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ANDERSON, S. C , WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1901.
' --???????????Mtrnmrnm??J?? VOLUME XXXVII-NO. 26. This announcement made by some Stores amounts to nothing at all. at this Store, however, it meami exactly what it says-$3.50 Shoes for $2.75. We pay too much for newspaper space to put any thing in it that isn't true; and then we have this Store's reputation at stake. We believe that these Shoes are as good, if not better, than any Shoes sold in this town at $3.50, and you'll think as we do when you wear them.. Bring $2.75 and get a pair of these 83.50 Shoes. 5 i 1 Evans & Co anderson, B. C. ? IM] III , ';^m Hi . m The Spot Cash Clothiers McCORMJOK VERTICAL LIFT MOWERS. igte ff?f The only Mower for rough and stumpy ground. THE devices for raising and lowering the Cutter Bar, and for throwing 'the Machine in and out of gear ?re very ingenious, but simple in construction ? and operation. 8o perfect is the action of these devices that the driver can run the McCormiok close up to a rook, stump or tree and, without stopping the team, raise, the bar to pass such an obstruction, throwing the Maohine out ?t gear, and then lower the bar afterward, throwing tho Machine in gear au tomatically without loss of any time. This is only one of the many good devices of the MoCormick. A oarefui examination of the mechanism of thia Machine will certainly convince you of its superiority in every detail over any other Machine on the market. ' ' I Sullivan Hai if are Co. BT 18 EASY to A8K PO%\ Prepared for the us?. of. critical buyers. From 25c. to 40c per pound, according to the flavor. By actual test one pound of this Coffee will go as far as two pounds of cheap Coffee, and 70U have the best Coffee that is roasted. O. Ssd O. TBA Ta especially blended for ICED TEA at 76c. a pound. O. FRANK BOLT, THE GROCER. * STATE HEWS. ? The prominent* "issues" in the legislative campaign in Orangeburg county are biennial sessions and oar dogs. ? Arrangements are being made for the opening of a new line of fruit steamers from Charleston to the West Indies. ? A valuable vien of marble ds said to have been found on the land of Mr. S an ford Gregory, near Cross Keys, iuppartanburg County. ? It has been calculated that out of the 95,000 voters in South Caro lina, fully 2,000 are candidates for offices, state, county and municipal. ? Thursday night lightning struck the office of the D. W. Alderman & Sons Co. at Alcolu and the build ing was completely destroyed by fire. The loss is considerable. ? Judge Simonton has deoided that the^State has jurisdiction in the case against the Virginia Carolina Chemi cal Company. The decision is a long one and covers the whole case. ? While Miss Susie Clark was alone in her father's house near Vauoluse, I in Aiken oounty, she was set upon by j an unknown negro, who beat her into insensibility and then out her throat, i .? A few nights ago near Latta a ; Eoor white woman, siok and alone in er house, was assaulted by an un- i known negro. If the guilty one is found a lynching will probably occur. ? There is an aggregate reward of $1,200 for the oapture of Charlie Jeff coat, the Aiken desperado. Of this $900 is the amount offered by different parties in Georgia where he committed two murders. ? The warehouse of the Standard Oil Company at Chester was struck by lightning and was burned to the ground. The large tanks containing 20,000 gallons of oil which were near the building were saved. ? Claims to the amount of about $271,000 has been filed against the Charleston Exposition Company. The attorney for the Company will be en gaged till September 1 in examining these claims and those deemed exor bitant will be contested. ? Mr. John S. Reynolds, a promi nent lawyer and citizen of Columbia has been appointed Supreme Court librarian to fill the vacancy resulting from the death of Mr. Thomas S. Moor man. The position carries a salary of $800, and no limit is fixed as t o time of office. ? Tuesday afternoon of last week, yard conductor, J. W. LaMotte, of Columbia, employee of the Atlantic Coast Line, feu from a moving oar and was killed. Nine ears passed over his body practically severing it in two at the waist. He leaves a widow and several children who were absent from the oity at the time. ? South Carolina constables have had a desperate enoounter near Marl boro with moonshiners. The consta bles vron out, capturing two wagons and two men. Others in the party es caped. When the officers oatne upon the moonshiners they opened fire but to no avail. By a plucky stand the constables succeeded in bagging the game. ? ? The dead body of Etlenborough Coleman, a negro, was found near Saluda Tuesday of last week. An examination disclosed the fact that two loads of gun shot had penetrated the body. At the inquest no evidenoe as to who did the killing was develop ed. This is the second dead negro found in Saluda County this year who came to death by parties unknown. ? Candidates for county**offices in Rtohland County lead off with the formation of an association for Jthe promotion of eleotion purity. The first meeting was held Tuesday night of last week in Columbia. Candidates, members of the association, are to bind themselves "not to use money, liquor, its or their equivalent to further our election and further bind ourselves to discountenance their use in every way in our power." ? The late Dr. J. Thomas Pate, who died in Florenoe several months ago, bequeated his entire library, com prising a large and valuable store of what is best in the world of literature and science, to Wofford college. A shipment of eighteen boxes of vol umes reached bpartanburg Friday. This generous aot will further perpet uate the memory of this consecrated Christian gentleman and divine with the people at large. ? The pretty home of Mr. Wm. Mitchell, on the corner of Main and Wilson streets in Rock Hill, was par tially destroyed b> fire last Sunday afternoon. The fire originated from a stroke of lightning. The bolt passed through the hallway, while Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell were engaged in eating i cantaloupe and shocked them both severely. Later flames issued from the roof, and muoh damage b*d been done to the second story before the fire de partment was able to arrive on the scene. ? The corner stone of the Harrriet Murohison-Beokwith school building it Bennettsville was laid with Mason ic ceremonies Aug. 14th, at5 p.m. Several excellent addresses wero de livered by promisant speakers. This tmih'ing will cost $32,000 and is a tifft tt the town from Mrs. H. M. Beckvn*.h of Denver, Col. Mrs. Beck irith is a", native of Maryland. She went to Bennettsvillo to teaoh school tbout 20 years ago and while she was there John D. Murchison, a wealthy >ld bachelor,'fell in love with the pretty and vi 'acious school teacher ind married lnr. He .died and left tier a large fortune which she and her last husband, Mr. Beckwith. have largely augmented by profitable in vestments in wettern mines and other properties^ GENERAL SEWS. ? The Hotston Post says that the Texas cotton crop will be as large as last year; perhaps larger. ? Tho Baptist ohuroh at Leslie, Ga., ?ras struck by lightning Sunday; one man was killed and forty other persons injured. -7 There is a remarkable number of Knights of Pythias in San Francisco in attendance on the annual session of the supreme lodge of (he world. ? The Santiago, one of the Masaya volcanoes of Nicaragua, has been emit ting smoke and uttering groans for 20 days and an eruption is expeoted. ? The monthly report of the agri cultural department as to the condi tion of crops cays the corn crop is bet ter than usual everywhere except in the Southern states. ? Justice Gray having resigned his osition on the bench of the United tates supreme court, President Rooso72k has appointed Oliver Wen dell Holmes to fill the vaoancy. ? While on a prolonged spree, Frederick Diotscher, of New \ork, last Saturday shot and killed his two children, Edward 6 years old, and Mary 5, and then ended his own life with two bullets. ? "It is just as well," remarks the Galveston News, "to let Mississippi and Georgia continue to think they are seriously in the cotton-raising business, but the fact is that there are fifteen counties in Texas whioh together produce more cotton than either Georgia or Mississippi." ? The attorney-general of Texas has boea furnished with a list of about two hundred domestic and foreign cor porations whioh have failed to make affidavit that they are not members of a trust and suits to forfeit their per mit? to dc business in tbe State will be entered as son as possible. ? Baldwin County, in Middle Geor gia, whioh is new to the industry, will plant 75,000 peach trocs this fall and probably very many more. The pro moters of the movement are urging ; the planting of half a million trees. The fruit, it may be noted again, grows as well in South Carolina as in Georgia. ? When a oertain man did in Texas not long, ago says the Galveston News, leaving fourteen years of subscription to his local paper unpaid, "the editor appeared at the grave as the lid was being screwed down for the last time and pot in s lin?n duster, a thermom eter and a palm leaf fan." Editors, it is remarked, are not prosperous, as a rule, but they are always kind aod ' considerate. ? The dominant idea in our age and country, it is noted, was very strongly revealed in an inoident whioh occurred a few days ago at Ocean Grove, N. Y., a great summer centre of religious activity. The Rev. Dr. Wilson, addressing a gathering of children, asked, "What is the best thing in the world?" And all the small Americans piped at once, in shrill chorus, "Money!" ? At the home of Charles J. Allen, on Tampa Heights, Florida, the most fashionable residenoe sec tion of that city, Allen and his wife were fataliy shot last Thursday by Manuel Chavez, one of the wealthiest and most prominent young members of the Cuban colony here. Allen died this evening and Mrs. Allen's death is only a question of time. Cha vez was arrested and inoaroerated. His father offered $100,000 cash bond for his release whioh was refused on the ground that the obarge was mur der. ? The governor is having some cor respondence with Gov. Crane, of Mas sachusetts, in regard to the return to this State of the negro Julian Foster, who is wanted in Greenwood county for tbe murder of another negro. The governor of Massachusetts has recent ly had several extradition oases from southern States, and has been dispos ed to be most exacting. Gov. Mo Sweeney in this particular case is en deavoring to go outside the usual run of papers furnished in requisition cases, so that Gov. Crane can have no excuse for releasing the murderer. ? A correspondent of the Mont gomery Advertiser, who writes from "a personal experience of many years," says: "Bermuda grass comes into use for grazing work stock, at night, about May 10. A man may put ten mules on three or four aores of good Bermuda kept for the team exclusive ly, every night, without other feed, and work them every day from May to September and they will keep in better order than on the substitute of night feed of ooro and fodder in a stable. They would require full grain ration at noon, however, when run ning on the grass at night." He adds: "We have the badbabit in Ala bama of consuming only crops grown in summer.' Winter crops_ take less labor to produce and yield-more to the acre." ? The Boer generals reaohed Lon don last Saturday afternoon and were loudly cheered in the streets. Asked why they had declined the Govern ment's invitation to witness the naval review, the visitors remarked that they were "too tired after the long war and needed a rest." The scene at the railroad station on the arrival of the Boers was remarkable. An enormous crowd of people gave them a welcome as hearty as given to Lord Roberts and Lord Kitohener when they arrived here from South Afrioa. Shouts of "Good old De Wet!" "Our friends, the enemy!" and "Brave sol diers, all!" were frequently, heard amidst cheers. Gen. De Wet was fair ly captured by a mob and had to be rescued by the police, who by sheer force cleared a line of retreat for him* One Winner from the Piedmont. The raoe for State Superintendent of Education has been a most interest ing one. The preseut Superintendent, Mr. McMabau, who is asking for a third term, is opposed by Prof. O. B. Mar tic, who is well known and extremely I popular in this section. Mr. Martin is "home-made and hard working," and for many years has been an aetive, earnest and successful school man. His experience enables i him to sympathize with and to under stand the needs of the country schools as well as the graded schools. In this campaign he has given his, opponent trouble "from the jump.' He has not missed a oampaign meet ing, and has been pushing his man on every stump, and he is said to be a vig orous and effective organizer. He has taken his opponent to tank for his veto, as a member of the Siato Board, for wholesale ohange in text books, which he says was unnecessary, unwise and burdensome tax on the people. He has also opposed Mr. McMahan's "bureau" plan of having the County Superintendents and the School Trus tees appointed by the Columbia office rather than choBen by the people. Ho points out that the State officers iu Columbia oannot know local men and local needs ; that the plan is undemo cratic, and that it would give the Co lumbia office a perfeet political "ma chine," for it would be the natural thing to do for those appointed to work for the holding in office of those who gave them their jobs. Mr. Martin's friends are much grat? ified at the splendid reoeption he has had everywhere throughout the State, and altogether it looks as if that the Piedmont Belt is to have at least one ; winner in the State campaign this year._ CoL V. X. Ganter for Attorney General. Mr. U. X. Ganter, ir. his candidacy for Attorney General, has laid special stress u*pon the foot that his opponent, Mr. Stevenson, was not the man for the office, because of his connection with a railroad as an attorney, and that position is well taken. As a corpora tion attorney Mr. Stevenson is sap posed to have thoroughly studied cor poration laws and naturally his inter pretation of that law was favorable to the corporations. He must have con vinced himself that such interpretation ' is proper, and naturally the bent of his mind is in that direotion. The fact I that he has resigned his position as a corporation attorney could not possi bly have changed an opinion which he has held for years, and neither would his election as Attorney General trans form his mental attitude toward such questions so that he oould view them with an unbiased eye. This is natural, and however honest a man might be and however much he might intend to do what is right, he would under such circumstances always be badly handi capped by a previously formed opinion. This fact is reoognized in law, for when a man is put upon his voir dire in a trial, if he says he has formed an opinion as to the case, it is considered sufficient generally to reject him as a juror, notwithstanding be may express the belief that after hearing the evi dence he would render an unbiased verdict. Lawyers are afraid to risk such a man, however honest he might be. and the people of South Carolina will no doubt look upon Mr. Stevenson in the same way. As to what Mr. Stevensdn has done, it is a fact that while speaker and a railroad attorney he appeared before a committee which had some matter connected with his railroad under consideration. It may be true that he was sent for by the committee, but under the circumstanc es it was extremely impolite and im proper for hire to have accepted the invitation, and it vould have been eminently correct tor him to have de clined and given his reasons therefor. Men have declined to participate in oeriaic matte,* of legislation when chcir personal interests were of far less importance than Mr. Steven son's ?n the case referred to. The rights the corporation and those of the people ought to be equal under the 'aws, but everybody knows that in those latter times corpora tions have io be strongly held beck from encroaching upon the rights of the people. Bsre their interests are generally considered antagonistic. Mr. tevenson. reoognized that jpfinciple when he resigned to become a candi date. Note the fact that he consider ed that necessary even before he aeked the votes of the people. , Why should he do this unless he knew that the people believed that he oould not serve them and the corporations at the same time? Yet Mr. Stevenson was speaker and railroad attorney atone and the same time. As we said on a previous occasion, he could not servo both hon estly. If he served the people, he was reoreant to his duty to the rail road, if he served the railroad, then he betrayed the trustseonfided in him by the people. There is no getting around the logic of the situation, and whichever horn of the dilemma Mr. Stevenson chooses to hang upon, he proves himself unfit for the position to which he aspires."?Columbia Re cord. WYATT AIE EN. A Friend Speaks in His Behalf.? DeTeloped Into a Strong Stump Speaker. Cokesbury.S. C, Aug. 12, 1902. Editor Intelligencor : As a friend of Wyatt Aikeo ia this Congressional race in the Third Dis trict, I want to give my views of the man, as one who has known him since his boyhood days. I was raised with him, both being reared in old Cokes bury, the old time town of South Carolina history. Both of us received our early school training here. We were boys together, and 1 want to say as a friend, in companionship in "Ye olden days'.' that Wyatt was always with us. In those earlier years of his life, his heart and hand were, as now. j at the service of a friend in trouble, or i with a stranger in need. He was al ways on the aide of the "I'nder Dog." School days over, he worked for our interests in after years, when he was in a position to do so. He has never forgotten any of us or the old tios of youth. He attended in his earlier years the old Cokesbnry Conference School, and in later years, he gradua ted from Young's College in Wash ington, D C. In the period of his life when he served judge, jury and witnesses as official stenographer, he has been a close observer of the people's needs and a constant student of public I events. I will venture to say that no man in this District is more thorough ly posted on the questions of the day. He is an all round public spirited citi zen, and is in touch with all the peo ple of the District. It has been said, and truthfully so, ihat Wyatt Aiken would give the last dollar he possessed to a poor man in need and trouble, but he is not more generous than he ta true to friend and loyal to principle by nature. A man of the people, and his traiuing am3 life experienoes have kept him so. He is the man we want to represent us from the Third District in Congress. It has been said that be would be a failure as a public speaker, that he could not make a speech; that he could not cope in argument with his asso ciates in Congress. That delusion has been dispelled; I have heard him and I want to say that he can convince his hearers on the public questions of tho day. He has developed into a strong stump speaker, and oan take care of himself in any discussion on any forum. But after all is said, it is not the Spread Eagle orator that "makes things come to pass" in Congress or elsewhere. M. Per Secretary 8t?*c. The Yorkville Enquirer made the following ?eferenoe to Mr. .T. T, Gtntt and his candidacy for Secretary of State : "Mr. J. T. Gantt, who as assistant, has virtually been Secretary of State during the past four years, seeks elec tion to this important office. As to the qualifications or claims of the Other candidates The Enquirer knows little; but it is a fact that the people of the State are under much obligation to Mr. Gantt for much valuable infor mation about the office they have got ten through the newspapers during the past four years. Mr. Gantt has done a great deal of work that he was not required to do, and made common with the general public much im portant information that was previous ly held principally by the lawyers. If he should be elected and prove as effi cient in the position of prinoipal as he has been in the position of first as sistant, the people will have no cause to complain." Death of a Good Woman. Sylvan Valley (N. C.) News. At five o'clock last Saturday after noon Mrs. Hester Jane Hamlin depart ed this life. She had suffered from erysipelas for about three days when death cime to her relief. The funeral exercises were conducted by tho writer, assisted by Eld. A. 13. Thomas of Sylva, N. C, on Sunday afternoon at the Glazener burial grounds near Brevard. A large concourse of sympathizing friends were present to witness the burial. Sister Hamlin was born Sept. 10, 1844, at Anderson, S. C. She was bap tized into the fellowship of Hopewell Baptist church, S. C, in August 1870. For a number of years her member ship has been with Brevnrd Baptist church. Our sister was a quiet, consecrated woman, a "a good keeper at home," a kind neighbor, a substantial friend. Her earnest desire to be more devoted and of moro service in the causo of Christ, was increasingly manifest to the end. As expressed by her hus band, "she died in tho harness." She was increasingly solicitous for the sal vation of her only child, a boy of about fifteen years. No doubt her earnest prayers in his behnlf will be early answered. There are many who know some thing of the value of her friendship and to whom the loss of her association here is a common sorrow. She loved and appreciated her pastor and to him it is a pereonal loss. Human language, however, can not describe her char acter, but it will be known in that da;* when all Christ's chosen ones "shall be manifested with him in glory." May the God of all grace give abun dant and continued comfort to tho be reaved huBbnnd and son. I. T. Newton. AugU8t4,1002. WAGONS?We bave a lar?e alock on banc? that we X. ant to dienoH? of ut v ey down prices. Vandlver Bro?. ?fc Major. The Golden Wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bolt. Ou Aug. 8tb, 1854, Wm. Bolt, a hand some young man of 22, was wedded to Miss Martha Clark, a lovely maiden of 15. lough so young they made no mis take m their oholcoof piiiners for uro, but endowed with health and mutual love they began the journey of life. Fifty yours havo passed, and on the 8th Aug., 1902, they celebrated their gol den wedding by gathering together In their lovely country home their children, graudchlldren and great-grardchlldren, with many invited guests, to partake of their bounteous hospitality. Eight chil dren blessed their union, all of whom lived to be grown and married. Two of them?aeon, Matthew, and a daughter, Mrs. Jackson?died, leaving children. Mrs. Jackson's i:on, Leonard, married a Mii>s McLees sad bas two children, which are great-grandchildren of Mr. and Mrs. Holt. The bIx remaining ohlldren with their wives, husbands and ohlldren pres ent were Mr. Wililo ?olt and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Elrod, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Buchanan, Mr. and Mrs. George Gaines, Mr. and Mrs. Will Stephens, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Busby. Mrs. Lily Farmer, of Anderson, a granddaughter, waa pres ent with her two lovely little girls, who, with Mrs. JackBon's two ohlldren, add up four great-grandchildren for Mr. and Mrs. Bolt. So the descendants of this i worthy couple, now living are six ohil I dreo, nineteen grandchildren and four j great grandchildren, a progeny of whom they have a right to be proud. Of those who were present at their mar riage only four survive, and they were presentat this celebration, namely: Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Bolt and Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Bolt Mr. Wm. Bolt was one of four brothers who made valiant soldiers while fighting for the Lost Cause. Since then he has led an upright, useful life, and Is highly esteemed as one of onr best citizens. His energetic and Industrious wife with her ohlldren, then quite small, during his four years' absence, fought a braver bat tle than be did to keep the household well supplied and some to spare for those in the army. After tbat oruel s?paration of four years he was spared to return and begin anew to amass by Industry and economy a oompetenoe, This thoy have accomplished, as those who partook of the elegant and bonnteous supper on this oooaslon osn well testify. Many hand some presents were left by those present I a* testimoniale of their love and esteem. We trust this venerable couple may be spared many years to bless by their pres ence and Godly life their descendants and c Duntry, and as the evening of their days oome to a olose, may they feel like "one who draws the drapery of bis couob about him and lies down to pleasant dreams." A Ouest, mmM ? ? ' - Managers of Electfoa. The Chairman of each Board of Man agers of their respective Club will please call and get the boxes, tickets, etc. Anderson No. 1?J. B. McGee, L. E. Norryce and Sidney Hall. Anderson No. 2?S. T. Cralg, W. A. Fant, J. M. Cathoart. McBrayer Mill?C. M. Cobb, C. M. Mo Lure, Samuel Benson. Anderson No. 3?Dock Owens, James Mos*, B. A. MoConnell. Cox Mill?W. R. Ledford, Chaa. Poore. Anderson No. 4-C. E. Tolly, II. II. Ed wardB, T. W. Norrls. Belton No. 1?L. W. Jones, Walter Nash, J. R. Bran von. Belton No. 2?C. C. Grubbs, J. T. Cox, E. T. Breazeale. Belton No. 3?P. H. Jenkins, J. W. Campbell, J. M. Banister. Bethany?John C. Evatt, 8. J. Newton, J. E. Garvin. Bishop's Branch? Edward Whltten, A. H. Mitchell, 8. P. Hall. Broadway?.T. A. Elgin, E. C. Martin, W. C. Campbell. Brushy Creek?W. N. Scott, J. D. Slt ton. J. T. Robinson. Bowling Green?John Powers, Lon W. HarrlB, Thomas B. Kay. Cedar Grove?J. J. Copeland, H. Kelly, Allen Mabaffey, Corner No. 1?W. W. Adams, W. L. Bond, J. M. Campbell. Corner No. 2?A. B. Galley, R. P. Mar tin. Amos MoDonald. Craytonville?W. W. Clinkscales, J. J. Robinson, Newton Wilson. Five Forks?O. W. Casey, Chat. Rob bins, T. T. Waketield. Flat Rock?8. P. T?te, Dave Beatty, W. H. Hanna. Fork No. 1?W. L. Dobbins, W. C. Broyles, R. A. Sullivan. Fork No. 2-J. N. Tribble, J. A. Ste venson, A. C. Milford. Hall?Sam'l. Bowen, J. J. Flnley, H. M T?te. Honea Path?J. M. Dunlap, J. P. Du gan, J. J. TruBsell. Hopewell?Geo. A. Martin, W. S. Newell, L. O. King. Hunter's Spring?J. A. O'Neal, A.M. Hemhreo, J. F. Martin. Mt. Tabor?Scott Young, Albert At kiiiH. Rsrrlson Moore. Martin?B. Y. Wright. K. R. Keatou, W J. ?avlors, Jr. Orr Mills?W. P. Snelgrove, W. T. McGill, J. L. Snipes. Pendleton?Jno. W. 8impson, DawBon Smith, John Mounce. Pelzer?L. B. Roberts, John Robinson, Adam Elrod. Mill No. 4?Ciaudo Garrett, P. A. Hayes, J. T. Hudgons. Piereetown?W. H. S. Elrod, A. M. Guvton, Will Laboon. Piedmont? V/. II. Hembree, W. W. Moore, Jas. H. Simpson. Rook Mllls-S. A. Jones, W. T. Cham blee, J. C. Shirley. 8andy Springs?J. W. Rothrock, A. M. Milam, R. A. Hammond. Slabtown?W. C. Watkins, Wrr. Glenn, Oliver Plfkeus. Start-J.L. Herron, J. J. Smith, J. A. Jones. Toney Creek?J. M. Cox, D. M. Paoe, S. N. Poore. Townville No. 1? M. D. Mays, J. R. Fant, J. D. Compton. Townville No. 2-J. P. Ledbetter, E. B. Farmer. J. D. Sharp. West Savannah?W. S. Manning, A. M. Holland, Paul K. Karle. WillUmston?W. R. Powell, W. A. 81 m paon, J. F. Rogen?. H. H. W ATKINS, Chairman. W. H. SHEARER, Sec. Folej's Kidney Cure Isa medicine free from poisons and will cure anv caso of ?iidncy dtsoaso ;h?t not bsyood ihe roach of medicine. Evans Pharmacy.