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Women who suffer tho miseries caused by disorders In tho ovarian function, are
periodically ailing. They endure pains which extend their exhausting influence
to every part of tho body, producing melancho'y, nervousness, and weaknesses
which make We ono long, dreary existence. Thero is relief and renewed hope
for these suffering women in
Squaw Vine Wine
The Woman's Medicine
It Is Just the thing to overcome the diseases which cause this suffering. It is
composed of pure vegetable ingredients which are known to act beneficially on
the female body. Painful irregularities. Ovarian Inflammation, Headach/sVPalpI
tatlon of the Heart, all disappear before the. power and efficacy of this/marvelous
medicine. It brings back the strength, vigor and cheerfulness 6fyfarlier years
and makes life worth living. \/
Sold by Druggists and Dealers. A ice $1.00 Per Buiile.
C. P. SIMMONS MEDICINE CO., ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI
Laurens Drug Co., Laurens, S. C.
THE CLEMSON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
Enrollment Over HOO~Valnc of Property Over a ITlllllaii and a Third?
Over OO Teacher* and onioer*
t^Otri'OO PKllfflO* Agriculture, (seven courses). Chemistry;
J^L'&1C^ Mechanical and Electrical Engineering;
Civil Engineering; Textile Industry; Architectural Engineering.
Cnft,,4- Orkl11*C?kC* One-Year Course in Agriculture; Two Year
?3I1UI L VAIUrbUfe* CourSft in Textile Industry; Four-Weeks Win
ter Courso in Cotton Grading; Four-Weeks Winter Course for Farmers.
fT^g-^af-? Cost per session of nine months, Including all foes, boat, light,
water, board, laundry, and two complete uniforms, $133.15.
Tuition, if able to pay, $40 00 extra. Total cost per session for the one
year Agricultural Course, $117.55; Four Weeks Course, all expenses, $10.00
Scholarship and Entrance Examination:
The College maintains 107 four-year Agriculturaliand/Tcxtile Scholar
ships. Value of Scholarships $100.00 per session and/Fieo Tuition. (Stu
dents who have attended Clemson College, or any otliaf College or Univer
sity, are not eligible for the Scholarships unless there are no other eligible
Scholarship and Entrance Examinations will be held by tho County
Superintendent of Education on JULY 11th, at 9 a. in.
Next Session Opens September 10th, 1913.
Write at once toW. M. BIGGS, President
Clemson College. S. C , for Catalog, Scholarship Blanks, etc. If you
delay, you may be crowded out.
Not oatrvly malce your porch
<3 <Z> <Z>x i> i5a-"3^
!fc>xjtT. cool sicijoix-iiri.^ roort\s,and
j^ive ydu Toy x^-i^?3rvt sl joearrf'ejc.T.
Complete line in stock, four, six, eight and ten feet wide.
S. M. & E. H. Wiikes & Company
a great improvement would be made in the condition of horses and
other animals if just the proper remedy were used when they became
ill or injured. If your horse could talk he would ask you not to use
any external remedy containing alcohol because it Klings and tortures
his flesh terribly. Some liniments have alcohol and other fiery
ingredients which only inflame the skin and tissue without striking
down to where the pain lies. Beware of such liniments. The great
humane, quick-action reme dy is MEXICAN MUSTANG LINIMENT.
Made of oils, without a drop of alcohol or other torturing element, it
soaks straight to the bone and muscle. It soothes the wounded parts
and is comforting while the healing work is progressing. Mexican
Mustang Liniment is what you want because it
your work lighter, saves your livestock from suffering and keeps them
in good trim for work. For all forms of Lameness, Strains, Bruises,
Cuts, Burns, Galls and Harness Sores in animals, it Is safe and
prompt and does not promise what it cannot perform. Mustang
Liniment has been doing its wonderful healing work for 65 years.
The amount of money it has saved livestock owners is incalculable.
One man writes that he was about to kill his valuable horse because:
badly injured but Mustang Liniment made him well again. A Vet
erinary tells us he has used Mustang Liniment fifteen years and
found it best liniment for cuts, strains, etc. And many others are
enthusiastic friends of this tried and true remedy. Now you know
just what makes
Horses so Happy.
THOS. B. FELDER
IS DICTAGRAPH ED
Atlanta Attorney who Figured l'ronil.
nently In S. ('. Dispensary Matters
has a Trick Turned on Him.
Atlanta, Ca. May 21!.?The Mary
Phagan case took a new and decidedly
interesting turn, toclay. Wliilc the
Fulton County grand jury was con
sidering the evidence so far secured as
to the murder of the pretty l l-year
old factory girl, there were develop
ments tending to show the case has
become entangled in a local political
light involving the war that has been
waged against Chief of Police Beavers,
who recently Identified himself with
the reform movement which wiped out
the segregated district In Atlanta, it
is alleged the political opponents of
Cheif Heavers and his assistants in the
police department have endeavored to
make the Investigation of the Phagan
case ti factor in the light against him.
To Entrap Col. T. Ii. Felder.
On the other hand, it Is claimed the
local police have resented what they
regard as aspersions against them in
the efforts to bring outside detectives
to the city to solve the baffling murder
mystery, it is also claimed they have
endeavored to entrap Col. Thomas U.
Felder, a local attorney, who recently
raised a fund to bring a detective of
international reputation to Atlanta to
Investigate the murder of the Phagan
girl. Col. Felder is widely known
throughout the South. He was the at
torney for Charles \V. Morse, the New
York banker, when the latter obtained
his release from the Federal Peniten
Conversation by Dictograph.
The Atlanta Journal printed late to
day what purports to he a stenographic
record of a conversation between Col.
Felder and F. C. February, secretary
to .N. A. Lanford, local 'chief of detec
tives, with a third party present. The
conversation is alleged to have been
secured by means of a secret tele
phonic device installed in a local hotel
room at the direction of local detec
tives. The device Is the one made fa
mous by the detective whom Col. Fel
der employed against Governor Cole
L. Blease, of South Carolina, during a
controversy with that Executive. The
stenographic record in the local case
was made by George M. Gentry,
nephew of Col. W. T. Gentry, president
of the Southern Hell and Cumbeiiond
$1,000 for "Certain Papers."
The Journal further presented a
senies of affidavits from local detectives
and city employees, including Febru
ary, which asserts that Col. Felder of
fereil them $1,000 if they would plac e
in Iiis hands certain papers In the
Phagan case which he declared the lo
cal police had manufactured, or
"framed." and which he believed would
be sufficient "to drive Reavers and
Lanford from office."
One (if the affidavits in question was
mad", the detectives said, by .1. W.
Coloman, step-father of the Phagan
girl, who denied that he had ever em
ployed Felder to represent him in the
prosecution of the case. This affidavit
also declares that the affiant is
thoroughly satisfied with the great
work done by 'Chief of Politic Heavers
and Chief of Detectives Lanford/' and
urges the citizens of Atlanta "to stand
behind the Atlanta police department."
Colcmnn an Employee of City.
Coleman is also a city employee. In
the sanitary department. The detect
ives say the papers Gal. Felder wanted
were in the safe of the chief of detect
ives. They declare they told the attor
ney they might he prosecuted if they
abstracted them, but say he replied
they could not be put in the peniten
tiary so long as "hie friend, Hugh
Dorsey, was solicitor general." They
also declare that Felder said he could
"control" the Criminal Court Judge.
Mayor Woodward and Solicitor Dor
sey. One of the affidavits asserts
Folder saijl he could get Governor
"Joe" Brown, or Qovornolr-eloot
"Jack" Slaton to release any of the
men involved if an attempt were made
to jail them.
Denounced as Krafters.
February and A. S. Colyar, an In
vestigator, in affidavits declare Fehler
.'.enounced Chiefs Beavers and Lan
ford as "grafters" and said: "I can
call a mass meeting tomorrow after
noon and have 10,000 of the best citi
zens in this town meet at Five Points
tomorrow night and go to the sta
tion houpe and hang Heavers and Lan
ford to telephone poles, the two cor
rupt grafters and thieves."
Col. Felder tonight said he had
positively declined to pay any money
for the evidence mentioned in the af
Threatens to Show Them Up.
i "I stated to them that I would intro
duce a gentleman, namely, Mr. E, O.
Mile--, who might he Interested in se
curing possession of this evldonco, I
am informed that Mr. Miles, after
meeting the party, introduced Mayor
Woodward and several other gentle
men, who are Interested in probing
the police department. I will later
mr.ke a complete reply to these affida
vits, and in addition to this I will
Undertake to show to the people of
Atlanta a concUtdon which exists In
respect to tho so-called detective de
partment that will be appalling to
them as It was to mo."
At Request ?t Neighbor*,
Felder said he Interested hl..iself In
the Phagan case at the request of
neighbors and friends of the Colemans
parents of tho murdered girl. "Mr.
Coloinan," he said, "personally ap
proved the employment."
The grand jury adjourned until to
morrow for further consideration of
the case against Leo M. Frank, BUpOr
intendent of the pencil factory, where
Mary Phagan worked, and Newt Lee,
negro night watchman there, who
had been held by the coroner's jury.
PELDEN REPLIES TO CHANGES.
Brands as False Accusations of Al
leged Attempts at Bribery*
Atlanta, Ca.. May 24.?Replying to
night to charges of alleged attempts
at bribery in connection with the Pha
gan murder case, Col. T. H. Felder,
engaged to assist In the prosecution,
branded as false such accusations and
made sweeping counter charges
against Chief of Detectives Newport
Lanford and members of his depart
In his statement Col. Felder de
scribes Chief Lanford as the Lieut.
Decker of our "system" and accuses
him of fomenting a plot to thwart the
ends of justice.
Much of the statement Is devoted to
an attack on A. S. Colyar, Jr., of Ten
nessee, whose affidavit, published yes
terday, alleged that Col. Folder offer
ed a sum of money for certain docu
ments said to be a part of tho rec
ords of the detective department. Col.
Felder described the Colyar affidavit,
as well as that of Q. O. February, sec
retary to Chief Lanford, as untrue.
He also denied the genuineness of the
report of an alleged conversation bo
tween these men and himself, said to
have been obtained by means of a se
cret telephonic device which ho lias
himself employed in other cases.
Cbl. Felder admitted that Colyar and
Febuary hail a conversation with him
but declared that he referred them
to the mayor, believing that the head
of the city government would be in
terested in any evidence of alleged
"graft" by beads of the police depart
ment. Ho said that the whole thing
is the result of a "plot" to thwart
his efforts to apprehend the poison
who killed Mary Phagan.
Col. Felder' statement, which is ex
tended, bristled with charges reflect
ing upon the character of Chief Lan
ford and the manner in which the de
tective department lias conducted its j
search for the murderer of the Phagan
Col. Felder, in concluding, described
the manner in which he became con
nected with the Phagan case and de
clared that bis contract with tiie
frlensd of tho murdered girl's family
is open for inspection by persons not
connected with the police or detective
A. s. Colyar, Jr.. was arrested to
night, it being alleged that be is want
ed on a charge of forgery, said to have
been committed in Knoxville, Tonn.,
several years ago. He was later re
leased on bond.
Tylersville, May 26.- The people of
this community are at work practic
ing for Children's Day. The dato will
be announced later.
Mr. T. 1*. l'oole was a visitor in
Greenville last Thursday.
Miss Maggie Peterson of Laurens
spent the week-end witli Mr. and Mrs.
.1. W. Peterson and family.
Mr. J. w. Donnan spent Sunday
with Mr. It. S. Holland.
Mr. and Mrs. William Anderson and
family spent Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. C. R. Casper.
Miss Grace Poole spent Thursday
Mr. Floyd Clark attended the pic
nic given by the Huntington school
at Musgrovo Mill Saturday.
Misses Lulo and Lucy Donnan spent
Wednesday with Mr. and Mis. u^'ill
Donnan and family.
Master Lanham Clardy spent Sun
day with Mast I r Josua l'oole
Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
with local applications, es they Can
not reach the seart of the disease. Ca
tarrh Is a blood or constitutional dis
ease, and in order to cure it you must
take internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is taken internally, and acts di
rectly upon the blood ana mucous sur
faces. Hall's Catarpll Cure is not a
ouack medicine. H/was prescribed by
one of the best^physicians In this
country for yesrrs and is a regular
prescription. ?rt is composed of the
best tonics known combined with the
best blood purifiers, acting directly on
the mucous surfaces. The perfect com
bination of tho two ingredients Is
what, produces such wonderful results
in curing catarrh. Send for testimon
F. J. CHENEY, & CO.. Props.,
Sold by Druggists, price THc.
Tako Hall's Family Pills for con
B ALL ARD* S OBELISK flour
is sold under the most attractive
profit-sharing plan ever conceived.
Each stick contains "good-as-cash"
Profit-Sharing Coupons which you
can exchange for useful and orna
mental articles of value by mail
ing them to The Profit-Sharing
Premium Company at Louisville,
Ky. Begin today to save tho
I Coupons which?
J. C. SHELL & CO., Laurens, S. C.
Look ror our ?.
?~f if-snaring s>'
I MONEY SAVERS8
A Few Selected.Prices. We have Hundreds
of Others Like Them.
$18.00 Men's Suits.
3.50 Boys' Suits
5.00 Ladies' Linen Suits.
1.50 Linen Skirts
3.50 Men's Shoes for.
2.50 Men's Shoes for
1.75 Ladies' Shoes for
2.50 Lace Window Curtains
.50 Embroideries per yard.
.25 Linen per yard
Come in and Give Us a Trial.
Next to Old Postoffce
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I WAKF IIP!?votir
Winding n/t in tho fOOli UOUSH is not n />le:,s
nnt pvospoot. Ohl flgfO OO/no.H ;#s sttro as r/i<"
ulouh tioks. A ootnfortnhlo Ol.l) A?iH Is tho
ttinhitlon of OVOt'V num. The w a v to have this
is to httve A/O.Y/i V to make it oonifovtnhlo. The
money thnt you ooultl savo now hy ottttlng out
n low ox-tvavagatioGS would tfVOW into a hlg
stun hv tin' tltno yottv lifo vonohod it* 1 >eeetnber.
Whilo < n'laying flit- Affty time of yonr life, pre
pare Vor t he I ml >e r.
DO YOUll li.\SKI\(i WITH US.
We pnv 4 pot* eent interest etunponmlutl
, on nrterl y.
Laurens, S. C.
.V. li. DIAL, I'ren. C. //. HOrUK* Cnshlor
v W>i>: ;: ;; " !! "v- ? :! !! :: !; :: !! :< 51 )! ,: ,: ,: !: " ,! !< l: W >0(W:t'n ?: x;x x^XlxDOnOCx '
Asthma ! Asthma!j Simpson, Cooper & Babb,
POPHAM'S ASTHMA REMEDY
River? instant relief ami an absolute euro
in all cases <?f Asthma. Bronchitis, and
Hay Fever. Sold hy druggists; mail on
receipt of price fi.oo.
Trlnl rnckapre by mall 10 cents.
WILLIAMS MFC,. CO., Prop*., Cleveland, Ohio
LnureiiN, S. C,
Attorneys at Law.
Will practice in all State Coarts.
prompt attention given to ail buoines?.