Newspaper Page Text
The Winthrop College.
Interesting Information Cull
ed From the Prospectus
of the Winthrop Nor
mal and Industrial
THB EXPENSES AND OTHER
Owing to tbe fact that tbe work of
completing tbe buildings will consume
more time tbao was expected the open
ing of the Winthrop Normal and in
dustrial College at Rook HUH, tbe great
State institution for tbe education of
women, has been postponed from Oc
tober 3 to October 15 next. All ar
rangements for tbe grand opening ex
ercises are now being perfected.
At last President Job oson has issued
tbe prospectus of tbe college, aod it ia
brimful of valuable information to
those who expect to bave their girls
attend the college. The composition of
tbe faculty bas already been given ir.
A fall description of the magnificent
buildings is given in tbe prospectus,
together with ao outline of tbe interior
arrangements. Extracts will be of in
terest to some :
"The main building is a grand aod
imposing edifice, fronting 200 feet and
extending back 90 feet, with a large
chapel in tbe centre of the rear, with
a seating capacity of 1,200. It is three
stories high, above the* basement, with
ao additional attic story, and contains
over forty large rooms, exclusively for
school aod industrial work. In addi
tion to ample provision for academic,
normal and industrial work, a library,
museum, art and society halls have
?'The building is designed to furnish
sufficient room for tbe instruction of
600 studente, though at present, tbe
dormitory will only accommodate about
240 The structure is built of cut stone
aod brick, with slate roof and galvao
ized i roo cornices,
f 4* large dormitory, shaped like ao
L, built of brick, adjoins tbe main
building, and a covered way connects it
with the dining room and tbe main
building so as to protect the girls from
ihe bad weather of winter as tbey go
to tbeir meals aod to tbe class rooms.
This dormitory is three stories high
and contains 150 rooms. It bas every
eon valence tbat modem architecture
?en Revise It is beated by steam,
lighted by- electricity, and furnished
with bath rooms, with bot aod cold
wat ; aod closets on each floor. Like
tbe main building, it is supplied with
a perfect system of fire proteotion.
Broad piazzas for every story furnish
ample space for exercises in rainy
weather. Each room bas a speoia! ven
tilating flue and transom over tbe
door, and the corridors are heated by
indirect radiators as well as direct, in
order to insure plenty of fresh air and
at tbe same time prevent hurtful cold
drafts. Each of the rooms are furnish
ed with two single iron beds and other
necessary furniture of the best make.
Only two pupils will be put io a room.
This, with the single beds, secares the
very best arrangement possible for
health and school management.
?Tbie dormitory U designed to ac
commodate 2S4 persons. Tbe founda
tions of another dorminatory of tbe
same size as the one already built have
been laid, and it is coo?dently expected
tbat it will be built when the necessity
for it arises.'7
The college grounds consist of 34J
acres. The buildings will bave a sew
erage system ; tbey will have fine sup
ply of clear d pure water furnished
by the college's own system, a gymna
sium, an infirmary, etc , and a farm of
The scope of tbe college is beautiful
ly explained in the prospectus.
As to the courses of study tbe pros
pectus says :
**The courses of study embrace three
pricipal departments :
**1. The normal department.
"2. The industrial department.
i 3 The domestic science depart
"The student who completes the full
eourse will be awarded a diploma,
which will be a life license to teach in
the public schools of the State. Tc
meet the needs of special students, lim
ited courses to be finished in a shorter
time will be arranged.
"A summer school to meet the leedt
of teachers aod others unable, for lack
of time or means, to attend the col
lege during the regular session, will be
organized and run one month during
Tbe scope of each of these depart
ments is fully and comprehensively out
iioed. Cooking, dressmaking, tbe ar
acquirements will receive special at
Music, art, vocal, and physical cul
ture have been classed as special de
As to the requirements for admission
the expenses, etc., the prospectus sayi
as to admission.
*'The college will be open to girl
who are not less than fifteen years o
age, of good moral character, aod soun<
physical health. No pupil will be ad
mitted who has not already an ele
mentary knowledge of tho ordinar
branch?e of an English education, viz
Arithmetic, grammar, geography am
"All applicants for a dmiseion wil
be requested to stand an entrane
examination. This examination wil
; be given at the opening of tbe college
io October. The work of this college,
which is a part of tbe public school
system of the State, has been so arrang
ed that those girls who hive properly
utilized tbe opportunities offered by the
best common schools may avail them
selves of tbe advantages here provided
by the State.
"Those who wish to enter the college
should write to the president at Rock
Hill. In tbeir applications, to be writ
ten by themselves, tbey should give
age, place of residence, county, name of
parent or guardian, previous prepara
tion, and the lines of study desired.
"The dormitory accomodatone are
limited, for tbe present, and there is no
place at the college for tbe idle or friv- j
oious. Only those are wanted or will
be allowed to remain who are wiliiog
to do earnest, conscientious, hard work
and will comply faithfully aod cheerful
ly with the rules of tbe college.
"All applications should be in the
hands of tbe president by October let.
"The dormitory will contain 142 bed
rooms. Twenty-two of these will be
occupied by members of the faculty with
tbeir families. This will leave 120
rooms for the students, which, since
only two will be allowed io one room,
accommodate 240 girls.
"Dormitory certificates will be issued
by the presideot to those desiring to j
attend the college up to tbe rooming
capacity of the dormitory. So far as
the accommodations will allow all pupils
will be required to board at the dormi
tory, except those who live with their
parents near enough to attend from
their homes. All pupils of the col'ege
j in the dormitory and out of it will be
i under the same rules and regulations,
j "Tbe girls io their domestic life in
j the dormitory will be under the direct j
j care of the matron and the lady teach - |
i ers, who will have rooms io different ;
I parts of the building, the president ex- j
j ercising general supervision.
"The dormitory will be made a pleas
ant home for the girls, aod special at
tention will be given to tneir social life,
and to tbeir health aod comfort, Con
fidential communications concerning
the health and habits may be addressed
to tbe matroo.
"Tbe rooms io the dormitory will be
furnished with a bureau and looking
glass, two single beds with good springs
and mattresses, washstand, study ta
ble, chaire, etc., but the students will
be required to furnish their own blank
ets aod sheets aod other bed covering,
pillow cases, towels aod oapkios.
"The board io the college will be fur
nished the studente at actual cost. A
good table will be kept, the food will
be abuodaot, of sufficient variety, well
cooked aod nicely served.
"The cost of board to the individua!
will be ascertained by dividing tbe ex
act cost of running the establishment
for a month by the number of inmates
of toe dormitory. It is estimated that
the average cost of board, iocludiog
furnished room, heat, light and wash
ing, will not exceed ?8.50 a month.
"This small cost of living will be
secured to the girle, not by stinting io
anything, but by purchasing provisions
io large quantities at tbe lowest cash
prices, by reducing waste te a mini
mum, and by the service of tbe girls
themselves, in diniog room and kitch
en, io place of hired help.
"Tbe style of living will be as good
j and refined as that of the very beet
"The dormitory will be opened for
j boarders oo Monday, October 14th.
j "Pupils arriving before that time will
be charged one dollar per day for
The prospectus gives the following
: estimated expenses for session of nine
Board io the dormitories, ioclud
iog furnished room, light,
beat and washiog at actual
cost, (estimated), $70 50
Medical fee, iocludiog physi
cian's service, oursiog and
medicine, 5 00
Fee for use of books and apara
tus, 5 00
Total exclusive of tuition, ?86 50
. Tuition for entire course, 40 00
Total, iocludiog tuitioo, $126 50
Under the act establishing the col
1 lege indigent students p?y no tuition.
j There will be an incidental fee of $5
to be returned in case no damages are
! Tbe regular charges and this fee will
be paid in three payments, as follows :
For students having free tuitioo :
October 15th, $41 50
Jaouary let, 25 00
April let, 25 00
For students paying tuition :
October 15th, ?61 50
Jaonary 1st, 35 00
April 1st, 35 00
For regular students having free tui
tion and oot boarding in the dormi
October 15th, $10 00
For regular students paying tuition
and not boarding in tho dormitory :
October 15th, ?30 00
January 1st, 10 00
April 1st, 10 00
No medical fee is charged to those
boarding or living in the city.
"The optional dues will be paid only
when they are incurred, and then in
variably in ?dvanee.
"instrumental music and art will bt
optional studies, and a fee of ?w a
month for four weeks in each subjec!
will de charged those who desire tc
take either of them.
"There will be no extra charge, be
yond the regular tuition, for voca
' music aod free hand aod industria!
! "Students are furnished the use of
I all needed text books for the text book I
j fee. But tbey are expected to gather
! help from all available sources, and are
\ requested, therefore, to bring with j
? them for private reference any good
! text book which they may possess re*
I latiug to the subject to be studied, j
Latin, French or German lexicons, \
j when needed, must be purchased by the \
' The cost of material*, such as
chemical*, drawing materials, mimeo
! graph material, etc., will be met by
I those using them This cost can hard
ly be more than $1 for tbe entire ses
"Stationery, mueic and such like ma
terials will be furnished to tbe stu
dents at the college aod at cost.
"To any woman, living outside tbe
college desiring to take a special course
io any one of the industrial arts taught
in tbe college, a charge of $4 a month
will be made
"Graduates will be charged a diplo
ma fee of ?2, and proficiente in tbe in
dustrial arts a fee of 50 cents.
"There are no scholarships to be j
given out for next session. But those
holding scholarships from last session
in the Wiothrop Normal College at Co
lumbia will have them extended one j
It is stilt too early to write compre- i
hensively the result of the primary in
the State, for full returns are lacking
from many counties and the local con
ditions have been intricate aod various.
But enough is known to prove tbe nom
ination of forty Conservatives. Such !
definite arrangements for a division of]
delegates as were made appear to have j
been carried out in good faith, and in i
some of the counties gifts of "minority
representation to the Conservatives
have been made.
There are probably twenty or twenty
five "Reformers" of the Forty nomina- !
ted, but the most hopeful sign is that a
number of the delegates named, not af- '
filiated with the Forty, are of such rec
ord and disposition as to warrant the
belief that tbey cannot be controlled by
the bosses of the Ring. Tbe three ele
ments combined will not furnish a ma
jorty of the convntion, but they will !
come sufficiently near it to warrant the
Straightouts in making a fight in the
general election in all couoties where
satisfactory adjustments have not beeo
made and there is hope of success. We !
feel sure that if as many as twenty
Straightout? shall be elected over Ring
etere in the general election, it will be !
utterly impossible for tbe Ring to carry j
out the Tillraan-Missiseippi s?beme, or
any other fraudulent device for cou- j
We now know approximately what |
we have to do to save South Carolina
from tbe shame and tbe wrong and the
disaster of committing tbe suffrage of
the people, white as well as black, to
the "discretion" of supervisors of regis
tration. We can easily secure the addi- !
tionai ant; Ring delegates needed. Let !
us resolve to do so !
The Greenville News says :
"In counties where the tickets nomi
nated are fairly good and composed of
men wbo are not identified with or
part of tbe Ring, let tbe Conservatives
make no fights. In counties where men
have been nominated who are known
to be Ring men, fights ought to be
made in behalf of the State aod the |
! people. We do not care one snap;
whether the convention bas a majority
of Conservatives or Reformers. It ?
ought to be anti-Ring. Where anti-1
Ring Reformere?free men, who ac
knowledge no master, who are dependent '
: on no political rulership for their liv
! inge?can be voted for. we advise all :
Conservatives to vote for them. The ;
Reform people?the people who do the
work and the voting?have done what
they could with the opportunity they
had, to destroy the Ring. If they are
given fair and proper opportunity they '
will complete their work "
We bearti!*? co ur in this. Let no
one think i.. ?^rt will be wasted.
The cause of honest elections, of escape
from Ring dspotism, can be won. yt
needs only resolute effort in a dc?eo
counties. Richland will act in about a
week. We trust tbat by that time
Straightout movements will be in prog
ress elsewhere. The srake ih an enor
mous one. It will mnke us or mar us.
Is it worth three weeks" work ??The
Starving and Naked.
Washington, Aug 1.?The condi
tion of the distressed negro colonists
from Georgia and Alabama, who de
oerted the Tlahualilo colony in Mexico,
is more deplorable than was at first
supposed. Consul Sparks, at Piedras
Negras, telegraphs the State Depart
ment that while rations are bein?; fur
nished the throe hundred colonists who
have reached Kagle Pass, Tex., they
are practically uaked. The other three
hundred, who have not yet crossed to
the United States, have little to eat.
No subscription to furnish these colo
nists with food and cluthing and trans
portation to their homes has been
started, and the^tatc Department ha* no
funds for that purpose. Many of them
are ill, but are receiving medical at
tendance ?rom Assistant Surgeon Ten
Kyck, of the army. It is not known
how the colonists wiil be cared for
unios? a subscription is started for
thoir relief, *uch as was done in this
country for the starving Russian peas
An Early Hearing..
An Agreement as to the
Ad effort now on foot to have an
early settlement of the question as to
the constitutionality of the dispensary
law, insofar as it providee rhat no citi
zen of the State shall import liquors
from another State ioto the State for
his own personal use. Judge Simonton
has declared this portion of the law. as
all know, unconstitutional, and under
bis restraining order be sent several |
constables to jail for contempt of court
for soiling this class of liquor, in vio
lation of the order Then the State
commenced habeas cropus proceedings |
with a view to getting the case up ">n j
its merits before the United States Su- j
preme Court. Meantime tbe constables j
have been in jail serving out their sen
ten ces pending tbe hearing of the case,
the advancement of which is necessari- j
ty slow. Tbe State made no move af- !
ter starting these habeas crupus pro
ceedings until a day or two ago.
Then Assistant Attornsy General
Townsend wen' to Charleston and held !
a consultation with Mr J P. K. Bryau,
the attorney on tbe other side. Yes- I
ferday, upon his return to tbe city, be j
anoounced that he and Mr. Bryan had
agreed take the case of Donald up
immediately to settle tbe question an
to Inter-state Commerce. He says they
Lave agreed to prepare a case at once, 1
and have it docketed when the Sup-'
preme Court meets on the second Mon- ?
day in October. Tbey will then ask :
the court to advance the case on tbe
docket so that a hearing &nd a speedy
settlement of the questioo may be bad.
[n consequence of this agreement,
Assistant Attorney General Townsend
boarded the train and went to Flat
Rock, where he appeared before Judge
Simooton, explained the agreement and ;
asked for bail for Constables Lafar and
Wright, pending the adjudication of the '
case and subject to what ever decision !
the court might render. Judge Simon
ton agreed to allow bond for Lafar, ?
fixing it at ?500. In the case of
Wright, he decided to release him :
from imprisonment on Thursday next, j
he having served by that time all but
about nineteen days of bis sentence.
Lafar yesterday gave the required bond
aod was accordingly released from the
Richland jail?TAe State-.
Fighting in Cuba.
Small Spanish Post Captured?
Campos Shot in the Heel. j
- \ !
Santiago de Cuba, Aus 4.?In this
district of Cuba, after M?me days of !
quiet, tbe insurgents ar- <gain begin- ;
ning to make themselves It. Aooth
er engagement has takm place at
Baire, tbe town where the first in- j
surgente gathered at the beginning of
tbe present revolution. Tbe place was
garrisoned by a lieutenant aud sixty
soldiers. Oo July 20 a detacnmeot of
2,000 rebels, under the leader. Rabi,
appeared there and demanded that the
garison surrender, whereupon tbe sin
gle offioer with his sixty troops en
trenched themselves in a church aod
kept tbe rebels at bay for a day aod
a half. At the end of that time, how
ever, the lieutenant surrendered with
his men. The rebels, after disarmiug
tbe surrendered soldiers, let them go
free, but they held the officer prisoner.
Then, after having hanged five or eix
persons as spies, they left Baire.
The rebel leader. Rabi, mentfoned
above, is the same who the Spaniards
said was kilied in the battle with Cap
tain General Campos between Baya
mo and Manzanillo over a week ago.
In regard to that affair nothing au
thoritative is as yet known here.
Communication between Bayamo and
Manzanillo seems to be almost entire
ly cut off, and everybody here is eager
ly awaiting news cf the engagement.
The writer of this letter saw this morn
ing a letter from Bayamo, saying that
during the engagement Captain Gene
ral Campos had the heel blown off his
right shoe and his cane broken by a
bullet from tne enemy, and that before
he reached Bayamo he become so ex
\ hausted from walking that some of hi?
attendaurs had to make a litter for him
aud carry bim into tbe city on it.
Great excitement pravails among
Cuban sugar planters and cattle deal
er* on account of a proclamation issued
by Maximo Gomez on July 1. In it he
forbids cattle dealers to take cattle into
j the cities, under penalty of death, and
: also forbids the grinding of sugar oane,
declaring that he will destroy the sugar
; cane and apparatus and burn the build
ings of these who continue working, and
that they will be considered as traitors.
Kenneth Bazemore had the good fortune to
receive a small bottle of Chamberlain's Colic,
i Cholera and Diarrhoe* Remedy when three
', members of his family w;re sick with dysen
; tt-ry. This one small bottle cured them all
and he had some !t*?: which, he gave to (?eo.
W . Baker, a prominent merchant of the place,
LewistoD, N.C., and it cured him of :he
same complaint. When troubled with dysen
tery, diarrhoea, colic or cholera morbus, give
this remedy a trial *r;<i you will be more than
pleased with the result. The prai<e that
naturally follow? its introduction and use has
made it very poj ul.tr. "_'."> and 50 cent tat
tles for sale by !>r. A. .1. China.
Success in Lifo
depends oo little thing-. RipansTabule is a
little thing, but taking <>m occasionally gives
good digestion, and that means good blood,
and that meaos good : :>ii;; and brawn, ana*
I that meaos success; 7?25?o
Campos Hemmed In.
His Army Unfit for Fighting
?Startling News Expect
ed From Bayamo?
A Very Friendly
New York, Aug. 4.?Estrada
Palma, the Cuban delegate, made the
following official statement yesterday :
'We believe thac General Martinez !
Campos is hemmed in, unable to move
until reinforcements reach him, and
we have received information tbat the
reserves he called for from Santiago,
Sao ta Clara and other places, have
been intercepted and held back.
"My correspondent, writing from j
Manzanillo." oontioued Senor Palma, !
"places Campos force at 8.000 men, ;
including tbose ill and wounded, and
estimates tbat not more tban a third are
fit for fighting."
"Both Antonio and Jose Maceo are j
outside of Bayamo with more than
5,000 well armed insurgents. [ can as* '
sure all that the next news from Bay
amo will be of a startling nature.
"Tbe Spanish press in Cuba, with
the exception of three papers, arc
showing a disposition to accord us fair
treatment This is a great point
gained, because, to win, we must bave
tbe aid of the press, in the ten years'
war tbe entire Spanish press was
against us j
"Tbe rumor that General Campos'
son was wounded in the battle of Val
enzuela, which was at first strenuously
denied, has been confirmed, the fact
having been published in the Havana
Express and republished in the news
papers of Madrid."
Fred Wahlgren, of Minneapolis, i
went to Omaha yesterday aod killed
Mrs. August Maitland by shooting her j
through the heart.
^The wages of tbe employees of tbe :
Maryland Steel Company have been in
creased 10? per cent.
According to reports received by the |
Marine hospital services, tbe yellow
fever is making largely increased rav- j
ages among tbe people of Cuba. Tbe
medical inspector at Havana states tbat
in the week ended July 25. there were
seventy new eases in tbat city and '?
The settlers in Utah and Wyoming
are still greatly excited concerning tbe
Twenty convicts made an attempt to
escape from a coal mine at Coalburg,
Ala , yesterday. One was killed.
Small pox has broken out among tbe
negro colonists in Mexico, who are
endeavoring to return to this country.
One hundred and seventy-two are in
quarantine near Eagle Pases, Texas.
Tbe managers of the Corbett-Fttx
eimmons prize fight are arranging for
excursion rates to Mexico in case it is
decided to transfer the fight to tbat
Tbe price of bar iron bas been ad
vanced two dollars per ton.
Tbe richest vein of gold ore ever
found in this country was struck at
Victor, Col., yesterday. It is worth
$140 u ton, with millions in eight.
Two firemen were seriously injured
in Camden, N. J., last night. Tbe de
partment was called out by a false
A fall of 4.02 inches of rain at Ft.
Scott. Kansas, yesterday did immense
damage. The country is inundated,
the streams all on a flood, and crops
The strike of the tailors of New
York is about ended The employers
have agreed to the new scale of wages.
Senator Blackburn of Kentucky bas
come out for free silver at 16 to 1 and
will make a fight for re-election.
Robert C. Scott, ex-city treasurer of
Jacksonville, Fia., was arrested yester
day on a charge of embezzling $10,707,
of the city funds.
Judge Simooton has decided that the
tax on drummers is unconstitutional as
it interferes with inter-srate commerce.
Ed. West, depot agent at Potts
Camps, Miss , was murdered yesterday
by J. A. Gatlin, a politician.
Louis C. Nelson, president of the St
Louis National Bank has declared for
the free coinage of silver.
Four blacksmiths were seriously in
jured at Cleveland, O., yesterday by
the explosion of an irou tube filled with
water which they were heating.
A commission has been issued to a
Charleston Company which propos?e
to manufacture pianos
The Oklahoma divorce mill has been
stopped and the divorces already grant
ed have been declared invalid.
George Dixoo, the champion lighf
weight boxer, krocked Tommy Con
nelly out at Boston last night
(?ov. Mitchell, of Florida, has re
quested the Jacksonville Light Infantry
to go as his escort to the Attinta Im
position and to carrv forty men and a
band of fifteen pieces.
Senator Gorman has selected John
K. Hurst, of Haitimore. for the Demo
cratic candidate tor governor.
The cruise of the South Carolina
Naval reserves on the I . S. monitor
Ampbitrite came to an end yesterday.
Hunting for Filibusters.
Washixgiok, July 30.?The cruiser
Atlanta returned to Key West yester
day from another search after Cuban
filibustering exp?diions. A tele
gram announcing her return at the
iSavy Departmen to-day was the first
information vouchsafed to the Navy
Department officials, that ehe had
been away from Key West It can
not be learned what results, if any,
were achieved by the vessel, aa
everything eonected with hei mov
ements is kept in close secret by the
few naval officials who are informed
on the matter.
It is learned at the State Depart
ment with reference to the report
that the recent trip of the Atlanta
was for the purpose of preventing the
Spanish soldiers from lynching San
guilly, Agurrie and Gomez, alleged
revolutionists, who claim to be Amer
ican citizens, that no information had
come to the department from any
United State? consular officer and all
the department knew of the alleged
threated lynching, was read in news
Caught by Bloodhounds.
St. Matthews, July 30.?Yesterday
afternoon, while Mr. John P. Chart
rand aud family were absent, a negro
broke into his house aod robbed it of
several articles of food, a watch and a
pistol belonging to Mr. Chartrand.
He then saturated the floor with kero
sene oil and fired if, which after burn
ing the floor nearly through, went oat.
Mr. Chartrand returned about If.*
o'clock last night, and upon discovering
the robbery and iotended incendiary
act, at once wired for the celebrated
Duekes bloodhounds Tbe dogs reach
ed this place on the early morning
freight and were at once taken to the
sceno of the trouble, about two miles
from town. The hounds at once took
trial and ran a circuitous root, to the
bouse of one Dave Brush, who was im
mediately arrested. Bush at first de
nied all knowledge of the affair, but
finally broke down, owned up and told
where tbe things be had stolen could be
fooDd ? The State
Say! You Bee-Keeper!
Send for a free sample copj of Root's
handsomely illustrated 36-p?ge, Gleanings in
Bee-Colture, Semi-Moothlv, (S1.00 ajear)
and bis 52-pages illus. catalog of Bee
Xeeper's Supplies free for your name and
address on a postal. His A C of Bee
Cnltnre, 400 double-column pp. price $1.25J
is just tbe book tor you. Meotioo this paper
Address A. I. Root, tbe Bee-Man, Medioa,
This year has beeo so far aD exceptiooally
good ooe for bee-keepers, the honey beiog of
tine quality aod plentiful. Those who
would like to enjoy * purest and best of ail
sweets, cao do so by seodiDg to the resideoce
Aof N. G. Osteeo, Republicao Street, or
eaviog ao order at tbe W. k S. osfice.
Death Was_P? sfcraii?e
To Prostration After the Grip
Hood's SarsapariHa Buiit Up and
Cave Perfect Health*
W. H. Wil intis
This is a well-known merchant at "Key
West, Florida. His account of his condi
tion after the grip, and how it was cored,
should be read by all:
" I had the grip twice, which came near
ending my existence on the earth, and left
me in a condition to which
Death was Preferabie
About five months back I started to take
Hood's Sarsaparilla. I felt the good effects
from the first bottle and by the time I had
taken three bottles I was 5C per cent, a
better man physically than before. I am
now full of ambition and feel that had I
Hood's ^ Cures
not taken Rood's Sarsaparilla I should
now be dead and buried. I an-, thankful
to Hood's Sarsaparilla. which has been
instrumental of so much good to me as
to thousands of other* of our fellow men."
W. H. Williams, B., Key West, Florida.
Hood's Pills become the favorite cathartic
w lux o\ en
uses them. 23c per box.
COLl.FttK. Vu^iista.t?ft. Once: t':c nos: com
;?.? :<? 1 *;:::;;! ??. : : f S' Cf.. \c.Business; Coliche
t*t:iT?n?"-> M .hi ^ .;. : > : ?Cod lying positions.
F.:. ? .?. ?-. - >->v :?.:?.: ..?..'. Tv. writing aise
a:,..??t V?.?.? ?." .'. fed Mr cin-'V.
All popular flavors
Pure Fruit Juices.
Try our Cherry Phosphate '*
I S. rUGHSON & CO..
MAIN ST RES