SEQUACHEE, TENN., THURSDAY, MARCH 21, 1907.
BRYAN SPEAKS OF THEM
TERMS OF THE HIGHEST
THEY HAVE DONE MORE GOOD
THAN ANY OTHER
CHICAGO, .March 18. - William Jen
nings Bryan, at the closing conference
yesterday, in connection with the in- j
dustrial exhibit, expressed the opinion
that trade union had done more for the
g(xKl of society than any other force in
Although he disclaimed any "scien
tific" knowledge of the question, Mr.
Bryan's remarks were received with
much satisfaction by the audience of
tinion men from the federation of la
bor, which attended the meeting.
"The unions have made some mis
takes hut they have accomplished more
good," was the keynote of his speech.,
He paid tribute especially to the or
ganization of women in this connec
tion. ' !
"When we consider that through
trade unions wages have been increas
ed, hours have been shortened, and
infort afforded the working man in
greater meaRnre,'' he said, l'I think
we have a right to say the benefits re
sulting from these unions cannot be
over-estimated. Perhaps no other
force in the country ever has become
so effective ror improvement in tne
citizenship and general moralities of
'The.Anstralian ballot system, for
one thing, is largely due in this coun
try to the agitation of the trade unions.
I almost feel safe is saying that had it
not been for the interest taken in this
reform by these organizations we
might be still, employing the old sys
tem of voting.' '
"If the labor unidn hud never done ganizifig a lodge of Coining
anything less than raise the age limit America. They will have
mines and factories of this national be
lieve this accomplishment alone would
justify its existence No influence in
this country has ever been so evil in
its effects as the tendency to crowd the
workshops with children of tender
years. It is a most destructive ten
dency and one that the public con
. science should protest against."
; ! Refering to women In industry," Mr.
Bryan said be believed women might
accomplish as much -as men through
organization into unions.
Special to the Neias.
Sparking is the order of the day.
Ralph Ellis and Miss Orma Cordell
were out walking Sunday afternoon.
Miss Cynthia Smith called on Miss
Cynthia Roberson Sunday.
Johnny Richey looked sad Sunday.
I guess it was because a certain girl
Harvey Smith is going to take a cer
tain girl to church. .
Miss Flossie Lewis was out walking
Miss Einie Robinson culled on Ger
ald Smith Sunday.,
Quite a large crowd visited the
washer Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. Joe Smith visited her mother
Saturday and Sunday.
Several of the young folks attended
church Sunday night.
W. F. Smith, of Gruetli and Sam
Smith, of Chattanooga, spent Saturday
night with .Tas, T. Smith.
Dr. Jim Smith's wife is sick with
la grippe. : .
Mrs. Jas. ,T. Smith continues very
Mrs. Black returned hom"8 last week
aftor spending' ' some time ' with her
daughter, Mrs. : Williams.
Come on, ye writer of Empire, Ala.,
we all love to read your pieces.
Ernest Robinson spent Saturday
night in the valley.
H. F. Smith and wifo called on her
sister, Mrs. Jim Ellis, Sunday.
Special to the News.
There was quite an excitement in
our town one day last week. A negro
by the name of Will Jackson, who got
too much extract of wildcat, and be
came very noisy was finally arrest
ed by Sheriff Joe Raynes and was held
in custody until 10 a.m., when he was
released. After paying bis fine and
leaving he made a few insulting re
marks while passing near the commis
sary on his way home. There were
six shots fired at him by someone and
he was found the next morning dead
in front of the feed stable. Just one
ball pierced his heart. The negroes re
fused to bury him. so the Empire Coal
Co. , had to put him away. All the
negroes refused to go to work for two
days. Frank Nelson, the president of
the Empire Coal Co., called them all
to the negro hall and made a talk to
them and since then every black man
lias gone back to work and now an is
Charlia'Vicars, of Etna came to this
place last week. Charlie said that he
could not but think of home and moth
er and complained that he was so
far from home.
Mrs. Martha Sands, of Chattanooga,
the mother of Mrs. Win. Loach, left
this morning for her home, and
that this is a noble place to live
such' good people.
James Seo.tt, of Besemer, Ala.,
merly of. this place, is helping to
up the big new air compressor,
the boys were glad to see Jim
Will Passmore is on the sick list.
Win. Loach and wife took dinner
with Mr. and Mrs. James Cunning
Dave Christian was talking about
moving back to Whitwell, but have
given it up. He 3aid, "When I can
make $5.00 a day I had ought to let
good enough alone." . That is right,
just stay. ;
As we started to work this morning
we met Jack Northcut. He was step
ping awful high and bad a big smile
on his face. We said, "What is the
matter, Jack?" "Why, why, its-its
a-a-a girl, and mother and baby are
getting along tine. ' '
The young men of this place are or-
a , large
Mrs. James Passmore has been very
poorly for two weeks with -the ; grip,
but is better.
Miss Sallie Simpson, a sister of Dave
and John Simpson, was very poorly,
so bad that her brothers, John and
Dave, had to take her to her home
near Chattanooga. They have return
ed. Ed Wiley made a trip to New Carrel
and other places in search of work,
but came back to Empire and said this
place is good enough for him. Old Ed
is a good machine man. '
John Smiles is going to move to Hill
Creek, Ala. , in the near future. We
hate to lose such a good man and
neighbor as John and family. Pedro.
We noticed in the News a piece from
Clyde Griffith in his non-union argu
ment. He says the company has 100
or 150 company men, besides the coal
diggers. Prior to the lockout they had
about 75 company men, including the
drivers, so you see that one union
man was equal to two non-union men.
I was at Whitwell about all the time
during the two years of 11)05 and lilOO.
I heard some of the citizens say that
times were duller in the summer of
lttOfl than it was in 1!)04 when the
strike began. "During the time that he
claims that farmers sold water melons
for 3 and 5 cents I saw melons sold
from wagons for 95c to 40c. Farmers
got from 00c to 75c for corn ; cows
were from sf:)0 to 50. The merchants
all had a good trade. There were two
church houses built during the six
years of union labor at Whitwell. He
says he worked on the farm up to the
time when the company commenced
to open shop. They are not open shop.
The mines are closed to union men and
have been ever since the lock out in
He boasts about the union being dead
at Whitwell. The union is not dead
in Sequachee Valley. The spirit of it
is still there. Who is reaping the ben
efits of the union? The non-union, of
He says they are opening up No. 5.
That opening was made with union la
bor four or five years ago.
The output of the mines was one
thousand tons daily. Would like for
Mr. Griffith to state how many days
the output has been a thousand tons
since the open shop plan, as he calls it.
The union men are not at work at
Whitwell because they would not sur
render their union principles..
Mr. Griffith tries tovet it into tne
minds of the people that there were no
strikes until they commenced to work
union labor. Was, there any union in
time of the 1984 strike? No, there
He doesn't know anything about
the union. He never worked at a un
ion camp and has no right to know. If
he had ever worked at one he would
talk differently to what he does.
Roope, Tenn. J. G.
UNCLE GID'S LETTER.
In the early davs of our country the
people were very superstitious. Often
have I sat for hours and listened to the
old folks tell about "hants," ghosts and
witches. My great -grandfather Smith
professed to be a wizard or witch doc
tor, and every negro on his place be
lieved old massa could see them all the
time; 'no difference where he was.
One time he was going off to be gone
all day, bo he told the women folks he
wouldn't! be back until late and if any
old woman came and wanted anything
for them not to let her have it. Late
in the evening Grandmother said an
old lady came up to the gate with a
little budget and came on up to the
house. No one invited her in or said
"takeaseal" Pretty soon she wanted
a drink of water. No one gave it to
her. Then she wanted a pipe of to
bacco but no one gave her any. Then
she went into the negro house and ask
ed for tobacco and it scared the ne
groes for they had been told what
might be expected. So she did not get
any. . Supper was prepared and not a
CASTINGS of All Kinds Promptly Supplied
Why sand your work out of tho valley when It can bo done
cheaper at home? Help build up your own section.
MARKET PRICE PAID FOR CAST IRON SCRAP.
Agenu for... SOUTH PITTSBURG. TENN.
BLAKESLEE GAS & GASOLINE EN6INES. wu,n riuouunu, itnn.
ROSA R. DYKES, EDITOR,
Coroner's Jury Brings Verdict of
Death From Unknown Cause.
Wm. Goff, a miner in the employ of
theT. C. 1. & R. R. Co., at Whit
well, was found dead in .be mines ear
ly Monday morning and a boy by the
name of Griffith, who was with him,
was unconscious. Both were employ
ed operating u hand pump, and went
to work Sunday afternoon at 5 o'clock,
when the night shift goes on. F. M.
McCullongh, coroner, of Jasper, was
summoned to make inquest. A coron
er's jury composed of .1. J. Dykes. E.
H. Lamb, James (uarlcs. W. M. Gra
ham, B. F. Cowan. Chas. P. Hollo
way and A. W. Ferguson, after con
sultation, brought in a verdict of
death from unknown causes. Griffith
was still alive Monday afternoon, but
as his face is badly burned from falling
on his lamp, it is not thought he can
P. H. Tluuh, E. of Jasjicr, repre
sented the family of the deceased.
Special to the News.
Etna is not improving much. They
are having a great many coal diggers
coming here, but I don't see any more
coal coining from the mines. Some
people say that the reason they don't
run any more coal is because Charlie
Vicars is not here.
W. D. Hawkins and family have
moved to North Birmingham.
The Klondike Coal Mine is about to
shut down because W. D. Hawkins is
If you want to see Beulah Tittle
smile, just ask her how many post
cards she has got this week. f
Charlie Vicars has gone to Empire,
Ala., to spend a few days with his sis
ter, Mrs. Nabors.
Miss Bettie Pryor is teaching a very
successful school at Whiteside and all
of her students like her because she is
so kind to them.
The widow Perkins has been on the
sick list two weeks.
J. J. McHone has been on the sick
list this week.
Miss Gracie Cooper and Frankie
Vicars called on the widow Blevins
Mrs. Rachel Smiles called on Mrs.
Jones Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. Vicars and Maggie Mills have
gone water cress hunting today.
Miss Dora Vicars and Gracie Cooper
went to tne mm today and reported a
Mrs. Strawn will have some visitors
today I know, fox she killed a chicken
People, you had better come to Etna
now. It is a fine place and when you
come you won't want to leave. I left
Etna but came back. I have never
seen such a place as Etna yet. Hur
rah for Etna '.
Lou Cooker and Orie McHone are
out on a hunt for wild salad today.
Happy June Bug.
ADAMS0N, I. T.
Special to the News.
Say, some of you brothers ought to
come to this country for a while"" and
see the new state. We have as fine a
prospect for a town here as anywhere
in the state. The coal runs rrom iour
to five feet on 38-degree pitch and ev
erything ia union strong. There are
four slopes running here sow and .the
same company is . opening two more
close by. Everything is new and work
is good. Fine prospects for work all
summer. If you have been keeping up
with the times you will see that the
new state is coming to the front and
as we are in the heart of the South
western Coal Mining district we are
coining in for our part of the work.
Old Tennessee is all right, but 89
the non-union people are pretty thick
there I think this is the best place for
a working man who wants to get a
fair show. 'Zu Zu" and myself are
from Tennessee and have not forgotten
our home place and hope to see it soon,
but we wish for a change in the hearts
of some of the unreasonable people
that have taken the place of good un
ion men and have sent them away
from their homes to seek work, but
thin k their davs are short in that
country. We pray that they will be
"Zu Zu" is on his way to a party at
the home of Miss hsther Bullards.
There will be box supper here the
night of the 10th to help build t
church. We need it.
The Baptists have organized a Sun
day school and are waiting for the new
Let us hear from some of our Day
ton, Tenn. , friends in next issue. '
To "Sunshine," Guild, Tenn., your
note in last issue was fine, but it made
me home sick.' . Some day in the near
future I will meet you all at Hale's
Chanel. Will you kindly give the ad
dress of T., S. Bracken that lived in
your neighborhood. How is the Lock
and Dam. That will be new to me.
Has my old girl married yet?
ZuZu & Kid.
Cause of Stomach Troubles.
When a man has trouble with his
stomach you may know that he is eat
ing more than he should or of some
article of food or drink not suited to
his age or occupation, or that his bow
els are habitually constipated. Take
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tab
lets to regulate the bowels and improve
the digestion and see if the trouble
does not disappear. Ask for a free
sample. Sold by Jno. W. Simpson.
Tetter, Salt Rheum and Eczema.
These are disease for which Cham
berlain's Salve i especially valuable.
It quickly allays the itching and
smarting and son effect a cure.
Frice. .'" tents. Ft.r sale by Jno. W.
Worked Like a Charm.
Mr. D. N. Walker, editor of that
spicy journal, the Enterprise, Louise,
Va., says: 'I' ran a nail in my foot
last week and at once applied Bnek
len's Arnica Salve. No inflammation
followed; the salve simply healed the
wound. ' ' Heals every sore, burn and
skin disease. Guaranteed at Curtis &
Younq Ma in Trouble.
BRIDGEPORT, Ala.. March 15.
I Charles Loekhart. of this place was ar
retted and taken to Ntfttslmro jail on
j the charge of obtaining money from
I bis fatlier-in-law. Renlien Price, under
' false pretense.
j Tired Mothers.
It' lanl work V tk 'are of rhiMren and
Vrrook, wpp, ah. aew anil mend heniile.
I Tired mother nhouM take Hood's Sarapa
ri!l it refreshen the Mood, improve tbe ap-
' petite, a-urc restful sleep.
Special to the Nervs.
Mrs. S. C. Fitch entertained in hon
or of her brother and sister, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Curtis, of Pike, N. Y.,
Miss Vera Alexander, of Jasper,
Tenn., and Miss Avis Beene, of South
Pittsburg, were entertained at tbe Ho
tel Hudson by Miss Ewiug Carter. Sat
urday. The Consumers' Coal and Ice Com
pany has been formed ny Air. and Mrs.
J. D. McLeod and Walter Ranlston,
with Mr. McLeod as General Manager.
A large storage ice house will lie estab
lished, as well as a large stocK or coai.
bite was offered the poor old lady. At
bed time they all laid down and the
old lady untied her bundle and . spread
down some old pieces of quilts before
the fire and lay down also. Late in
the night Granddaddy came home but
never paid any attention to the old la
dy, but went to bed and was lying
there watching the old lady. All at
once she had a spell of some' kind,
bouncing up and down, and the froth
running out of her month.,.. . ;
Granddaddy jumped out of bed and
called for Sallie, that was my grand
mother, to bake a thin hoe cake of
corn bredright quick. She did so and
granddavldy took a knife and split the
hoe cake open and went to the old wo
man and wiped the' froth from her
month and face and then asked Sallie
which was the meanest dog on the
place. They told him and he called
up the dog and gave him the bread.
Both the old woman and the dog left
that night and never were seen again
by the family. The dog was Uncle
Tom i favorite hound and he swore
that Granddaddy had to do something
else to get rid of witches instead of
running off his bounds. " ".-
I've never disputed my Grandmoth
er a story, but some how i can t en
dorse the witch part of it though I've
often heard my father say that Grand
daddy could do things no one else
could do, and he said himself that he
had no son or grandson that he would
teach as everyone of them was too
I suppose that in ancient days witch
craft was prevalent, but I don't know
since the days of Christ so much about
it . .
Ha! ha! ha! Well "sir, this beats
the Jews ! Wants a car load of boys !
Who did you say? Why, the mountain
girls. "Uncle Gid, have a us a car
load of boys sent here." Well, girls,
I'll consider your application and in
sert your advertisement.
Wanted Shipped to Tracy City:
marked C. O. D. , a car load of boys,
sound mentally and physically; free
from ringbone and spavin ; good eyes
and teeth. These boys are for the
special benefit of the nicest and sweet
est girls the sun ever shone on; well
cultured without defect whatever. The
cash is ready and the girls mean what
they said. So collect a car . load, if
possible. Don t send any who wear
specks or smoke cigarettes. The girls
absolutely do not want any of that
kind. Such boys are back numbers.
Everybody knows they are no good. If
girls in other sections want cigarette
and spectacle specimens, Tracy can
furnish some of both kinds and be glad
to get rid of such.
Onr girls are lovely girls and. too
prond to take just any old thing, and
this advertisement means first-class in
every particular. Put the label on
correctly and let it read the pur arti
cle. It would be against the law to
perpetrate a fraud on the girls, so the
pure article is what is wanted.
"Oh, Uncle Gid, don t call our
names." No, honey, I won't do that.
I'll make it general. We don't want
Socialists, but straight out and out in
dustrious, honest boys. We can trust
them. This is a plain ad for the real
bov. Send full car load and oblige,
S. All subject to inspection.
Andy Hamilton and family have I
moved to Monteagla and Zander Nun
ley will move in the house formerly oc-
cupied by Mr. Hamilton. .
Miss Lizzie Kobbins, ot Tracy City,
Ladd Parmles, of Pelham, is here
spending a few days with his sister,
Mrs. Lula Haynes.
Mrs. Belle Morgan and children, of
Tracy, are the guests of her brother,
spent Sunday here with her sister, i rank Thorp
Mrs. John iu. Patton. Glenn Martin spent several days with
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Stepp and , home folks at Tullahoma this week.
children, Emitt and Earl, and Mrs. ; Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Shelton, of Al
Jas. Stepp, of Tracy spent Sunday eve tamont, were visiting here last week,
in our city. ......... j the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Murphy
Clark Ashworth spent Sunday with , Uriswold.
wife and baby at Monteagle. ( Claude Rough ten and H. S. Waldon
J. C. Gross returned Friday from spent Sunday at Tracy.
several days' stay at Chattanooga and : The Rev. Coleman, of Winchester,
other places. - ,-' ! will preach at tbe school house here
Mrs. Liuia Jiaynes has returned irom unuay night and all are cordially in-
Pelham. , vited to attend.
Claude Warren,. Luther Parsons and I Jno. Mahley and sister-Miss Lena,
Miss Mary Emma Sanders and Birda of Tracy City, were out driving Sun-
Suinner, of Tracy, spent Sunday ev-. clay eve.
ening here. I D." T. Tusker, of Monteagle, and
Prof. Blair, or Pelham, ueagn scnooi miss Morton, or Tracy, were here a
here Monday morning with about for-1 few hours Saturday,
ty-five children enrolled. j Mrs. Dr. Chas, Hembree and little
Mrs. u. rt. ' jjaniei ana aaugiuer, son, .ioe narry, of Tracy, passed
Miss Mabel and Gallie Lee, were at
Tracy Saturday eve. . - ;
Dr. E. Gattis is spending several
days at Nashville this week on business.
Mrs. Richmond and daughter, Miss
Effie, of Monteagle, spent Sunday here
with Mrs. M.B. Sweeton.
Tom Lochart, attorney of Altamont,
was in the city Monday on business. ; .
Miss Maybelle Daniel was the guest
of Mrs. J. B. Ferguson, at Tracy City
Miss Annye and Bessie Campbell and
Symra Holmes, of Tracy City, spent
Saturday eve in our city.
Mr. Dent, of Tracy, who is digging
coal here, was hurt Tuesday by falling
John Simpson, of Tracy City, was
here Saturday, collecting for Mrs.
Grnndy. . :
through here Monday en route to Beer
Joe Tate, of Altamont, was here
Monday on business.
I Arthur and Willie Curtis and Lillard
Conry spent Sunday at Tracy City. .
M. Whorton, of Murfreeboro, was
Will Bell, of Tracy, was here this
M. H. Haley, of Wartrace, spent a
few hours here Tuesda'8 c,vk .. '
Mr. and Mrs, I, H' Xclouse ,'
Hill, were here Sunda,tw7VWug -th- ,
bedside of his sister, MrSLiih Caml!
bell, who is very sick. v
mr. and Mrs. j. u. Gross were ov
driving Sunday eve.
Mrs. Giles Parmley who has been
quite sick ror the last tew weeks, itl
reported much better at present.,
Jeff Wiley visited homefolks at Tra-I
A. Harmon, of Lizemore, West
says: "At last I have found the
perfect pill that never disapiioints me
and for the lienetit of others afflicted
with torpid liver and chronic consti
pation, will say: take Dr. King's New
Life Pills. Guaranteed satisfactory
2."c at Curtis x Uoppinger a.
WANTED: Chestnut oak tan bark
in any quantity. Prices higher than
To remove a cough yon must get at
rim mlil vliich cttusus the COUtfh.
Tlierw i nothini no BO l for thia aa lever known. Write
Kennedy's Laxative Cough Syrup, j Scholia. Chattanooga,
The liquid cold relief that is uiottt
quickly effective, that stills and qniets
the cough and drives out tne coio.
Sld by Jno. W. Simpvn, Jsper,
O -A- fc -a- U i t X .
131 Is.i Vqj ha8 Anars Boat
Special to the News.
We are having beautiful weather,
which is very pleasing to the farmers
in this section, as well as the railroad
The piers for the Southern Railway's
Bik Bridge are now completed. The
contractor. B. H. Hardway, has mov
ed his outfit from this place to Ala
bama, where he has a contract to erect
big bridge across the Coosa River.
Robt. Lacy, engineer in charge of
the Southern Railway Bridge, has re
cently been called to Washington, D.
, on railway business.
Mrs. James Long and daughter, Miss
Flora, have been visiting relatives in
Chattanooga for the past week.
Dr. Shelton was in our midst last
Henry Smith s rainiiy are ail sick
With the measles, but re doing very
nicely under the medical attendance of
Ye writer will feel uneasy if Jack
Fry gets the measles because they cer
tainly do lav hard on a not very hand
some man's face. Ye writer is speak
ing from experience.
W. T. Palfrey, time Keeper ror u.
H. Hardaway left Saturday for Col
W. J. Stepenson, of the Lock
& Dam, came up Sunday, trying his
new gasoline boat.
The people up the river are doing
quite a logging business. Six large
ratts passed here in two days.
Mrs. Robt. O Bar called on Miss
Clara Long Monday and- we are very
sorry to relate that Miss Cora was in
oed with the measles.
Chas. Johnson, blacksmith for B. H.
Hardaway, passed through here Mon
day on his way to Alabama. Uncle Jos.
Do Not Crowd the Seasons.
The first warm days of spring bring
with them a desire to get out and en
joy tho exhilerating air and sunshine.
Children that have been housed up all
winter are brought out and you won
der where they all came from. The
heavy winter clothinit is thrown aside
and many shed their nanneis. men
a cold wave comes and people say that
grip is epidemic. Colds at this season
are even more dangerons than in mid
winter, as there is much more danger
of pneumonia. Take Chamberlain s
Cough Remedy, however, and you
will have nothing to fear, it always
cures, and we have never known a cold
to result in pneumonia when it was us
ed. It is pleasant and safe to take.
Children like it For sale by Jno. W.
I will be at Jasper on Monday of
each week. All parti desir!" den
tal work will please call at the llughes
House. N. 15. MOO RE,
Special to the Ntws. '
Joe Morris and son, Leo, spent one
dav in Chattanooga last week.
l i . . ,
i'leiuuer niniiii speui one uay in m ?
Bridgeport last week on business. 1 "
Lester Dyer, who has been seriously
ill with fever, is able to be out again.
Mr. and Mrs. D. R Young, of At
pontley, spent a few days in the city '
last week with relatives. -
Estelle Swafford, who has been seri
ously ill, is improving.
J. L. Vaughn and wife moved into
their new home last week, recently
purchased from Dr. McGinness. !
Roy Rankin spent several clays in
Chattanooga last week with relatives. '
Mr. and Mrs. Craig, Mrs. Worthing
ton and son, Robert, left Monday for
Indian Territory to make their future
home. x '
Mrs. E. M. Brown,v of Athens, is ;
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. '
C. lOUllg. . ' ' -'
Fred Agee, who has been confined to
his bed with fever, is improving.
, Miss Bird Smith is seriously ill at her
home in South Pikeville.
J. B. Thompson, the hustling dray
man, was at "Herbert Domain Tues
day. W. A. Brown left Tuesday morning
for the West on a prospecting tour. ,
Mrs. J. M. Crowe and daughter, ' .
Miss Nina, left Monday for Louisville,
Kentucky, to visit relatives.
A. B. Cranwell is laying his founda
tion for his new house on Pope St.,
near the depot.
Mr. Stone, a very popular young
man of Athens, is visiting his sister, j
Mrs. Gratin Blackburn.
J. C. Young is dangorousy ill.
Conductor J. F. Doss and family
were out driving Sunday eve.
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. O'Neal ami
family left for Jasper Tuesday to see
the latter's sister who is very low.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Walker were
visiting the latter's aunt, Mrs. G.' W.
Miss Delia Dyer spent several weeks
up the valley, visiting relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Alto Kittell, of
Herbert Domain," were in town the
first of the week. Eavesdropper.
You should be very careful of your
bowels when you have a cold. Nearly
all other cough syrups are constipa
ting, especially those containing opi
ates. Kennedy s Laxative Cough Sy
rup moves the bowels contains NO
opiates. Conforms to National Pure
Food and Drugs Law. Bears the en
dorsement of mothers everywhere.
Children like Its pleasant taste. Sold
by Jno. V. Simpson, Jasper, Tenn.
1 1 -
xml | txt