Newspaper Page Text
WHAT IS HYOME1?
Have Heard About the Catarrh
DeLorme'a Pharma? Goaren
?romsl la a wonderful antiseptic,
powerful that It promptly destroys
life, yet Ita action on the mu
membrane la extremely toothing
healing. It relieves catarrh In
minutes; It cures In a few weeks
It Is made chiefly of encalyptus
lA eucalyptol taken from the encal
foreste of Inland Australia. The
1 profession knows that eucal*
Is an absolutely certain germ
yer and with the active prlnci
of eucalyptus as a base Hyomel
saade more efficient, pleasant and
acting by the addition of Thy
aa antiseptic and disinfectant
y employed In the Listerian Sys
Gualcol and other Important
1 agents are also Included in
Hyomel formula, which, without
Is the greatest destroyer of ca
germs the world has ever
Myome 1 is a powerful, penetrating
He that Is pleasant to use. It
not contain a particle of cocaine,
or any habit-forming or injur?
Sfo dosing the stomach when you
Si Hyomel. Just breathe it in
h the small Inhaler that comes
each outfit. Sold by leading
ts everywhere and in 8umter
DeLorme's Pharmacy at $1.00 for
?Foley s Honey and Tar clears the
r passages, stops the Irritation in
? throat soothes the Inflamed
branea, and the most obstinate
h disappears. Sor? and Inflamed
s are healed and strengthened,
the cold is expelled from the
Refuse any but the genuine
yellow package. Slbert's Drug
We have now 25
of this fine candy
250 pounds just
Phone 283. 8 S. Main.
is an instrument bought
once in a lifetime. In buy?
ing one do not depend up?
on looks merely?inquire
as to its inmost parts, its
tone, volume, its action
and general construction?
have an expert play it for
you, bring out its sweet?
ness and strength of tone,
and test it in every way.
We invite you to visit
our salesrooms?give our
Pianos your most rigid ex?
amination and you will be
our customer, for the Stieff
always wins out.
Chas. M. Stieff,
Manufacturer of the
Artistic Stieff, Shaw and
Stieff Self-player Pianos.
5 Went Trade St.
Charlotte, - N. C.
< If. WILMOTH, Manager.
(Mention tills paper.)
COTTON AND CURTAILMENT.
Some Fatts and Figure* Throwing
light Vpon the Subject?Increase
Of Spindle* n Big Factor.
Wall Street Journal.
Probably no staple commodity is
now attracting so much attention as
the cotton supply. Nearly all figures
of production for the current season
are as yet estimates; The average for
the four years preceding- the current
one for all countries was 17,020,000 !
bales. There seems to be no doubt of
a shortage of probably 2,000,000 bales
In the United States and it is very
doubtful whether the Improvements
In Russia, India and Egypt in cotton
prospects will at best offset the major
portion of this loss.
Consumption for the corresponding
four yeaqj averaged 16,646,000 bales,
leaving an annual surplus of 374,000
bales visible. There shouK be added
the invisible cotton supply as that part
of the world's stock which there is no
reliable way of estimating. On the
side of supply must also be placed
the fact that on September 1, 1909,
the world's visible and Invisible stock
was estimated at 6,668.000 bales. That
was the largest in five years. Mean?
while sight receipt have added 2,053,
000 bales In the United States alone,
and last week these receipts were
667,796 bales or 36 per cent, langer
than the average for the three pre?
The Immediate facts in cotton sup?
ply do not, therefore, indicate an
alarming shortage. It is only when
we come to anticipate the full possi?
bilities of demand for fibre and fab?
rics that raw cotton supplies reveal
their Inadequateness. Populations keep
on increasing, their uses of cotton
goods have expanded arid the areas
over which marketa havo been opened
are steadily enlarging. Apart from
fabrics the other uses to which raw
cotton has been put have made de?
cided gains with each succeeding year.
Even though such secondary uses
may have taken only the cheaper
grades of the fibre, they have never?
theless reduced tho supply for textile
purposes to a considerable extent,
possibly one-eighth of the production.
But the two main forces which
make for a larger demand for raw
cotton are the increase of spindles
actually Installed and the pressure of
capital In various parts of the world
Into the cotton manufacturing invest?
ment field. The total number of spin?
dles in the world is estimated by Brit?
ish authorities at 1^2.830,000. Cer?
tainly much larger amounts of capital
must have 'gone Into other, stages of
cotton manufacture. This Is the'situ?
ation with which the Arkwrlght Club
in the United States and- the cotton
consuming assoclatiqnsMpf j?reat Brit?
ain are attempting te^rreal by a mod?
erate degree of curtailment in mill
consumption. ? ,
"MODUL IIOMEV AT WINTHROP.
Unique Department Added to State
College for Young Women.
Rock Hill. Oct. 22.?The "Model
Home," at Winthrop College, is one
of the recently added features and
promises to be one of the most inter?
esting and popular departments of
this fine institution. The building used
for this purpose is that which was
formerly the residence of W. J.,
Cherry, Esq., and was at one time
outside the campus, but was taken in
several years ago, when the grounds
were enlarged. Miss Carrie Hyde, of
Georgia, who has been thoroughly
prepared for the work, and has also
had successful experience therein, is
A brief talk made, in chapel by
President Johnson explains this new
?and for this section unique?fea?
ture. He said in part:
"For several years we have wanted
to have a model home at Winthrop to
give our students practical experience
In home-making and efficient and ec?
onomical housekeeping?the most
useful art of all tho arts for women
and one that requires sound Judg?
ment, common MBit, di-cretlon, dill
tense, ability Of a high order, for its
mastery, and OM that assun s the
highest rewards tor its skilful practice
?contentment, health, happiness: The
frying pan is at the bottom of much i
ill bontthi nnhnpplnees and failure,
One cannot be happy and chrerfu 1 or
a really good Christian with dyspep?
sia. There is nothing on earth to
oompars to the happy, ?roll ordered
home, and there is no centre of great"
er Influence upon olvlllaatlon, As are
the homes of a community so Is the
"Tho wosnnn makes tiie home ?? >?i
or bad. \w wish t<> make sure that
our Winthrop girls Will make good
homes, go matter what their position
in life may be, and for thai reason
we have ;it last provided this year a
Charlie Morris, who was shot by
prlnoe Hulon In Tlmtnonevllle, died
from llo- wound.
The higher the rist! the grantor the
Send us your J;i> work.
WAS VERY CLEVER SWINDLE.
Two Sharper*) Victimized Fayettevlllc,
Representing Themselves as Em?
ployes of Steel Company.
Charlotte, N. C, Oct. 22.?The story
sent out from Fayetteville a few days
ago to the effect that the American
Press Steel Company had closed a
deal for a water front site on which
It would erect a plant giving employ?
ment to 500 men, turns out to be a
clever swindle. Two men represent
inging themselves as William Searing,
chief engineer, and J. P. Jones, super?
intendent, of construction, of the Pitts
burg concern, well dressed and
smooth, selected the site and prepar?
ed to sif.n deeds. First, however, 20
feet must be excavated to be sure of
solid foundations. Advertisement was
made for laborers of every description
at high llgures and each was required
to pay 50 cents for his check with
name and number. Today the two
men disappeared, leaving unpaid
board, livery and numerous other
bills, and 75 laborers are each out 50
cents and two days' work.
COTTON MARKET CONDITIONS.
Prices Went Down, Then Gained and
Finally Closed Lower on Big Visible
New York, Oct. 22.?The cotton
market showed continued nervousness
and irregularity today, but rallied af?
ter an early decline, with the close
steady at a net loss of 2 to 8 points.
The opening was steady, at a decline
of 9 to 12 points In response to dis?
appointing cables, reports from Bos?
ton that spinners had decided upon
organized curtailment, realizing local
bear pressure and heavy selling by
arbitrage houses against purchases in
Liverpool. It was estimated that dur?
ing the first hour arbitrage houses
sold fully 100,000 bales In this market,
but offerings were well absorbed af?
ter the Initial declines and when
straddle business was withdrawn the
market made a sharp advance. De?
cember rallied from 13.67 to 13.79,
and May from 13.75 to 13.89 on cov?
ering by early sellers and a renewal
bulls' support, the latter being en?
couraged by the posting of storm
warnings for the gulf and reports
from Memphis that the completed fig?
ures of the National Ginners' Asso-1
elation were even more bullish than
the preliminary statement of yester?
day. The advance, carrying prices to
within 1 to 8 points of the season's
high records, was followed, however,
by a renewal of local bear pressure
on the big into-sight and visible sup?
ply figures and the market later in
the day was irregular with the close
anywhere from 6 to 9 points under
the top. Tenders of about 10,000
bales were reported on October con?
tracts. Private I advices from the
South reported no change in the in?
terior spot situation and the markets
officially early reported were about
l-16c lower to l-32c higher. Further
advances were reported in some lines
of cotton goods during the day and it
Is claimed that Fall River manufac?
turers in some Instances so far sold
ahead that they are unable to join
immediately the short time move?
Receipts at the portb today 84,105
bales, against 77,519 last week, and
67,805 last year. For the week 440,
000 bales, against 440,608 last week,
and 417,675 last year. Today's re?
ceipts at New Orleans 17,290 bales,
against 8,160 last year.
Spot cotton closed quiet, 10 points
lower; middling uplands 13.95; mid?
dling gulf 14.20; sales 3.850 bales. Fu?
tures opened and closed steady.
PRESBYTERIAN SYNOD OPENS.
Dr. T. W. Sloan Elected Moderator
Charleston, Oct. 23.?The first ses?
sion of the Presbyterian Synod, held
last evening in the First Presbyterian
church, was attended by a large num?
ber of persons, Including the two hun?
dred or more delegates who have al?
ready arrived in the city, and many
of the members of the congregation,
Following the address of the r* v. Dr.
Unity Alexander White, of the Co?
lumbia Theological Seminary, on
"The Calvlnlsts of South Carolina?
Their Duty In tin4 Present Crises,"
s/hleh was thoroughly enjoyed, a
short business session was held, and
the Kev. Dr. T. W. Sloan was elec t* .1
moderator to serve during the meet?
ing, to succeed Dr. White.
in a recent issue the London Acad?
emy discusses "The longest word in
the Bngllsh language," stating that
"this moot point has never been sat?
isfactorily settled." "The English?
man's real jawbreaker is a Welsh
word user which Mr. Justice Law?
rence once, at the Anglesey Assizes,
asked an explanation from Mr, Byrn
Roberts, M P., 'What is the meaning
"i tii>' letters "i? k" after the name
Llanfatr?' The answer was, it is an
abbreviation of the village of Llan
landyslllogogoch. How la this pro?
nounced? It will take some beating.
This word of fifty-four Isttsrs, if re
psatsd often enough, is said to be an
excellent cure for toothache."
LEVER DISCUSSES CLEM SON.
Says College's Duty is to Help Farm?
ers of the Staie.
Batesburg, Oct. 21.?The only fea?
ture of the Trl-County Fair today was
the speech of Congressman A. F. Lev?
er, to the farmers. Mr. Lever did not
reach here until a late hour, having
come from Lexington in an automo?
bile over bad roads and in a steady
downpour of rain. On account of the
inclement weather, the crowd was not
as large as it would have been, had
the weather been clear, but those,
who came to hear Mr. Lever left sing?
ing his praises.
Mr. Lever, after delivering one of
his plain addresses to the farmers,
telling them how they could build up
their lands and be independent,
branched off on Clemson College, and
discussed at some length the exhsting
condition of the institution. Inas?
much as public men have heretofore
evaded, seemingly so at least, discus?
sing the troubles at Clemson, Mr. Lev?
er's remarks will be of interest to the
people all over the State. He spoke
in part as follows:
The work of the institution in the
past furnishes a sufficient justification
for its establishment in the first in?
stance and a continuance of the sym?
pathy and support of the people for
the future. I think it only fair to
myself, and to the institution, for
which my friendship is well known,
that I should be candid enough to
confess my agreement with the feel?
ing, almost universal, wKh the friends
of the institution, that in its relation?
ship to the agriculture of the State, its
attitude has not been sufficiently sym?
pathetic and comprehensive to war?
rant a feeling of entire satisfaction
with it. Its friends are justified in
the disappointment they feel in the
fact that the institution has failed
somewhat to measure up to the re?
quirements as the leader in the solu?
tion of the agricultural problems
which from time to time arise in the
progress of the State. There has
seemed to be something of an aloof?
ness upon the part of the institution
with respect to the farmers of the
State, an attitude approaching the un?
sympathetic, somewhat of dazed and
bewildered inappreciation of the agri?
cultural possibilities, needs and prob?
lems of the State and an insufficient
understanding of the hopes, ambitions
and purposes of the South Carolina
farmer. The farmers of the State are
not unaware, nor lacking in appre?
ciation, of the good work which this
institution has done; they only feel
that it has not done its very best work
nor measured up to its full possibili?
ties for effective agricultural leader?
ship. This, is their complaint.
The future of this institution, its
usefulness and Its influence, Will be1
determined by the attitude it assumes
toward the agriculture of the State in J
the future. Its popularity; yes, its
usefulness, will depend upon the em?
phasis it gives to agriculture, both
within the institution and in the
State. The College must realize, rec?
ognize and live up to the fact that
while it is a technical and mechanl
ical institution it is first an agricul?
tural college. Not only is it primari?
ly an agricultural college, but It falls
short of the full measure of its obli- j
gation If'It falls in the pioneershlp
of the agricultural thought of the
State. It must not only teach agri?
culture to the boys who go to it, but
it is its duty to give Impetus and in?
spiration to the agricultural masses of
the State. It must carry the result
of its experimentation, the conch?
sions of its science out to the farm
themselves. It must walk amoi.g
those whom it would Inspire and
lead. It must learn the problem!
with which the farmer has to deal,
and help him in a man to man way
to solve them. It must inspire its boys
with the possibilities of State in agrl-*
culture; it must instill in them a love
for farm lite; it must demonstrate to
them that farming as a profession, is
as high, as noble, as honorable and
as profitable as any of the other pro?
fessions to the end that the cities of
the State shall cease to drain the
country of its best brain and Intelli?
gence. Great possibilities for good
lie before this institution. That it
will measure up to them is the con?
?Mr. P, c. Fiitz, Oneonta, Mich.,
writes: 'My little girl was greatly
benefltted by taking Foley's orino
Laxative, and 1 think it is the best
remedy for constipation and liver
trouble." Foley's Orino Laxative is
mild, pleasant and effective, and eures,
habitual constipation. Slbert's Drug
Are tiie Republicans in congress
who are Invincibly opposed to ship
Subsidy also to he read out of the
party along with the Progressives
who voted against the Payne-Aldrlch
?Your cough annoys you. Keep on
hacking and tearing the delicate
membranes of your throat if you want
to be annoyed. But if you \sant re
proach of the disease, if Chamber?
lain's Cough Remedy is given at once
or even after the croupy COUgh has
appeared, it will prevent the attack.
I Contains no poison. Sold by W. YV.
STIRRING INDIAN BATTLES.
Will be the Principal Features With
The Wild West and Far Kant Ex
Fidelity to historic fact has ever
been the well-substantiated claim of
Col. Cody and Major Lillie in the
productions incident to their exhlbl- 1
tion. They have been practical illus?
trators of American history for the
twenty-five years they have, as enter?
tainers, been before the public. For
their present tour they have selected
The Battle of Summit Springs as the
chief scenic feature of the exhibition.
This battle was one of the deciding
conflicts in reclaimirg the West from
Indian control. It was July 11, 1869,
that Gen. E. A. Carr, in command of
a detachment of U. S. cavalry, and
guided by Buffalo BUI as his chief of
scouts came suddenly upon the camp
of Tall Bull, chief of the "Dog Sol?
diers," and engaged them in one of
the fiercest struggles in the annals of
A Cowboy on a Wild Horse.
Indian warfare. The conflict was
sharp and relentless but when Buffalo
Bill shot and killed Tall Bull the tide
quickly turned and the Indians suffer?
ed utter defeat. In this reproduction
of the Battle of Summit Springs, Buf?
falo Bill will erjact his original role,
and the death of Tall Bull will be
shown with vivid realism. Previous
to the actual battle the customs and
camp life of the Indian will be shown
in the erection of a typical Indian vil?
lage, and the details of Indian recre?
ation, sports and pastimes will be de?
tailed with fidelity to life on the
plainr when the redskin was monarch
of tha.. vast domain. Other typical
western scenes will be made a part
of the Wild Wrest exhibition. There
will be The Great Train Hold-up by
Indians, a Holiday at "T-E" Ranch,
in which the plainsman's pleasures
will be revived, and the Attack on an
Emigrant Train, depicting the dang?
ers attendant upon the life of the
pioneer. The Congress of Roughrid
ers will also constitute an important
part of the Wild West entertainment,
horsemen from all parts of the globe
having been assembled for the pur?
pose of giving exhibitions of their
proficiency as masters of equestrian
expertnett and reckless daring. The
entertainment entire will constitute a
thrilling display of unusually inter?
esting and novel exhibitions.
?The pleasant purgative effect ex?
perienced by all who use Chamber?
lain's Stomach and Liver Tablets, and
the healthy condition of the body and
mind which they create, makes one
feel Joyful. Sold by W. W. Sibert.
Mr. M. D. Scarborough has already
picked out and ginned a BOO weight
bale of cotton to the acre from 67
acres and has at least 10 or 12 bales
more in the field. Mr. Edwin Reames
says he will make more cotton this
year on the same number of acres.
From 52 acres he has ginned already
52 bales and has several bales more
to pick.?Lee County Vindicator.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always bought
WHICH SHALL IT BE ?
Having tHed all other remedies.
Will you continue to suffer
through False pride?
DON'T RE FOOLISH.
Repented] Eye Headaches sap
one's vitality ami bring about a
general nervous break down.
Let Us Relieve Your Headache
by Removing the Cause.
gave your iocs ami nervous
i have i> graduate optician
in charge of my optical Parlor
and ail work is guaranteed.
W. A. THOMPSON,
Jeweler and Optician.
6 S. Main St. Phone 333.
FTKJE AT SMITHYILLK.
The Home of Mr. H. H. Evans a To
Smithvllle, Oct. 22.?The residence
of Mr. H. H. Evans, Sr., was burned
to the ground on last Wednesday
night. The flre was discovered about
10 o'clock. The cool; room and din?
ing room were wrapped in flames and
was lapping over the main body of
the building when the alarm was giv?
en. It is supposed the flre originated
from some defect in the stove flue. A
few things of very little value were
saved. The building was insured for
$1,700, which will only partly cover
the loss. Mr. Evans has been very
unfortunate as his barn, stables,
horses, wagon, etc., were burned only
four or flve years ago.
Feeding Farm Hands.
Every farmer's wife knows what tre?
mendous appetites farm hands usually
have; but while they eat well they
work wen, too.
Here's a good suggestion about feed?
ing farm hands. Give them plenty
of Quaker Oats. A big dish of
Quaker Oats porridge with sugar and
cream or milk is the greatest break?
fast in the world for a man who needs
vigor and strength for a long day's
work. The man that eats Quaker Oats
plentifully and often is the man who
does good work without excessive fa?
tigue. There is a sustaining quality
in Quaker Oats not found in other
foods, and for economy it is at the
head of the list To meet needs of
those in different climates Quaker
Oats is packed in regular size pack?
ages and hermetically sealed tins;
the latter for hot climates._5
Most appropriate, most ap?
preciated, are shown here in
all their surpassing beauty.
Our Cut Glass display is a
worthy one?inclusive, ex?
Rings?unique in designs,
gem combinations tasteful
and handsome, and all quali?
ties ARE what they are re?
Then Hand Decorated
China makes a dainty re?
membrance. We show ef?
fects a little out of the ordi?
We can inte/est you in gifts
at very moderate prices.
W. A. Thompson,
Jeweler and Optician,
g S. Main Street - s unit er. S. C.
I? Pleasant and Effective
Constipation, Stomach and
by stimulating these organs and
restoring their natural action.
Is best for women and chil?
dren as ORINO does not grips
SIEBERTS DRUG STORE.
AND Ail THROAT AND LUNG TROUBLES
uUA RAN TEED SAT/SFACTOPy
OR MONEY ??EFUND?L>>
procured and defended. model.
dniwilMrorph ?o.forexpert mreE aad freer*\<orL
Free a?iviee. how to obtain patent*, trade uu>rlu,|
eopyrtSSta.?t&, in all countries.
Bnsiness Mreet r 'ith Washington saves t\tn,\\
money and often the patent.
Patent and Infringement Practice Exclusive'y.
Write or BOM to Us at
623 Ninth Street, opp. United States Patent CrV*.
washington, d. C.
Anrrnp lending n iketoh mid description may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
invention if prohaM? r?itentaMe. Comamnteav
tions:.motive ?nii.lotitl.il. HAN0P00K on Patents
??'in tree. Oldest Hucurv f<?r eecnruM patents.
Patente taken tbroutrh Mumi A Co. receive
'Btcink nolle*, * i< hoot o harte, iu the
A handsome'* HInstrnte.1 weeklr. T.srcest rlr
dilation of imv ?eientltlc journal. Terms. f:? a
rear i foer rnnnt ii s, fit bold by all aaweSeeleve.
MUNN & Co.3S,Bn?1-"- New York
Branch ?ffloo, 625 F Ft., WarblUtf ton, D. C.