lee County Talk-School Opening-Per
Now that the gestion who will be
our next congressman . is: setlted we
wiUJiave more time to discuss the
prospects for a new county-its ad?
vantages and-disadvantages, anet so
. on. ^me/who at.S3st seemed to be
fence rid?rs/are.b?^ming strong sup-,
porters of the proposed new. county.
V As soon as "the report that Sumter was
going to make a fight against Lee
Countygained circulation, the luke?
warm and indifferent commenced to
enlist and join the ranks of those who
are" contending fdr the' new county.
Sumter made-a grave mistake when she
so conspicuously made known her op?
position. . -Her grief at the separation
. . may be very dop,""but it should h?ve
been silent-her tears and sobs should
. have been concealed and we would
have felt the separation much moro
keenly.. We. are only going to, change
; our nai?e, &c., &c.:, and you know g ' * a
. rose by any other name smells Just
as sweet. " If the requirednumber of
resident voters desire the'new" county
they should have it, regardless of all
this sentimental vapor or bosh. Peb?
ble are learning to look at things from
a businesslike and progressive .stand?
point, and those, who don^t fancy this
s - manner.will.be carried. whether ^ they
. will or no,* by 'the crowd. Fogyism '
. must yield to progress, and-selfishness
1 should not figure, in that whichaffects
? ?tS?'w??fare'?f others. We can excuse
and make allowances f?ropposition to
any one residing in the territory of I
' : iee County as-it is their right and ]
privilege to favor or oppose, but the,
interference, by outsiders . do?sn't'
. seem Kind and considerate. "They caji
. so-easily "hands off," and let- ns,
y? within this territory settle the matter.
; The citizens of Lee County willmot be
i /-forgetful ?f"their-rriends'in old Suin
ter~County. These fond memories will
; .be loved and cherished as in by gone
days. Small counties are essential to
: convenience prosperity and to iridivi
; dual, county and State economy.
. Cotton continues to open rapidly
and wiH soon be out and; ready, for the
. " market.. The hay crop is pretty; fair:
The work by the A. C. L. around.
; . the warehouse and the pass track is
hearing completion. .
"JPrbf. Auld,, with his assistants
; ' 3f?ssjes Clark and Coon have arrived
andwill assume tneir"respbnsibiHti?s-;
'^?^^Epf?^ji''ih^^^ pi?x?- The build
i?giis completed so far as the work?
manship is concerned. The: painting
will be done later> In arranging a
plan for the building the trustees had
- an eye to comfort ana convenience, and
: every effort will be made to have the
- school first class "in every; respect;
Prof. Auld has a splendid 'recom?
mendation and he has already made a
most favorable impression. The lady/
teachers I .have not rnet, % but -.their
credentials ax&*a?n&??\'mrT *' .
: ML W. W. Snum-i?ie^ion last Satur?
day, morning and was buried at Wells'
Church. ^f?--.- J'^"***^
. Mrs. Graham Hawkins is much bet
' ter..- "' " ' ' '
i-f' -A negro man, Jacob Benjamin, fell
dead.in, Mr. W. E. Lenimon's yard on
yesterday. He seemed perfectly well
up to the moment he .fell Br. Darbyjj
pronounced it heart failure, though a:
. . mor^.su^d^and quick deaths I . never.
. jh??r?tof. He laughed^ just ;a^;se(?hd
before he fell, and was dead in a . few
/ Mrs. Hi S. Toon, who is'visiting
relatives in Summerton,, will return to
tnis. place tomorrow.
Mrs.. T. B. Rhame; after several
weeks absence visiting her sister in
. Mayesvilie,. has returned with little or
no improvement in health. ":
Hon.' E. J>. Smith was in town last
.. evening, looking-bright, and cheerful
Undismayed by defeat consequent" to
; t?ie number of candidates in the field
of opposing political factions, Mr.
Smith moves serenely forward and will
- yet reach the pinnacle of feme unless
Mr. Bill Tom McLeod " is figuring
on the building of a handsome resi
' dence in' this place at an early day; ; -
Judging froni what 3L see and hear
wl?spereol?TOun^ you may leave us. a
little space in your <?Iunins for mar?
riage, notices soon. : M can certainly
congratulate the young men-but-well
enough said Occasional
Magnolia, Sept. 27, 190L
The Cosmopolitan for October is full
of entertaining fiction. Thomas A.
Janvier, for some time not seen in .the
magazines, reappears in The Cosmo?
politan with "a Mexican story of love
and adventure, "Forfeit to the Gods."
Bret Harte, whose * * condensed novels' '
won, him so much fame, contributes a
side-splitting parody of Hall Caine's
"The: Christian," Irring Bachelier
writes a short sketch of a little New
York inn, "The Shadow of Hap?
piness," E.' W. Kemble tells a short
humorous story of "How the Buz?
zards Worked a Spell," while Clara
Morris's love story reveals her as an
accomplished writer, capable of analyz?
ing and sympathizing with man's deep?
est emotions. -
For sprains, swellings and lameness
there is nothing so good as Chamberlain's
Pain Balm. Try it. For sale by Dr. A. J.
Prof. Hattstaldt, of Milwaukee,
Wis., was a passenger on the- steamer
Bremen, which arrived at New York
on the day of President McKinleys'
funeral When the passengers were
disembarking, in compliance with the
five minutes' pause from labor observ?
ed throughout the country, every pas?
senger stood still and removed his hat.
But the Professor's sleek silk beaver
stood stationary and solitary, the only
one on a head. The customs inspector
thereupon remarked to him that if
he declined to remove the hat he
would be compelled to do it for him.
He suited the action to the word, he
lifted the hat and down to the deck
dropped a hatful of valuable jewelry,
trinkets, etc., which Prof. Hattstaldt
had forgotten to report.
"For three days and nights I suffered
agony untold from an attack of cholera
morbus brought on by eating cucumbers."
says M. ?. Lowther, clerk of the district
court, Centerville, Iowa. I thought I
should surely die, and tried a dozen differ?
ent medicines, but all to no purpose. I
sent for a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Kern edy, and three
doses relieved me entirely." This remedy
is for sale bj Dr. A. J. Chins..
GOnON CROP OF LAST YEAR.
The Census Bureau Reported Es?
timate of the Yield.
Washington, D C., Sept 29.-The
census bureau report issued yesterday
on the cotton ginned in the United
States, shows the crop of 1900 to ?ave
been 10,486,148 commercial bales,
(bales ' as marketed) equivalent to
10.123,027 bales pf the .500 pound
standard or to 5,061,513,294 pounds.
This is an increase o?: 840,174 commer?
cial bales or more than 8 per cent in
I excess of the 1899 crop. Texas grew
! 34 per cent of the entire crop of 1900
ana one-fourth of the world's crop of
that year. Its crop increased 33 per
I cent over 1899, the 1900 crop being
3,536,506 commercial bales and the
1899 crop 2,658,555. East of the Mis?
sissippi production decreased.
AlthougJh the crop of 1899 east, of . tne
Mississippi, which was 5,094,451 bales,
was generally regarded as short, that
of 1900 was. but J781,195, a decrease of
313,256. This loss was more than off?
set- by tfiegam in the region west and
southwest, of the Mississipi, where
the yield was 5,341,832 in 1900, an in?
crease of 25.7 per cent.. .
! Following is the total crop bf 1900 in
commercial bales by States: Alabama,
1,061,678; Arkansas, 828,820; Florida,
155",696"; Georgia, 1,270,597 ;: Indian
j Territory, 288,114; Kentucky, 133;
Lonisana, 714073;. Mississippi, l,0o5,
968 ;' Missouri, 27^960 ; North Carolina^
509,341; Oklahoma, 116,875; South
Carolina, 780,782 ; Tennessee, 227,601;
Texas, 3,563,506; Virginia, 11,833.
Utah's crop in 500-pound bales is 3L
It is not given by commercial bales.
The census of tue officials ahounces
the report definitely establishes the
feasibility of an annual report of the
cotton crop through the agency of the
ginners., ;, _ '
A Talk With the President.
Washington, D. C., Sept. 27-Among
President Roosevelt's callers today
before the Cabinet assembled. were
Representative Griggs and Robert J.
Lowry, of Atlanta They are here on
private business and simply called to
pay their respects.
In the course of general conversa?
ron th? Evident took occasion to. as?
sure bis Georgia visitors that inf th?
consideration of Federal appointments
throughout the country, the south in
clude^. "he proposed to appoint the
best available men'to public office.
H? added that whenever a Democratic
ongressman hasN anything to say for
or against an aspirant for office, he will
be panted a hearing and his opinion
given-due weight.. . : ;
In this coEi?ect?on it is said, that
President Roosevelt is not in accord
.with those Republicans in Congress
who are .seeking.- to. reduce..CongressM
sionai representation in the Southern
States. Those wbo have discussed this.
n?abje^'^t?i^??m^s?j. there; is no mis?
taking his emphatic views on that
Married Roosevelt's Parents.
Hon/'D. C. Heyward, o? Walter
b'Pr?} wbo has ] been spending several
days in:the city, called attention, yes?
terday tb a-fact that is worthy of note,
sri^^d^^^?-l?err. ^ST>| B. -Dun?
woody, a Presbyterian minister who
is now living .at Walterboro, officiated
at the ceremony that maad? the pa
ren?s?of President Roosevelt husband
and' wife. ?
Mr. Dunwoody is a cousin of the
president's mother, who - was a Miss
Bullpen, of Roswell, Ga., and on that
acconnt was askec to officiate at the
marriage. The marriage - took place
at Roswell, Ga., in 1853. Mr. Dun?
woody was quite a young man and had
but recently entered- the ministry. He
is now about 75 years old and has re?
tired from active work, but still
preaches occasion^y.-Ajider^n Mail.
Card From Mr. Stackhouse.
Mr.-Editor: On or'about' Aug. the
21st, ?; was in. your office and request?
ed that you publish a statement from
nie rn. r?f?rence to "W. H. Smith's
death- I was" away from home when
statement was published and did not
see it until last week.
The statement as published contra?
dicts my|evidence given before. Coro?
ner's juiy and in part" is incorrect.
What I did say was,' that there was
no foundation for the report that Mr.
Smith was! carrying my gun, on ac?
count of threats made against his life
by a negro or his threatening to take
his own life, etc. " I meant no reflec?
tion on . coroner's jury ; the verdict
was about the only one could have
been rendered from evidence before
them at the time. The verdict as I
understand it, leaves it unsettled as to
how Mr. " Smith came to his death yet
it was' published as a verdict of sui?
cide, which I am satisfied grew out of
misinformation given the newspapers.
We will never know positively how
Mr. Smith came to his death, but
from careful^examination and evidence
obtained since verdict of jury was ren?
dered I am thoroughly convinced that
it was an accident. ? make this state?
ment to correct any wrong "impression
that might have been made on any
member of coroner's jury, also in
deference to the feelings of Mr.
Smith's family and friends.
R. P. Stackhouse.
Sept. 24, 1901.
A new remedy for biliousness is now on
sale at Dr. A. J. China's drug store. It is
called Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets. It gives quick relief and will pre?
vent the attack if given as soon as the first
indication of the disease appears. Price,
25 cents a box. Samples tree.
Veterans' Home Burned.
--* Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 30.-The Con?
federate Soldiers' Home just east of
this city was destroyed by fire today.
There were no lives lost,* but several
narrow escapes. About 70 veterans
were inmates of the building, some of
them being invalids who were rescued
with difficulty. The loss is estimated
at 825,000, covered by 810,000 insur?
ance. The home was opened for the
ex-Confedera te veterans of the State
June 30, and was built by popular
Charlotte, Sept. 30.-Miss Laura
Lemly, 45 years of age, a sister of
Judge Advocate Lemly, was burned to
death at her home in Salem, N. C.,
today. Her clothing caught from a
kitchen stove and she was [so badly
burned that death resulted in four
hours. , , .- ...
ROOSEVELT GROWS RESTIVE.
The New President Dislikes to
be Thought an Accident.
Washington, September 29.-Presi?
dent Roosevelt resents in unmistakable
? terms the insinuations thrown \ ont by
designing politicians that he is to be
as a piece of putty in the hands pf the
Republican bosses, because he succeed?
ed to the Presidency under such ever
to be regretted circumstances. In dis?
cussing public affairs with his personal
friends President Roosevelt shows con?
siderable feeling when the subject - of
his succession and his future policy
is under consideration. While he has a
most profound regard and admiration
for the ability and the excellent judg?
ment of his late predecessor and; at
the same time, is heartily in . accord
with the general j)oiicies of the Re?
publican party, he seriously and stren
ously objects to being considered in
the light of a political accident or a
national experiment. Mr. Roosevelt
contends that the Constitution of Vfche
United Stat?s provides for the office
of Vice President to meet just such a
mournful and distressing contingency
as arose when President McKinley was
stricken down by the hand of an
assassin. The voters of the United
States were. well aware bf this fact
when they went to the polls last No?
vember, and by . their ballots declared
that if any emergency should arise
which would deprive the country of the
inestimable services of William Mc?
Kinley, they would have Theodore
Roosevelt tb step in and take his place.
It is. exasperating to a man of his am?
bitious nature and impulsive charac?
teristics to have it even suggested that
if he permits himself to be bound and
gaggea by the party boses, he may
manage to squeeze through his admin?
istration in an acceptable manner and
merit a renomination four years hence.
Every day it becomes more and more
apparent that before a great while
President Roosevelt will throw oS
some of the restraint under which ^ he
is now laboring and give the political
leaders a piece of his mind, so that
they will fully understand that so long
as he occupies the Executive Mansion
the people of 'the United States will
have a thoroughly Roosevelt adminis?
tration, v. . ', ; ;T.....
A ROLLER MILL FOR SUMTER.
Do the Business Men Want lt
The business men of this city are
face to face with the opportunity to
secure the establishment in Sumter of
a 50 barrel roller flour mill. All that
is needed is a disposition to help along
an enterprise that will be of great and
unquestioned'benefit to the city and to
the entire county. If one hali of the
business, men of the city will take a
share or two, each, in the proposed roll?
er mill ccompany it will be built in
time to handle -the.^ next ^crop of
wheat, and furthermore it will be run
by a man who has had 20 years success?
ful experience in the mill business
and is now.running a succesful roller
mill in this State. He wants to come
to Sumter and will come if the people
of Sumter give him the proper encour?
agement. A short time ago the edtior
of the Item received a^letter from this
gentleman in reference to the outlook
for the establishment of a roller mill
in this city. The matter was mention?
ed in this paper at the time and he
was written to promptly, giving all the
information possible and referring him
to several gentlemen in this city who
expressed interest in the proposition.
Mr. J. J. Harby has been in corres?
pondence with him for several weeks,
and, after being fully satisfied as to his
responsibility and also that he knows
the mill business thoroughly, he went
to see him and made a careful and full
investigation of f the business of the
mill with which he is now connected,
was convinced that a roller mill in
Sumter would be a paying enterprise.
Mr. Harby has undertaken to form a
company to establish the mili and by
the advice of the gentlemen who will
manage it, if it is established, is seek?
ing to interest as large a number as
possible of the merchants in it to the
end that they will patronize the mill
when they need flour and other mill
products. No one will ba asked to take
a large block of stock, but it is hoped
that every business man in town will
take at least one share. .
Mr. Harby started out last Wednesday
with a subscription list and the en?
couragement he met with was not as
hearty as the enterprise he is seeking
to bring to Sumter merits, and, to say
the least, the excuses given by some of
those he approached were decidedly
thin and lacking in public spirit.
It is up to theN business men of
Sumter to say whether Sumter shall
have a roller mill or not. If they want
it they can get it, and, at the same
time bring to Sumter a man who"
knows how to run it as a profit paying
enterprise and will do so because he
will be the one most directly interest?
ed, by investing a hundred or two dol?
lars each in the stock of the mill com?
pany. Do they want it? Do they want
another money making establishment
in the city? Do they want to encour?
age wheat growing in Sumter county?
If so, they will take a share of stock
when Mr. Harby calls with the sub?
The Discoverer of America.
Paris, Sept. 29.-An important work
which throws fresh light on the dis?
covery of America by Columbus has
been written by Henry Vignaud, first
secretary of the United States embassy
here. It is in French and will be
published in this city October 1. Mr.
Vignaud, who is president of the
Americanist's society of Paris, has
made a life study bf the early history
In an interview with the correspon?
dent of the Associated Press, Mr. Vig?
"The present work is intended to
show that for the last four centuries
we have been deceived by a fraud
which hides from us the real begin?
ning of Columbus' project and that
the famous documents ascribed to Tos
canelli, the learned Florentine astron?
omer, were fabricated. I submit ex?
cellent reasons for believing that Tos
canelli never wrote the letter of 1474
to King Alfonso of Portugal and never
traced the chart alleged to have accom?
panied it. Columbus' design was not
founded on any scientific basis but on
positive information as to the exist?
ence of lands to the westward.
FILIPINOS RENEW WAR.
Company Almost Annihilated on
Manila, Sept. 29.-A disastrous fight
between United States troops and in?
surgents occurred yesterday in the Isl?
and of Samar, near Balangiga. A large
body of insurgents attacked Co. C,
Ninth infantry, only 24 members of the
AU the others are reported to have
The company was at breakfast when
attacked, and made ? determined re?
sistance, but the overwhelming num?
bers of the insurgents compelled the
men to retreat. .
Of the survivors who have arrived
at Bassey, ll are wounded..
According to the latest returns the
strength of the company was . 75. The
survivors include Capt. .Thomas W.
? Connelly, First Lieut. Edward A.
Bumpus and Dr. E. S. Griswold,
Capt. Edwin V. Bookmill?r of the
[ Ninth ; infantry reports that Gen.
Hughes" is assembling a force to attack
The.. insurgents captured all th?
stores and ammunition of the company
and all the rifles-except; 26.
A Card From Mr. Lever.
To the Editor: Please allow me
space in your valuable paper to extend
I to the people of your county my sin?
cere and heartfelt thanks, for their
kind and liberal support in the recent
! primary election. I hardly think it
possible for anyone to have any keener
j sense of appreciation, and at the same
time feel more keenly the responsibil?
ity resting upon-me as the spokesman
of the district. The responsibility is
magnified, and the honor greater, be?
cause we are to attempt to fill the place
mad6 vacant by as able, as earnest
and as conscientious representative of
th? whole people as this district has
ever had. My purpose shall be to rep?
resent the entire district, and I do
not want any one to hesitate in mak?
ing known any wish to me, and i
promise, as far as possible in; con?
sistency, to do my best to gratify the
wish. . The best that we can do is all
that we can, and it is all that we
promise to do.
I trust that we will conduct our?
selves in such a manner that no one
will feel that he acted, unwisely in
helping to make me his representative.
Mayesville News Notes.
; Mayesville, Sept. 25.-The election
passed off quietly here yesterday. A
larger vote was polled than in the
On account of the late cotton crop
and the heavy rains of last week,
business is somewhat. dull at present.
The. cotton receipts ?re still quite
Dr. Wm. Edwin Hall, of New York,
the famous lecturer, will lecture here
tonight. This will be his second ap?
pearance here this season, and a large
'audience should greet him.
The Mayesville High School con?
tinues to increase in attendance, and
the scholars have all settled down to
Mrs. A. A. Strauss and Mrs E.
Stern berger left for Charleston this
Mrs. John Nettles, of Dillon, is
visiting at Mr. R. C. Mayes'.
Misses Carrie DuRant and Mary
Muldrow are visiting Miss Ada Mayes.
Mr. J. Henley Mills left for the
South Carolina College last night.
; Mr. M. A Strauss left this morn?
ing to attend the Medical College
of South Carolina at Charleston.
When you cannot sleep for coughing, it
is hardly necessary, that anyone should tell
you that you need a few doses of Cham?
berlain's Cough Remedy to-allay the irri?
tation of the throat, and make sleep pos?
sible. It is good. Try it. For sale by
Dr. A J. China.
Washington, Sept. 29.-Referring to
news in regard to the Colombian
revolution, in which it is said that
th? Liberal party had organized in San
Jose, Costa Rica, to carry on the
revolution, the Costa Rican Minister
says that his Government has observed
and will strictly. observe the laws of
neutrality. Any influence that may be
brought to bear will have no effect, he
New York, Sept. 28.-In the matinee
of the Rod Drivers' association at the
Empire City track today C. K. G.
Billing's brown pacer, Little Boy
broke a world's record. Accompanied
by a runner and driven by an amateur,
F. G. Jones of Memphis, Tenn., in an
effort to break his own record of 2:03
3-4 to wagon, Little Boy went to . the
quarter in 31; the half in 1:001-4;
three-quarters in 1:31 and passed the
wire in 2:02.
The will of President McKinley was
offered for probate Friday. at Canton,
0. The entire estate is left to his
wife except an annunity of $10,000 to
his mother. It ls given on authority
that the McKinley estate will total
8225,000 to $250,000 including life in?
surance of $67,000.
The story recently telegraphed from
Lake City to the effect that oil had
been discovered in that town turns
out to be a monstrous fake. There was
a well-laid plan, however, to fool the
property owners. It seems that while
the well borers had gone to dinner some
of the smart young people of the town
poured gallons of oil in the well and
dropped in small particles of coal. The j
"salting" process hoodwinked the
populace, and the news spread like
wildfire that oil had been found. It
is said that offers were made for the
purchase of property near the well.
Col. Wilie Jones is said to be think?
ing about running for Governor instead
of the Senate. His chances of elec?
tion are about as good for one office as
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
SCHLEY COURT OF INQUIRY.
The Witnesses Monday Not Fa?
vorable to Schley.
Washington, Sept. 30.-Rear Admirai
Evans, who as captain, commanded
the battleship Iowa during the Santi?
ago campaign, was a witness before the
Schley naval court of inquiry today.
His testimony covered the entire pe?
riod from the time the Iowa, left the
port of Key West oh the 20th' of May,
1898,. until the 5th of July, ' when Ad?
miral Evans testified he had ai cbhver:
safio? with Admiral Schley concern?
ing the battle of the 3d. He described
in detail the principal battle off San?
tiago, and also gave particulars con?
cerning the bombardment of the Colon
on the 31st of May.. .
Other witnesses of the day were
: Capt. Theodore F... Jewell, who was
commander of the cruiser Minneapolis
during' the * Spanish war, and 2 Com
mander James M. . Miller, who was
in wmmand of the Collier Merrimac
until the vessel' was turned over to
lieut. Hobson to be sunk" in the mouth
of the harbor . at. Santiago. Admiral
Evans had not concluded Ms testimony
when, the'court adjourned for the day.
Commander Miller read from the
collier's log to show that the Iowa, the
Massachusetts and the Castine had
been coaled on the 23d and 24th.
The sea on the 25th, he said, was
nasty. On the 26th the collier was
making from 6 to ll knots and the sea
was smoother. Vessels could have
coaled that day. He had objected to
having two battleships coal at once,
as they had a peculiar rolling motion
and might have crushed the collier be?
tween thein. ' In response to the court,
Commander Miller said he could have ?
coaled'any of the ships on the 25th, J
though not comfortabfy.
Capt. Theodore F. Jewell said that
he had first fallen in with the flying
squadron on the evening of May 26th.
Capt. Lemly quoted from Admiral
Schley's letter to the senate committee
on naval affairs, dat?d Feb. 18, 1899,
saying, "after having been informed
by/ the scouts commanded by such offi?
cers as^Sigsbee, Jewell and Wise, that
although they had been off Santiago
for a week they had seen nothing of
Cervera's fleet since it left Curacoa,"
and asked whether he had given to
Admiral Schley this information . or
any other information of the Spanish
The witness. replied il''I gave . him
no information with reference to that
subject whatever.", "j
The judge advocate asked: '.'At the
time you were within signalling dis?
tance, of the. flagship. of the flying
squadron off Santiago were you at any
time asked any . question by Commo-/
dore Schley as to the presence of the:
Spanish squadron in Santiago?"
"Not to my recollection-."
The witness said in reply to a- ques?
tion from Mr. Raynor that ne had no
knowledge that Capt. Sigsbee, speak?
ing for himself and for Cap ts. Jewell
and "Wise, stated to Commodore Schley
on the 26th at Santiago that neither
he (the witness) nor Wise nor himself
(Sigsbee) had seen anything or knew.
anything of the movements or where?
abouts of the Spanish fleet. Nor ^di&
he know whether Capt. Sigsbee wrote
a letter to Commodore Schley stating
that that was a fact. -:
AN OLD ADAGE
"Alight purse is ?heavy cane*
Sickness makes a light parter
The LIVER Is the seat of tdao
. : - tenths of all disease* ? t?.$9 ?
ter, 1f?<nWyf<&cldjr saf?l^ 5
and restore th? actionofcthtei Jg
LIVER to normal eoadttkm^^^
Give tone to the system <w?l%
solid flesh to the Jbody.
Take No Su
Here's the Opportunity
Announces greatly reduced
rates to the Pan-Aineric?n: Ex?
position, Buffalo, K Y; Choice
of routes via Cincinnati or^ via?
Washington. Quickest tim%
: Best line. . / ,
Pullman sleeping cars and dining .cars
on all through trains.
Tickets on sale every day until the close~$?;
of. the Exposition, with transit limit ol ft?jip:
days in both directions and~"fmal liniit^Oi^^
twenty days from date of sale. Good g^^|
ing and returning on all trains.':; ::,;-r'^^S
ysk any agent Southern. Ea?way" for
rates and.part?culars.. _ "*~':.
Brooks Morgan. D. t. iu, Atlante, Ga;
E. W. Hunt, I). P. A, Charleston, S. C.
W. H. Tayloe; A. G. P. A^ Atlanta,. Ga^ -,^
sept 12-oct 20 -'IV?
NEW BON MARCHE.
REMEMBER THE DATE, -
Saturday, October 5th,
WE WILL OPEN
Dry Goods and Novelties.
?Where to shqpt
Who have been here for the past 37 years.
In all these years, satisfaction to our
customers has been the watchword^
We are Better Prepared
This Fall than ever before to satisfy the trade. We have all.
Staples and Novelties of the Season*?
And every article handled by us is of the best. When you buy /
here everything has to be as represented or your money bael^flf
is the way we sell. It's just as easy for a child to trade with '%
us as an older person. Our large stores are filled with every?
thing for man, woman or child.
Every Department a store in itself.
Every day a bargain day with us. A call on us will con- T
vince you of the money to be saved on your fall shopping.
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