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l'arnbl in Advaucc.
Rates for Advertising,?Ordinary Ad
vertisements, nor square i. inser
tion, $1.00; each subsequent insertion,
60 cents. Liberal reduotloa made
for large Advertisements.
W. \V. Ball,
LAURENS, S. Cm July 15, 11)03.
At While Stouc.
The meinbers of tho South Carolina
Press Association gathered at White
Stone Lithla Spring? for the purpose of
drinking the waters and considering
tho situation last week. Moro pretty
girls were present than we have seen
at any of the association's meetings.
Tho cntortainment was all that could
bo desired. The hotel is a handsome
building at the top of a hill in the
woods. It is a cool place. The man*
agomont claims that all tho rooms are
cool, that ono is about as good as an
other and that all are outside rooms.
We had heard this before. It is a fact.
Ono oouid not find an uncomfortable
room among tho 110. Our o!d filcnd
Harri?, who is still young, has built an
elegant hotel. lc is well kept. One
gets all ono wants of good food.
The editors will meet at tho White
Stone again next year. They like the
waters and the Harris treatment.
This was tho first meeting which the
writer had attended in eight years.
Only two or three older members out
of some forty or litty wore presont In
those eight years the press of South
Carolina has distinctly gained In tho
character of its porsonnel. Always
there have been good and able men
among tho FOUth Carolina editors but
the number is increasing. Watson of
Greenwood, Toney of Johnston, Chris*
tlansen of Beaufort and J. K. Aull of
Newberry are young specimens of the
nowspapor making tribe in this state
who promise to become strong men in
tho business. These have already im
In every way the performances of
tho editors were creditable. We repeat
that tho Indies were especially charm
ing and the waters mighty goo^.
Go t > Clrntson*
Farmers should begin now to make
thoir arrangements to attend tho state
farmers' institute at Clcmson. There is
no Investment from which a farmer can
expect so much return for small cost as
from attendance on this inst'tute. At
Clcmson tho best authorities on farm
topics will make p-aetieal addresses
and tho object, lessons of the experi
ment station will hi there for tho
farmers to seo and study. Moreover, it
will bo a pleasant, trip for farmers and
thoir families. Good accommodations
will bo given at a nominal price, tho
fare will be fouud llrst rate and there
is much to seo ?jf beauty and interest.
Every farmer who ein should attend
this institute. Every Laurens farmer
who has attended in past years has re
turned delighted with his experiences
and feeling hitnso'f encouraged and
better equipped for his farm work.
COL. UARLINfiTOX APPOINTED.
He Will Investigate the Litlaucr Army
The State of Saturday say.-:
"Col E. A. Garlington, assistant in
spector genora), is tho oflicer detailed
to Investigate the connection of Con
gressman Littaucr with the Lyon
glove contracts w'.th the army. Col.
Garlington's detail on this duty is as
surance that the facts will bo reported
if not made publie. He is a South
Carolina soldier whose command r f the
second Greoloy relief expedition in 18H3
first brought him into notice. IIo
served on tho western p'ams and was
wounded in one of tho Indian lights.
Col. Garlington w-s a member of tho
commission to investigate the "Alger
'embalmed beef scandals and knows
crooked dealings when he sees them.
Ilia present duty will bo to ascertain
why army offices who knew the Lyon
gloves were made at a factory in which
a congressman was interested Lad not
reported that fact."
Col. Garlington is a son of the late
General A. O. Garlington and nearly
related to the Garlingt >ns of this coun
CUT WORMS APPEAR.
They Damage Cotton Crops in the
Neighborhood of Manila.
Manila, July 11,?The Vaughns*
ville High School has closed. Tho
teacher, Miss Bolle Kay of Honea Path
has returned. Sho was re-elected to
teach next term.
Miss Bessio Hud gens of Laurens is
the guest of Mrs J. G. Neol.
Miss Lizzie Necl spent last week in
Missos Lucy and Ka'o Goggans of
Laurens have boon visiting their un
cle, Mr. S. II. Goggans.
Mr, W. T. Spearman's son Gary has
been quito sick.
Tho cut worms have attacked the
cotton crop doing eonsidorablo damago
to Messrs. J. G. Noel's and T. II. Hill's
Missos Maggio Coats and Banner
Jones attended the summer school.
Our New Discovory is guaranteed for
all Kldocv and B'addor troubles. Ask
the Druggist about the guarantee.
Our New Discovory is sob! by W. W.
Dodson, Laurens Drug Co and Youngs'
rhurinary under an absolute guar
antee. Price $1.00.
m1. O. C. Fleming ft Co. have the now
crop turnip rsced in all the varieties.
See thoir ad .
BRIDGE TO LET.
Pursuant to an Art of the General
Assembly tho Supervisors of Green
wood and Laurens Counties will on July
30th let to the lowest responsible bid
der, tbecontraot for building a bridge
over Saluda Itlver at Ware Shoa's.
Contractor i. > give bond In double the
amount of bid. Specifications may be
seen of letting. Estimates will be con
sidered on both steol and wood work.?
Right reserved to reject any and all
H. B. HUMBERT,
Supervisor Laurena County.
July, 7th, 1003--3t.
Nuptials or Mr. (!? I*. Owlugs aud Miss
Addle Ycarglu at Urny
GRAY COURT, July 13.?At the homo
of tho bride, on hist Sunday morning at
10 o'eloek in tho i>resonco of a few
relatives and frie-ds, Mr. O. L- Ow
ings, youngo t son of Mr. and Mr*.
A. ?. Owings, and Miss Addie Year
gin, only daughter of tho late J. W.
Yeargin, wore married by Rov. J. K.
McCain Best wishes of tho entire
community go with them on their mat
Mr. J. B. Owings of the firm of llopp
<fc Owings is in Knoxville, Tenn., at a
Mis6 Carrio Pcden de'igbted her
young friends with a birthday party on
last Wcducsday night. Pllcoh was the
principal amusement. Mr. Arch C.
Owings won first prize, and Mr. A. E.
Cowers tho booby.
Mr. C. It. Bishop and Mrs J. It. Dor
rob returned last weok from a visit to
their aunt, Mrs. Ma garet Patton, at
Blacksburg, S. C.
The Methodists have got their church
straightened back so that they can uso
it until thoy get the new building.
VVe nro having a good season and tho
orops are improving. Tho grass is
Misses Dessio and Annie Peden of
Fountain Inn wero hero last week.
Wo want everybody to come hero on
the 22nd mst. to hoar Professors New
man, Morrison and Upton of Clemson
Who is he?
Who is it that makes tho Fewer gal
lons; woars-longer paint?
Hood Everywhere Used.
Bransford's "Clifton" is guaranteed
by the maker to be tho bast flour in tie
market. It is carefully milled from
sound whea*, making bread that Is
pure, wholesome and (nutritious?what
tho American people need for their
ilaiiy food. Besides *Vlifton" is an
all-round Hour, boing as well adapted
to making cake and pastry as it Is
bread and biscuits.
T. N. Barksdale,
M. II. Fowler.
Cotton Mill Stock
Comes a little high, but the
cloth they make is cheap.
Unbleached 830 per yd
Bleached 10c per yd
Bleached and Printed in
12sC to 15c-ts per yd
You can't duplicate the
quality for anything like
these prices. Buy from the
Manufacturers and save
three or four profits.
Cotton Mills Store,
T. 0. LUCAS, Manager.
KYLE hay Press
Farmers take care of what you make.
There Is as much in saving as there is
in making, and if you bale your hay,
fodder, oats, shucks etc., at tho proper
timo you not only savo room and time,
but you savo 33 per cent of the nutrl
clous matter that evaporates when It Is
not baled. Tbo
Kyle Hay Press
Oils a long felt want with farmers. It
is tho best yet made. The opinion
seems to be unanimous that the KYLE
HAY PRESS is unexcelled by any
press on the market. It is going to
the front, already a great number of
them have boon sold, you only need to
try it to be pleased. It Is easy oper
ated by 2 men and 1 horso. It is cheap,
durable, simple in construction and
easily mounted. It Is tho only press
that can be made or repaired on the
farm, it has no casting to break and
cause long delay. No other press has
Hi is advantage. It is the only press
that the farraor can afford to buy, it
pays for itself out of the first crop.
Every farmer can own his own press,
and bale I.is hay at the proper time.
A. L. HUDGBNS,
Laurcns, S. C.
Is as much a guarantee of
the value of the jewelry and
silverware we sell you, as
Sterling is a guarantee that
the silver is 925-125 fine.
This stamp merely vouches
for the quality of the ware.
We assure you the pick of
the latest and best designs.
We always strive to give
you your money's worth.
On July 18tb, 1903. at II o'clock a.
m , I will let to the lowest responsible
bidder the contract for rebuilding
Hills Ford Bridge on Reedy River and
repairing approaches according to spec
ifications to be exhibited on day of let
ting. Contraotor to give bond in dou
ble the amount bid. Right reserved to
reject any and all bids. Place of let
ting at bridge.
U. B.i Hvunr.nv,
Supervisor Laurous Oountj
June 20, 1003?3t
1 WHEN KNIGHTHOOD 1
WAS IN FLOWER I
Or, The Love Story ot Charles Brandon ?nd Mary Tmlor, Ihc King's Sister, and w
Happening In the Reign of His August Majesty King Henry the Eighth w
Rewritten end Rendered Into Modern English From Sir Edwin
By EDWIN CASKODEN [CHARLES MAJOR] 4
GbpyrtoM, 1893 and /*)/, by the /fouvn-.y- 11 ill Company
a ii.vwk1su l'ahty.
PEW days after Brandon's
departute( Mary, with the
king's consent, organized a
small party to go over to
Windsor foi a few weeks during the
There were ten or twelve of us, in
cluding two chaperons, the old Earl of
Hertford and tho dowager Duchess of
Kent. Henry might as well have bent
along a pair of spaniels to act as chap
erons-It would have taken an army
to guard Mary alone?and to tell you
the truth our old chaperons needed
watching more than any of us. It was
scandalous. Each of them had a touch
of gout, and when they made wry
faces it was a Btandlug inquiry among
us whether they were leering at each
other or felt a twinge whether It was
their feet or their hearts that troubled
Mary led them n pretty life at all
times, even at home in the palace, and
I know they would rather have gone
oiT with a pack of Imps than with us.
The Inducement was that it gavo thorn
better opportunities to be together, an
arrangement connived at by the queen,
I think, and they were satisfied. The
carl had a wife, but he fancied the old
dowager and she fancied htm, nnd
probably the wife fancied somebody
else, so they were all happy. It great
ly amused the young people, you may
be sure, and Mary said, probably with
out telling the exaet truth, that every
night she prayed Cod to pity and for
give their Ugliness. One day the prin
cess said she was becoming alarmed.
Their ugliness was so Intense she fear
ed It might be contagious and spread.
Then, with a most comical seriousness,
"Moil Dleu, Sir Edwin, what If I
should catch it? Master Charles would
not take me."
"No danger of tbnt, my lady. He Is
too devoted to see anything but beauty
In you, no matter how much you might
"Do you really think so? He says
so little about It that sometimes I al
Therein she spoke the secret of Bran
don's success with her, at least in the
beginning, for there is wonderful po
tency In the stimulus of a healthy lit
We had a delightful canter over to
Windsor, I riding with Mary most of
the way. I was not averse to this nr
railgomcnt, as I not only relished Ma
ry's mirth and Joyousness, which were
at their height, but hoped I might give
my little Lady Jane a twinge or two
of jealousy, perchance to fertilize her
sentiments toward me.
Mary talked and laughed and sang,
for her soul was a fountain of glad
ness that bubbled np the instant pres
sure was removed. She spoke of little
but our last trip over this same road,
and, as we passed objects on- the way,
told me of what Brandon bad said at
this place and that. She laughed and
dimpled exquisitely In relating how
she had deliberately made opportuni
ties for him to flatter her until nt last
he smiled in her face nnd lold her she
was tho most beautiful creature liv
ing, but that, after nil, "beauty was as
"That made me angry," said she. "I
pouted for awhile nnd two or three
times was on the point of dismissing
liini. but thought better of It nnd asked
him plainly wherein I did so much
amiss. Then what do you think tho
Impudent fellow said?"
"I cannot guess."
"He wald, 'Oh, there Is so much it
would tnke a lifetime to tell It.'
"This made mo furious, but I could
not answer, nnd a moment later he
raid, 'Nevertheless I should he only
too glad to undertake the task.'
"The thought never occurred to ei
ther of us then that he would he taken
at bis word. P.old? I should think ho
whs! I never saw anything like It! I
Lave not told yon a tenth part of what
ho said to me that day. lie said any
thing ho wished, and it .seemed that I
eoidd neither stop him nor retaliate.
Half the time I was angry nnd half
the time amused, but by the time wo
reached Windsor there never was n
girl more hopelessly and desperately in
love than Mary Tudor." And she
laughed as if it were a huge joke on
f?ihc continued: "That day settled
mat tors with mo for nil time. I don't
know how ho did It. Vom, I do," And
she launched forth Into an account of
Brandon's perfections, which I found
somewhat dull, and so Would you.
We remained a day or two at Wind
sor und then, over the objections of our
chaperons, moved on to Berkeley cas
tle, where Margaret of Scotland was
spending the summer.
\YC had another beautiful ride up
the dear old TllOinoS to Berkeley, but
Mary hud grown serious and SAW none
On tho afternoon of the appointed
day the princess suggested a hawking
party, and we set out In tho direction
of the rendezvous. Our party consist
ed of myself, three other gentlemen
and three Indies besides Mary, .lane
did nbt go. I wns afraid to trust her.
She wept nnd with difficulty forced
llOPtfplf to say something nhotlt n head
ache, but the rest of the inmates of
tho enstle of course had no thought
that possibly they wero taking their
last look upon Mary Tudor.
TlllOk who ibis girl was we were
running away with! What reckless
fools wo wero not to have soon the ut
ter hopelessness, certain failure nnd
deadly peril of our net; treason black
ns Plutonian midnight. But Provldenco
scorns to have nn especial euro for fools,
whllo wise men are left to care for
themselves, and It docs look ns If safe
ty lies In folly.
We rode on and on, nnd nlthough 1
took two occasions In tho presence of
Others to urge Mary to return, owing
to the approach of night and threat
ened, fain, sho took hor own Head, as
everybody know sho always would,
and continued tho bunt.
.!uf?t before dark, ns wo noarod the
rendezvous, Mary nnd I managed to
ride ahead of tho party quite a dis
tance. At last we saw a heron rise,
nnd the princess uncapped her hawk.
"This Is my chance," sho said. "I
will run nwuy from you now nnd lose
mysolf. Keep them off my trnck for live
minutes, and I shnll he safe. Qoodby,
Edwin.. You and .lane are the only
you both conio to ua. Now, Edwin, I
shall tell you something: Don't let Jane
put you off any longer. Sho loves you.
She told nio so. Tbercl Qoodby, my
friend. Kiss her a thousand times for
me." And sho flew her bird and gal
loped after It at headlong speed.
Soon the princess was out of sight,
and 1 waited for the others to overtako
She /lew her bird and galloped after it.
me. When they cniuo up, I was greet
ed In chorus, "Where Is tho princess?"
I snid she had gone off with her hawk
and had left mo to bring them nfter
her. I held them talking while I could,
and when we started to follow took up
tho wroug scent. A short ride mndo
this apparent, when I came in for my
fuli share of abuse and ridicule, for I
had led them ngninst their judgment.
I was credited with being a blockhead,
when, In fact, they were the dupes.
Wo rode hurriedly back to tho point
of Mary's departure rtnd wound our
horns lustily, but my object had been
accomplished, and I knew that within
twenty minutes from the tlmo 1 last
saw. her she would bo with Brandon
on the road to Bristol, gaining on any
pursuit we could make at the rato of
three miles for two. We scoured tho
forest far and near, but of cottrsc found
no trace. After a time rain net In and
one of the gentlemen escorted tho la
dles home, while three of ua remained
to prowl about tho woods and roads all
night in a Bonking drizzle. Tho task
was tiresome enough for me, as it lack
ed motive, and when wo rodo into
Berkeley castle next day a sorrier set
of bedraggled, rain stained, mud cov
ered knights you never snw. You may
know the castle was wild with excite
ment. There were nil sorts of conjec
tures, but soon we unanimously con
cluded it had been the work of high
waymen, of whom tho country was
full and by whom the princess had cer
tainly been abducted.
The chaperons forgot their gout and
each other, and Jane, who was the
most affected of all, had a genuine ex
cuse for giving vent to her grief and
went to bed?by far the safest placo
What wns to bo done? First, we sent
a message to the king, who would
probably have us all flayed alive, a fenr
Which the chaperons shared to the full
est extent. Next, an armed party rodo
back to look again for Mary and, if
possible, rescue her.
The fact that I had been out the en
tire night before, together with the
email repute in which I was held for
deeds of amis, excused me from taking
part In this bootless errand, so again I
profited by the small esteem In which
I was held. I say I profited, for f
stayed at the castle with Jnne, hoping
to lind my opportunity In the absence
of everybody else. All the Indies but
Jane bad ridden out, and the knights
who had been with me scouring the
forest were sleeping, since they had not
my Incentive to remain awake. They
had no message to deliver, no duty to
perform for an absent friend. A thou
sand I Only think of it! I wished it
had been a million, and so faithful was
I to my trust that I swore in my soul
I would deliver them, every one.
And Jane loved nie! No more walk
ing on tho hard, prosaic earth now.
From this time forth I would fly; that
was the only sensible method of loco
motion. Mary had said, "She told me
so." Could It really be true? You
will at once see what an advantage
this bit of information wns to me.
I hoped that Jane would wish to fiee
me to talk over Mary's escape; so I
?out word to her that I was waiting,
und she quickly enough recovered her
health and came down. I suggested
that we walk out to a secluded little
summer house by the river, and Jane
wns willing. Ah, my opportunity was
hero nt last!
Jane's whole attitude toward nio was
changed, and she seemed to cling to
me in n shy, tipoonscloufl manner, that
was sweet beyond the naming, as the
one solace for all her grief.
After I had answered nil her ques
tions and had told her over and over
again every detail of Mary's flight and
had assured her that the princess was
nt that hour breasting tho waves with
Brandon on their hlghrond to paradise,
I thought It time to start myself In
tho same direction nnd to say a word
In my own behalf. So I spoko very
freely nnd told Jane what I felt and
what I wanted.
?'Oh, Sir Edwin," sho reapondod,
"let us not think of anything but my
mistress. Think of tho trouble she is
"No, no, Jane, Lady Mary 1b out of
her trouble by now nnd Is as happy aa
a lark, you mny bo sure. Has sho not
won everything her heart longed for?
Then let us make our own paradise,
since we have helped them make theirs.
You have it, Jaue, Just wlthlu your
lips. Speak the word, nnd It will
chnnge everything, if you love me, and
I know you do."
Jane's head woa bowed, and she re
Then I told her of Lady Mary's mes
aago nnd begged, if sho would not
e.peak In words what I so longed to
hear, sho would at least tell It by al
lowing mo to deliver only one little
thousandth part of tho message Mary
hud sent, but sho drow away nnd said
she would return to tho castle If I
continued to behave In that manner. I
begged hard and tried to argue the
point, but logic seems to lose its force
in such a situation, and all I said
availed nothing/ .Tafle was obdurate
and was for soUip back at once. Her
pi ralstence w/sjboglmiliig to look like
obstinacy, oJftC soon grew so angry
t?HjLJ??itkcM|y peynlcsiou, bntjlelllg?
cred Mary's message, or a good part of
It at least, whether sho would or no,
and then sat back and asked ber what
fche was going to do about It.
Poor little Jane thought she was un
done for life. She sat there half pout
ing, half weeping, and said she could
do nothing about it; that she was alone
now, and if I, her only friend, would
treat her that way she did not know
where to look.
"Where to look?" I demanded. "Look
here, Jane; here. You might as well
understand first ns last that I will not
be trifled with longer, and that I intend
to continue treating you that way os
long aa we both live. I have deter
mined not to permit you to behave ns
you have for so long, for I know you
love me. Yau have half told me so a
dozen times, nnd even your half words
are winde truths. There is not u frac
tion of n lie In you. Besides, Mary told
mo that you told her so."
"She did not toll you that?"
"Yes, upon my knightly honor." Of
course there was but ono answer to
this - tear*. I then brought the battle
to close quartern at once, and, with my
arm uninterrupted at my lady's waist,
"Did you not tell her so? I know you
Will speak nothing hut the truth. Did
you not tell her? Answer me, Jane."
Tho fair bend nodded os sho whispered
between the hands that covered her
"Yes. I?I?d-dld," and I?well, I de
livered the rest of Mary's message,
and that, too, without a protest from
Truthfulness is a pretty good thing,
So Jane was conqnored at kist, and I
heaved n sigh os the battle ended, for
it bad been a long, hard struggle.
I asked Jane when wo should bo mar
ried, but she said site could not think
of that now?not until she knew that
Mary was safe, but she would promise
to be my wife some time.
We went back to the castle, and ns
we pnrted .Tono said timidly: "I am
glad I told you, Edwin. Glad it is
Sho bad evidently dreaded It, but?I
was glad too. Very glad. Then I
went to bed.
TO BE CONTINUED.
NIGHT WAS HER TERROR.
??I would ougn nearly all night
long," writes Mrs. Ohas. Applegate, of
Alexandria, Ind , snd could hardly get
any sleep. I had consumption so bid
that If I walked a block I would cough
frightfully and spit blood, but, when
all other medicines failod, three $1.00
bottles of Dr. King's New Discovery
wholly cured mo and I gained fifty
eight pounds." It's absolutely guar
anteed to cure Coughs, Colds, La
Grippe and all Throat and Lung Trou
bles. Price 50 cents and $1.00. Trial
bott'es free at Laurens Drug Co. and
Palmetto Drug Co.
CLEANING AND DYEING DONE
Cleaning and Dyeing Club up stairs
over old Post Office.
?Phone No. 70. W. It. DOZIER.
BEWARE OF IMITATION
Every one of our corks is branded
To protect our customers we must ex
pose the dishonorable methods of unscrup
ulous dealers who offer inferior beer put up
in dark-colored bottles the same size and
appearance as Schlitz Export bottles with
no label affixed thereon.
This imitation is sold to you as Schlitz
Beer, under the pretext that the label has
been washed off.
To avoid being served with a cheap,
sloppy beer that is liable to sour'on your
stomach and fill your system with germs,
we here show the cork used in Schlitz
bottles. Please examine the cork and see
that you get what you order and are
THE BEER THAT MADE MILWAUKEE FAMOUS
LOW SHOES FOR
arc recognized as "IT" by good
dressers. We give you an opportunity to supply your
needs in this line at little more than one half the regular
Ladies' Patent Calf Oxfords reduced
from 3.00 to $2.25.
Ladies' Patent Calf Oxfords reduced
from 2.50 to $2.00.
Ladies' Dongola Oxfords reduced
from 2.00 to $1.50.
Ladies' Dongola Oxfords reduced
from 1.50 to $1.15.
In Our Weather Merchandise
you will find what you want at prices to
please. Sheer Lawns and Organdies, white and colored,
from 5 cents to 25 cents per yard. Lace Stripe Hose,
black and colored, 10 cents to 25 cents. Lot 10 cents
Gauze Vests at 8^ cents each.
Sunburn and Tan
are the chief annoyances of a umm er
outing. They are apt to greatly Icsr.en the
pleasure of your vacation, aud a remedy
that can be depended upon is worth know
Pond Lily Cream
removes the smart of .Sunburn at once, pre
vents tan, cures prickly heat, chaps or red
ness of the skin, and is good for the bites
or stings of insects. It is a cooling, soothing
and healing preparation that is worth far
more than it costs. Price 25 cents. A dol
lar's worth of comfort in every bottle.
_ W. W. DODSON.
Want to Own a Home,
Piedmont Saveings and
Offers an Opportunity Cheaper
and Better than a Building
and Loan Association.
Why Pay Rents when
You can Own Your Own Property V
Represented^ Laurent) by
W, W,fcAUL.and &, ju COPKLAND.
* of (
College of Charleston.
CHARLESTON, S. 0.
118th Year Begins September 25.
Letters, Science, Engineering. One
Scho'arshlp to each County of South
Carolina. Extranco examinations held
at Laurens by County Superintendent
and Judge of Probate on July 10th.
Tuition $40. Board and furnished
room in Dormitory, 110 per month All
candidates for admission are permitted
to compete for Boyco Scholarships,
which will pay J100 a year. For cata
May 2.">th, UKV.i. 12t. ^
Now is the Time to Dose Stock.
,WE MAM13 A SPECIALTY OF.
International Stock Food Company's Products
. WHICH HAVE A WORLD-WIDE REPUTATION! .
International Stock Food, 25c and 50c; Colic
I cure, 50c; Gall Cure, 25c; Louse Killer, 25c;
Poultry Food, 25c; Quick Cleaner, 25c; Silver
Pine Healing Oil, 25c
Use ill Time! Prevent Diseases!
A Small Investment May Save You Great Loss!
OJfB CAR LOAD OF ABOVE JUST RECEIVED.
Our Undertaker's Stock is Complete. We cany a well
selected stock of everything from
a the cheapest collin to the best Mc?
y?* talic cases in cloth goods we carry
the best?among them embossed
white plush goods ; also black, lull
.draped in cloth. A First-class Hearse
when wanted. We can furnish while
'or black horses when desired. At
night or unday'Phone R. P. Milam's residence or call on J. Mills
Hunter at the Balcnlinc House.
R. P. MILAM & CO.
Half and full Bleached Linen
Table Damask. These are from
the looms of Richardson Sons
& Owden, Belfast, Ireland. Ack
nowledged the best linen manu
facturers in the world.
Our stock is again replenished
with nice sheer white lawns and
organdy. Also fancy woven
stripes in white. If you are in
search of a nice light weight
wool fabric for skirting see the
new weaves just opened at
W. G. Wilson & Co.
?^iT^W^mW^Tf JPulverizint* Harrow,
AWlVABdi Cl0d brasher ft?a Lovoier.
i/es 3 to I3i
The best pulverizer?cheapest
Kibing Harrow on earth. Tbc
Acme crushes, cuts, pulverizes,
turns and levels all soils for all
purposes. Made entirely of cast
steel and wroughtiron?indes
Oataloguo mailed freo.
R. Lee Meares, Agent, R. F. D. No. 1,