi,,n for thirty years and
-never' mentionedi that."
"Yes, 1 do, H1ortie. I've always heard
that that was one thing thant niever
could be talked about betwvixt two peo
plhe. I knowed another wvoman that
was goin' thr'ough the same trouble,
an' she told mec she never had1( meon
turned it to her husband. It jest 10ooks
like a body enyni't al1lud(1 to it somo
how. Aih! Hie's comin' back!1"
I111llyer tr'udged through thle h)ig, unf
earpelt'ted (dining r'oom, his armis fulm l of'
1firewood, whic'h he (caref'lully3 depo)0:ited
in tihe wuood box, and then hee wenit hack
to his ('ha11r.
"W~e'vec had a pow'er o' funi ini this
neighbhorh~ood toduay," Mrs,. liillyer sa Id,
with one11 of' her'L impuls151ve' little laiughsn.
"I wonderCI of' the repor03t got dlowntown
abouit Mr's. Dungmn bela' (juairant Ined."
"'I hiain't he(ardl nothin' U'boul/. it,"' re
p1lied Hillyer. "I dIon't know wuhiat
Mrs. Iilyr'' ge gin Ys
Dr. Jobe (quaran lt ined' 'P1' this even'(13'
ibout 8 o'clock. 'Thle mars1'hal ('ome1
:ip an' put a iedt ibag on 'er1 gate an'
eft ordlers that nobody shiould~ leave
tihe yard under penalty o' the law."
"What's the matter with 'er'?'' asked1
"Nothin'," M. Ilhlyer' imade ani
swer. "I believe it's jest Dr'. .hobe's
dev'ilment to git even with 'er. You
knowv Mary lloughi's a-livin' ini Mr's.
D~ugan's three back r'oomns withi 'er'
new baby. WVell, it got slek-couIldni't
"Fye ketchecd 'Em VraInf' 0over it."
nurse an' one thing another-an' she
got scared an' sent ter' Dr. Jobe. You
-know him an' Mrs. Dugan has been
.fL us. for tho Jast year. It seemns
that Slie kept totin' titles about town
In regard to his doin's in Rome 'fore
he uoved hore, an' the upshot of it
was that she his about biusted his
chances wit'i llall!e Irwin. They say
he was awfully mad at Mrs. Duga in.
VeII. when he come to see the baby
several of us 'lowed thar'd be some
fun. so we went over, the last one of
us with a dilYeront remedy of Wine
sort an' dead loads o' advice. The
fust thing r. Jobe did was to drlv
us all acrost the hall to the settin
room an' begun to examhine the baby.
But Mrs. Dugan. bless yore oul. ne
cordin' to tier that was her house, an
she was Mary Hlough's stay an' sup
port, ant' she wedged 'erse'f Iin the siek
room. Some of us went iII the kitcen'it
so we could git a look an' hear what
tuck place. le told 'er In plalu Eng
lish to git out, but she didn't budge;
lie ordered 'or ag'in, but she only stQoo
the firmer. I don't thilk I ever seed t
maidder man. Ills blalc eyes was JesI
blazin' nll' his hands shook so I(
could hardly mix his medicines. Thei
the crash come.
"Says lie to her, 'Have you bee,
handlin' this baby?' An' she says, 'I
reckon it's hardly been out o' my lI
fer the last two days.' Then says he
with a sntisfied grin. 'You'd better.noi
go out to tie rest o' them hens in th<
other room, fer this cliltd's got scairle
fever.' 'Scarlet fever!' yelled Mrs. Iu
gan, anl' she lookcd like 1 she'd sink In
rnStonlishmIen t. 'Why,1' You don'1t mleanl
it!' Ile told 'er. y.0s, that's wlat alled
the baby. an' that he was goin' to re
port it to the authoritIes an11' put up a
(1uarnflltile. IUs wvomen aill scattered
like a 1floc o' scared blickbirds, but
we Ieard 'eml Joweri' clean out to the
fenice. 'I'l not i-goiln' to stay cooped
11) here that long,' Mrs. Dugan said.
.Yes, you'll have to,' wo heard 'im say,
'alddin' about like you do, you'd seat
tel more microbes than a Texas torna
do.' After lie went off old Dr. Stonc
passed along Oi his hoss, ant' she went
to tile gate ni' called out to 'iunanl
tried to git 'ti to contradiet what Dr.
Jobe had said about the disease, but he
jest sorter laughed an' said It wouk
be contrary to professional etiquette
fer 'im to express an o)iiol. Furder
down the street he met Miss Cynthih
Gibbs, an' she hauled 'timl in an' axed
'1im1 what he thought --)Out the Case.
It looked liko bie thought it wis POw
erful funny, fer lie iligity nigh 111split
his sides a-laughin'. 'The baby's got
somie'n',' he said, an' that's all sh
could git out'n 'im. The marshial come
up Jil' put the red fi:ig oil the gate, an
the Iwo women an' lie baby's housed
up till Dr'. Jobe lifts the quarantine I
was jest a-thillicin' 111e 'a' Hortense will
llave i rest. Mrs. )ugan would 'a' nie
you at the gate to find out about- But
I elenn fmvqat to tell Malndy to put the
biscuit ill the stove ai' warm over yor
tatir plies." And, with a little flush OT
ier face, mrs. I[illyer rose and tripped
from the room.
flortense Snlowden turned from the
vinlo%, wlre she had been standing
wihile ler itunt wis talking. and stood
before tier uncle.
"George is in love with Lydia Cran
5ttonl," she said softly. "That's one rea
son this is going so hard with him."
"Yes, I thlink lhe is," replieod the ohl
man11, "anl' I was jest wonderin' of till
conv~ic'tioni w~ouild hiave ainy-you knion
--effect on1 11er.''
"I dloni't tinlk lhe's ever spoken 0on(
wvord of love to heCr," sid Hortenise
"?ihe is tile lproudest, haughtiest cr'ea
turie tlilt ever' lived amid yet ait thle samitl
time11 as simple anid unat~ected 11s si
can be. It seems like she gets th<
sweet side of her nature froum iierse,
ad tile other' fromll her1 people. Unacle,
they ar1e juset albout thle most ariisto
r'at IC faiily thait ever Ilivedl here."
"'Oh, I know that. I donl~'t thinik I
ever' seed thet malljor' w',ithout is silk
hat1, kid glovescz anid goldi 1(hded caino.
Someho'l4w It seetins8 a pity3 Geor'ge look
e'd so hIgh, but.1 io'tite, thle hoy13 Is Jest
thait waly aboullt ev'eryting; lhe will
havew tile best or nothImin'. But I reckon
lie knows about11 how the 'ransfons will
look at it-I say I recko~lnhe knows
11ha1, an1' thait's whlat'si 11nd11 'imi so low
"Thatll 11111t be it, uncile." And silence
fell betw~ieen thlemi. Tile sound of tile
'off'ee mili caime hlarsly3 Iu froim th1e
er'l slgiing at hymnll a1s she~ moved aiboumt
ni the adijoining dining r'ooim.
N ORGEA1 BUCKILEY did( not come
mea51 l passed i awkwatrd ly. Even)
0 eiliveni tilt little gr'oup fell (hat, and
he soon1 found( herself as moody as tile
therIs. Tile mlerchlant gulped downi a
up of hot, black coffee, ate v'ery light
y of whalt was on Is ilte! andi thlen
v'ent out onl the fronit Veranida to
TIhe evening passed slowly, anid about
0 o'clock the famiily retIred. Hiyer
01u1d not sleep. His wife, tired as she
vna, 'was kept awake by hetr hus1
mud's cowstant miovemenC~ts. About
nidnight hue got up), half dressed him11
elf andit took his hlat.
"Whar aire you goln' ?" asked his8 wife.
"I'mi l-goinl' downI to saitisy mys't'
ihout George," lhe said shleepishlly.
"rhar ain't 110 use tryin' to hide it; I'm
"WVell, I'll ho swItched!h" exclaimned
his wilfe. "flut 1 reckon y'ou mloulght
as well. I dlon't believe 111 nor y'ou
niuther is goin)' to close our eyes to
lllght unless5 you do. I'll bet you'll
ilnd '11m in bed. No doubt he jest went
to the hotel ani' igot his nulpper rather
than let us know 110 was tdrinikin'. He
still steeps at the war'ehiouse, don't
"Yes, lie still rooms thla'," answered
Hillyer, ''til' of thai's no light I'll
comle ight back. Somnethined when
lie's bothered he sets up an1' works on
Whienl heri husband had gone Mrs.
H11llyer crep~t up the stalrs to Hlortense
Sniowden's room. Thue giirl was sittIg
uip inl bed.
"Whly, aire you awake?" Mrs. Hill'
yer er'led. "I declare, we are all a sot
o' night owls."
"I haiven't slept a wink," was the ro
ipiy. "Do you know, every sound .in
you~r room co~mles right up that stove
flue. I could hear the creaking of your
bedi, an' just 1noW I heardi you talking.
Oh, Allat Martha, whlere do you think
it'8 going to end?"
"I'll enld in a mnadhlouse et it keeps
uip," Bald Mrs. Hlillyer, with a little,
forced laugh. "I'm goin' to crawl in
imprits. but I am of niggers an' tramps.
PIlieivl I'mi all of i shiver. Let's cov
er up. 11ortle, you've always said I
was a good wono111:1. W4.1 I try to be. (
but -I hain't perfect by a lon:-; shot. I al
say I bain't perfect, an' I m11ean1 It.
You'd say so of you conl see througi
my olltside. 1'%e got one vliilln' lg ki
fault, ni' that N 11)spielon. Soiehiow SC
I cayn't root it out. Now, I like George
Buckley as well as you or Mr. Illllyer
does, but what on earth ha made .Mr. m
1lillyer so wrapued up In that boy anil' w
tile whole iayout o' Bluckleys? Why,
he's as crazy as a bedhug right now
about this trial an' George's conditIon. 1
Oh, I imow you kill say lie llkes the
boy an' all thait, but thar are heaps 0
o' boys in the conlity all' licaps o' folks
that's jent is worthy of assistance as u
the Btckleys." r
"Oh, Aunt Martha, you surely don't
men k''. -a
"I (11't m1ean nothin'," interrupted
Mrs. tillyer. "but I'm as sure o' one I
thing na8 I amill that I got 11my cold feet
agin yore'n, f1nl' that is that Afr. 11111
yer hain't toldi me everything about '
tliern Ruckleys. He iay think I j
wouldn't keep it, but he hain't let me
On to 1Ils game."
Iortense had no observation to make,
and they lay silent for several min
utes. Then the girl spoke:
"George could really bear It much 8
better If he hind not imet Lydia Cran- E
ston. I don't blame himl for earing for
her, Aunt Martha. She's a splendid
girl; we all like her; she's just as frank
and Open as can be. She's always ]
making full of her father's family
pride. He's got a Cranston tree in the
library, but Lydia gets all mixed up
whent she tries to tell any one who her d
connections are. I was just thinking. q
She'll be apt to be disgusted with a
George if she hears that this has driv- I
en him to drink, and"
"Don't you bother about that," retort
ed Mrs. Hlillyer. "Thar never was a
woman that turned agin at man she
caried fer on that account; they'll make A
eXCuSes fer 'em, anit' the Lord knows
she could fish up a good many to justi
fy George. I know I could. Pore fel
low! Jest think o' him tryin' an' tryin' 6
to git lhis head above water an' that old
Acamtp of a daddy jerkin' 'im down
an' right now when ie was gittin' V
sech a fine start. He could 'a' married a
that Cranston gal ef this thing hadn't
come up-I mIIean lie could In time,
becn'se it was in 'm"o
[To be contiuned.]
is ofton Clsod by sores, ulcotirs and oa).
cera that eat away vinr skin. Win. B(
dell of Flat ROcIk, M 0h., says: "I iave
used Bnoklen's Arsamat Salve, for Uleorn,
Sores and Ciooncers. ]t is the best heal
mg dressing I over found." Soothes
anI d hials outs, burns and sealds. 25C. alt C
Pickeen drug store. guaranteed.
Colored Summer School at Easley.
We beg space in the columns of'
your journal for a few lines rela
tivo to tho summer school for col
ored ftachers ot Pickens county
held in the olored school building
al t Kmley and conducted by Pr,.f. r
.1. B. Simpson)01, principal of thme
Crosswe'll graded rchool. This ii
school opened on tihe 17th inist. N
and continuel(d for two consecutive ir
weeks withI a v'ery' flati ering at,
tenlda nce, espCcially for the first
effuirt made by the teachers of the a
countay. It was very evident the T
first (lay of said school that neither
tho State Superintendent nor the ce
County Superintendent had made
any mistake ini securing tile ser- frI
vices of Prof. Sanpson to do this i,
mostL complicated, high-toned tand rc
dignified wvork, as8 he proved him- i
self throughout the0 ses8ion to he
amply equal to the emnergency. Sv
We took up the common primary N
branches usually -taught in the ru
rail schools aind went from the
known to tl~e uniknown, and took
it step by Step through the guid.
anlco and instructions of our ex.
per t, so that when we had finrished
any one subject the same had been,
so plainly demonstrated and 6x- deC
plained to us that any boy or girl
12 to 14 years of age, of ordinary co
intel loct, could take the same and
handhle it with muclh credit to him- thr
self aind instructor and to the sat
isfaction of the common public. dis
On Thursday of tihe first week we tiv
had quite a tieat in the way of a
lecture from Rev. L. (4. Gregg,
pastor of Etasley charge (colored ) 'I
That Rev. Griegg is 111 oraltor and
leader is b~eyon~d ques10t1in. Bhi tF<
the greatest treat of the session_
was a ioctui' by the Rev. Mlatho
non, D. D , of the Presbyterian
church (white), who, by request,
came to us on Fridlay of tho last
week. 1l0 gave a timely talk that L
seemed to t.oucoh the heart of overy tu
teacher and pupil1 present. It is
very gr atifyinig to us to know thati
whenever we call on any oif our
most distinguisheod friends among
the whites for help that we do
serve, they never wilthhold their
hland. So in concoluIsion our sumin- I
mner school was quite a sulccss, as
eachl and every teacher went away
with ani assurance that ho or she _
was better fitted to p)erform more
snccessfully the great work in,
which they are engaged than they
were before attending the summer
A little for'othoughmt ny save you no
eind of troublle, Anyonela whio mnaklen It a
rulo to keep Chlamuberain1's Colio, Cliol
0e'a amnd D)iarrhao: allemea.dy at h--nd
knows this to he a feit. 'For sale b~y
Pickenis Irug Cao.
Card of Thai-lts.
Whoreas the State Su-erinten
mt of Edlucation, 0. B. Martin,
id County Stiprinten(deint of Ed
itiont, iR. T. HaliIlui, have) go
ndly granted -us a summor
hool in ordvr that we might bet.
r fit ourselves for th) gyeat work
which we are engaged; and,
hereas, they engaged the services
Prof. J. 13. Simpson to perform
1) work. Ther efore he it
Resolved, That we, the teachers
I the summer schrol, through the
odersigiied( cot-ttuitteo. do hereby
eturn thanks to both the State
,1d County Superintendents,
lesrs. 0. 13. Martin and R. T.
lallum, for same. Be it further
Resolved, That we extend Prof.
iipson thanks for his boad and
npartial t eachings and instruction
hroughout the session.
W. J. Crew, Chmnn.
Miss May Johnson, V. W. John.
3n, Miss Samantha King, A. G.
luwen, Sec., for committea.
On motion it was agrood that
he proceedinge of this committee
e published in the Easley Pro.
"'s$ anld Sentinel-Journal.
Sick hrndacho resuls' from n disor
ered condition of the atomich and is
nickly eu.ed Iby Chumborlain's Stomach
nd Liver Tablets. For sale by Pickens
The Liberty-Township singiting
Wociutionl will convene With
thainah Mothod ist, church about
wo miles south of Liberty, on the
-conld Sunday in August. All
overs of music are co)rdially in
ite-d to come and bring song books
ud well-filled baskets.
E. OSCAR SMITH,
Vomen as Well as Men
Are Made Miserable by
Kidney trouble preys upon the mind, dis
ourages and lessens ambition; beauty, vigor
.L_= and cheerfulness soon
disappear when the kid
neys are out of order
._ Kidney trouble has
become so prevalent
that it Is not uncommon
for a child to be born
afflicted with weak kid
neys. If the child urin
- --- ates too often, If thc
rine scalds the flesh or if, when the child
~aches an age when it should be able to
sntrol the passage, it is yet afflicted with
ed-wetting, depend upon it. the cause of
me difficulty is ki'dney trouble, and the first
ep should be towards the treatment of
mese Important organs. This unpleasant
ouble Is due to a diseased condition of the
dnteys and bladder and not to a habit as
ost people suppose.
Women as well as men are made mis
able with kidney and bladder trouble,
id both need the same great remedy.
to mild and the immediate effect of
wamp-Root Is soon realized. It is sold
druggists, in fifty
ntt and one dollar .:u
es. You may have a
mple bottle by mail ,
e, also pamphlet tell-- fomo of Bv-auip-noog.
r all about It, including many of the
>usands of testimonial letters received
m sufferers cured. In writing Dr. Kilmer
Co., Binghamton, N. Y., be sure and
:nticon this paper.
Don't rnake any mistake, but remember
name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kilmer's
ramp-Root, and the address.'Binghamton.
Y., on every bottle.
A New balentific Discovery
BLOOD and N[RVE8.
[t purifies the blood by eliinminting fht
ste matter and other impllurities5 and by
itroyinlg tihe germns or* microbes that
est the blood(. It b)uildIs up the blood
reconistructinig and inultiplying the red
-puscles, making the blood rich nndl red,
restores and stimulates the nerv'es,
Ising a full free flow of nerve force
oughout the entirnc nerve system. It
3edtily cures unmst rung nerves, nervous.
is, nervous p~rostration, and all other
enses of the nervous system.
(VIDAi.ES TONIC is sold under a posi
rrlil ze 50 cents. FamIly sire $3.00
ic Radical. Remedy Company,
HICKORY, N. C.
r 8ale by Pickens Drug Co
UIN STREET BARBER SHOP.
I do not boast of, shop fix
res, but I do p~ridec myself on
asy Shaves, Shampoos and
Artistic Hair Cuts.
Wyve nie a TrIa:l and lbe ConvInced.
ral Marshall, Thornley
Bulldin~g, Main St.
bR. J. 11. BURQESS,
$lSEOA, - 8,.(;,
Ofike over Nitmmons Store, floyle
Iouro 9) a. im, to 1 p. mi.' - 2 p. m. to
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
11 - M ' WlltAlways Bought
simltathig ihe Food andRe uta
tihe Stomchs andBowelsof Bears th
ness andRest.Contains neither
Opium,Morphline norMineral. Of
lon, Sou Sotnach,Diarrho
ness and Loss OF SLEEP.
EXACT COPY OF WRAPPER.
Can be pleased in their shoes if they come
to us. Our stock is large-selected with care.
Selected with the idea that good value makes
and holds customers. If you have not been
buying your shoes from us, try us next time
you need a pair.
Pride & Patton,
N. D. TAYLOR, Photographer,
...THE VERY BEST PHOTOGRAPHS..,
The kind that are made at the best studios of the larger cities.
''he kind that will not fade. That are natural and li folike,
and finishedl on the latest and prettiest cards to be had.
...PICTUR ES EN LARGED...
Nice line of mouldings and frpmesq of any size maduo to order.
....COM E ON WEDN ESDAY....
I (1ne jIloutv oo Receipts
Ready for Distribution.
All wvho want one come and get it. If you want to pay for it
bring the money; if you don't want to pay it come and say so
and I will give you the receipt, as I wvant to get these accounts
off my mind and also my book. So come and pay, or get
your receipt anyhow, and oblige
J . D. MOO0R E.
I prefer the money, but leave it to you.
HENRY N. S3NYDNR, LL. D., Pr(-sident;
TIwo) degroeN, A. IB. and A. M. F"our (courses loading j to th A. 11. Degree.
N ino profoaror.
D~epartmuentis-EthIionc and Astronomyl , Mat~ihemiatios4, Physics, and Geology,
Biology, and Cheisitry, Latiu. (rOOk, English, (.-rmani, and Frenob, H-Istory
and EPon~omi(,. Libr.'ry and Librarliant. 11b0 W. E. Burnitett gym Iflaitn undler
a mpete'nt (dirootor. J7. 1. (Jlevolanid Scioo~ Hall. Athletic groundH. Course
of lectures by the ablest mon~u on the laltformn. R re musiical opportunities. Next
Hessioni Sepjt, 20.
IBoard fromx $8 to $16 a mohi)1I. Fou Catalogno ori other iniformiation, address.
J. A. GAMEWELL, Sec., Spartanburg, S. c.
Wofford College Fitting School
Throe new brick buildings. Steam ho to and etric lights.
Head Master, font teneres and Mutron live inI the buildings.
situated on the Woff'ord Cam uni
Stiudents take a rogular coiurce in the College G*ymnnasiumn, anid have aces~s to
the (Cohe~gf Library.
$115.00 pays for board, tuition, and all fees. Rons of-Mothodist minist~ ci.
not pav'unition. NQX ext ouo begina Septembuer 20.tr,
FrCatalogue eto.. address
A. MASON DuPRE. .!iend Sparab. g S.,