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The Monroe journal. [volume] (Monroe, N.C.) 189?-1965, July 02, 1907, Image 1

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One Dollar a Yesr
Ufhtninr Kills Bicycle Rider.
lrtuiltc auk. ui t'karluilr ubvr
While riding a bicycle along the
public road war bia home at V al
uut Grove, this county, Joe tin
itett was struck by lightning ami
instantly killea.
Mr. Gomel t bad Wn toSartaii
burg on bin wheel and vim return
ing to hia home. A ueighlior,
mounted ou a tuule, wan riding
along the road ith Mr. Gotttctt,
when auddeuly tbere van a Hush of
lightumg, which first tttrtiek the
telephone wire. The lightniug
ri piied np a telephone iole and
then bounded oil' and struck Mr.
GoHMett, knocking him off his wheel
and killing him instantly. The
man on the mule van badly atuu
ued by the electric shock.
Had Burn Quickly Healed.
"I am to delighted with whit Cham
berlaio's Salve hai done (or me that I
(eel bound to write and tell you to,
says Mrs. Kobt. Mytlon. 457 John st.,
Hamilton, Ontario. "My little daugh
ter had a bad buru on her knee. I ap
plied Chatnlerlain'a Salve and it heal
ed beautitully." This salve allays Hit
paiu o( a burn almost iustantly. It is
lor sale by lCnglirb Drug Company.
float Remarkable Accident.
I'awtengera on a trolley car rnt
ing the Kruoklyn bridge tonight
were horrified when the rear win
dow suddenly crashed in, admit
ting the form of a inau who lauded
aefiseletw and bleediug in the car
Where the man came from is a
mystery, and be was dead when au
ambulance surgeon reached the
scene a lev minutes later. The
neck van broken and a fractured
rib bad pierced a lung.
1'aiwra found on the body indi
cated that the victim was John
Nelson, an electrical engineer of
Brooklyn. The police, after a thor
ough investigation, failed to deter
mine bov such an acenleut vas
possible. The force behind the
man carried biui through the ves
tibule ana veil into the car proper,
Your braiu goes on a strike when
you overload your Btoiuacli; botb
need blood to do business. Autn
tiou is what you want, and it comes
by taking Hollister 8 Korky Moun
tain Tea. :(-' centM, tea or tablets.
English lrug Company.
To have a good home and good healtlh, with good
influences and thorough instruction, send her to
Davenport College
Department of Music unexcelled. For Catalogue address
CHAS. C. WEAVER, - - Lenoir, N. C.
State Normal and industrial college.
Regular Courses leading to degrees of Bachelor of PeibiKopy, Bachelor of Arts,
Bachelor ofSoienee, and a ncwcourse lending to the degree of Bachelor of Music.
Board, laundry, tuition, and fees for use of text books, etc., $ 170 a year.
For free-tuition students, $1-5.
The Normal Department gives thorough instruction in tho subjects
taught in the schools and colleges, and special iedagogicaI training for
tlio profession of teaching. Teachers and Graduates of other colleges arc
offered a one-year special course in l'edagogy and allied subjects.
The Commercial Department offers practical instruction in Stenography.
Typewriting, Bookkeeping and other business subjects.
The Departments of Manual Arts and Domestic Science provide instruc
tion in Manual Training and in such subjects as relate directly to the
home and family.
The Music Department, in addition to the degree course, oilers a certifi
cate course in vocal and instrumental music.
To secure board in the dormitories, all free-tuition applications should
be made before July 15. Tho fall term ojiens September 18, P.HI7.
For catalogue and other information, address
J. I. poust, President, Greensboro, N. C.
W. S. Bl.AKKNKY, President.
J. It. Shiitk, Vice President.
W. 0. Stack, Cashier.
C. H. Ahams, Asst. Cush'r.
The Bank of Union,
TllK Is now established in Its permanent home. The location was
Bank OP selected and the building erected with an eye to the convenience
Union of the public. The site and the Huiierstrticture are ideal for busi
ness. Not only this, but the Bank has installed in its offices an
entirely new outfit. A vault has lieen built that is absolutely
fireproof for the keeping of books, paper and records, with private lock boxes
for rent cheap. Considerable money has been invested in a safe in order that the
customers of the Bank may feel safe at all times in regard to their deposits.
This safe is a marvel of mechanism and has no suerior in this country for
strength and safety. It will lie shown to customers and visitors with pleasure.
In short, the Bank of Union has made an effort to please the public and to pro
vide every comfort, convenience and safeguard for those doing business with it.
The accommodations afforded are now unsurpassed. If the people will recognize
these facta by bringing their deposits, their patronage will be highly appreciated
and the benefits will be mutual.
The Bank of Union, Monroe, N. C.
"The next time I build a house, I'll
build the Hath Kooni first and the
house around it."
A Batb Room
is no longer n luxury to the privileged
few, but n common necessity for the
It's Surprising
to sec what a nice Bath Room Outfit
we furnish for a comparatively small
sum of money. Better consult us if
you want a good job.
Heath Hardware Co,
Bildad Akcrs on the Weather.
Well, Ivry, l'roverdeuce is try in
the grit of iMtre farmers thene days.
j Craps is baekard, uiity barkard.
tVru, cotton, and sich looks the
same to me as poor leettle childer
which ia tryin to keep from bein
hungry and cold. When I think
about it, tho, 1 alien plunk my
thoughts down ou the forrerd jeers
we have bad. Last jeer was the
lorreritest jeer, to l sure.
I w as jest rum iu fi uiu drappin
corn tot her day and w as set tin ou
a log nigh the spring w hen old I V-
ter AMiillis cuui iu frum bis pas
tar. He set down aide o' me and
I Heed at once that be was iu the
dumps. His lighta, I kuow, was
as blear as a huckelberry. The
blew run in streets thru his tawk
If a Methodis stew art ever rum
nigh to cussiu the wether, I'ete was
the feller. I tole him be had 01 ter
be ashamed of himself. I axed him
ef he had ever starved to deth. He
almost wanted me to beleev he hed
ou severial casions, but I kimwed
U tter. I axed him if he had ever
seen a veer without sum kind o'
crapst He got to tawkiu almut
lSlti, and I told hi 111 be had never
seed that yeer. I aed, "l'ete, you
ole graspiu skin flint, you had 01 ter
tie ashamed of yourself, ion re
wun of the stripe that God has bin
so good to that you waut to take
all that He has got, and more. 1 ou
are like a hawg which chomps his
corn all rite as long as the yeers
are throwed to him, but if he has
to wait a leetle, why then he hoi
lew. Why, Pete, you hev got the
same kind of faith as a hawg. Can't
you trust in Provenience ciiufl'to
beleev that the corn' 11 lie throwed
to you iu good timet Cheer up,
ole man, and go to work like me.
This is the third time I'vedrappcd
this corn. I'm goin to do my part,
and I jest know Provenience will
do His'n."
Comments About Various Matters.
more than double the present value redc M, kjtJ hy ,,,., nin(t ,v , KlIt f yu, wjng.
ofthatpm,rty. Our Home. i p CfWhiTm FyhaiKt I -"-... Kemierly and John tlmaty
Practically all hoopitals are run i i "vJ JUi 11UU1 LAUQUJl X SaturdayeveiiiiigalMiutiioVlofk. eie not badly idierkedl and were
T ft
Cotton, at Six Cents Per Spool.
Autrutta Hrlt.
The fact that the thread trust has
raised the price of that useful and
necessary article hits attracted lit
tle attention save among dealers
and persons who use a great deal
of it. The addition of one cent to
the price of a hihhiI of thread will
not inconvenience many people and
will be paid without protest. Let
us see, However, what the ellect
will be with respect to results from
the viewpoiut of the thread manufacturers.
Before the iuereased price was
anounced the thread manufacturer
priced his goods at "i."i cents per
dozen spools. This price, however,
was subject to several discounts
whereby the dealer litmlly secured
his thread from the manufacturer
at 45.1.1 cent per dozen. There
are t dozen spools to the pound
of cotton, hencu the manufacturer
sold his finished product at the fat
price of $2.40 per pound.
1 lie new price, which has caused
the retailer to add a cent to the
price of each spool, is given us t7
cents per dozen, but being subject
to the usual three discounts is dual
ly found to lie C4.!i" cents per do.
en, or $2.9.1 per pound for the fin
ished product. hen compared to
the price of other cotton goods this
price seems extraordinarily exorbi
tant, notwithstanding the fact that
the best thread is manufactured
from the finest grades of long sta
ple cotton. At 0 cents per spool,
the present retail price of thread,
the fanner is buying bis cotton
back at $.1.4 per pound.
One of the Most Remarkable Spots
on the Globe.
Iu the July American Magazine
there is an article ou the traffic im
provement now lieing made in New
Vork city improvements costing
twice as much as the Panama Ca
nal. An idea of the extraordinary
work being done may bu had from
this one paragraph:
" hen the new tunnels are done
the junction of Thirty-third street
and Sixth avenue will lie one of the
most remarkable spots on the glolie,
for there will lie five distinct traffic
levels there, with a sixth projected;
liret, a foot bridge over the elevat
ed tracks, theu the elevated road,
then the surface line, then the Mc-
Adoo tunnels, then a proposed new
city subway, and finally, far below,
the croastown Pennsylvania till
to Long Island. An airship over-
heart alone Is needed to complete
the wonder."
Nearly all old fashioned cough syr
ups are constipating, especially those
that contain opiates. Tliry duu't act
just right. Kennedy'! Laxative CoiiRh
Syrup contains no opiates. It drives
the cold out of the system by gently
moving the bowels. Contains honey
and tar and tastes nrarly as good as
ma pie syrup. Children like it. Sold by
S. J. Welsh aud C. N. Simpson, Jr,
They are telling it on Governor
Glenn that one day recently while
at the Jamestown exposition he
wanted to enter the North Carolina
building, but was refused admit
tance by the young man in charge,
because he had lieeu instructed to
admit no one, and the head men
were not at the place. The (lover
nor of the State had to do some tall
talking to get in. It is said the
State building cost the contractor
$.1,50) more than he got out of the
Take the Postmaster's Word for It.
Mr. F. M. Hamilton, postmaster at
Ctierryvale, Ind., keeps also a stock of
general mercbaudise and patent med
icines. He says: "Chamberlain's Col
ic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy is
standard here in its line. It never fails
to five satisfaction and we could hard
ly afford to be without it." For sale
by English Drag Company.
The landmark mentioned recent
ly the criticism of uature story writ
ers by President ltotwevelt and the
hot reply of lr. Ijong of Connecti
cut, one of the writers criticised.
The Presideut thinks he knows
more about almost everything, iast,
present aud future, than anybody,
aud one of his strong Kiuts (he
thinks) is his knowledge of aui
mals. Id his criticism of the story
writers he was rather strong in his
assertions that they kuew nothing
of the habits of animals and were
fakirs. In contradicting the writ
ers the President asserted, among
other things, that a wolf will not
attack a man. Tom Dean, the aui-
mal keeper at the zoo at Columbus,
(., accepted the President's state
ment but he went too far wheu he
undertook to prove it by actual
test. To prove that the President
was right, Dean entered a wolfs
cage in the zoo, and by tho time he
was inside the cage the wolf wasou
him. Deau managed to get out
alive but he was so badly lacerated
that he is in the hospital for re
pairs. Mr. Koosevelt ought at least
to pay 1 Van's hospital bill, and be
may be thankful if he escapes a
suit for damages. Statesville land
If Mr. ltoosevelt said a wolf
wouldn't attack a man, he certaiu-
ly did not say it in the article 011
the nature fakirs, or at least we
failed to note it after reading the
article twice, which was in the na
ture of an interview in the June
uumbcr of Everybody's Magazine.
There is a disposition to be mighty
careless in attributing sayings and
actions to Mr. Koosevelt, not ou
the part of the Landmark, of course,
because the story did not originate
with it.
The Chronicle a few days ago had
something to say about the new
schedule of siecial taxes adopted
by the lioard of aldermen of the
city of Monroe. It transpires that
shortly after the schedule was
printed 111 Ihe Journal, the people
of that town were stricken speech
less, but their voices soon came
back, and loud voices thev were.
As a result the aldermen knocked
the whole business into what the
old-time printers would call "pi,"
not even allow ing the f KM) tax ou
tho Sealniard Air Line for doing
business at the depot there to stand.
To save their face, the aldermen
made bold to hang ou to the tax on
gypsies, but no row was raised on
that point. Now a visitor to Mon
roe can get oil the tram and walk
up towu witn no tear 01 lieing
slapped on the back by a special
tax olhcer and ordered to pay tri
bute on his grip. Charlotte Chronicle.
Look here, Uncle Wade, lie more
careful how you encourage the grip
carrying idea, for while we do not
tax 'em, we quite frequently run
'em in and make au examination
among the box and collars for con
traband fire water and firearms.
Of course Union county needs a
first class hospital w here the sick
can be treated, especially those
who are not able to lie cared for
properly at home. Hut there should
lie no discrimination between the
charity patieuts and those who are
able to pay that is, if it is to be a
charitable institution. At some
hospitals that claim a charity feat
ure the poor patients receive only
a very limited amount of attention,
if reports are true. It is true that
the county has some valuable town
real estate around the County Home
at Monroe, but it is a question as to
whether now is the best tune to dis
pose of it Ten years more growth
at Monroe, iu the same proportion
as that of the past ten years, will
Do You Think
For Yourself ?
Or. a
Aiwn miir nnnlh Ilka vu,n
fulp down whtuter food or mad
be veered your
in Intelligent tblnklnf woman.
frum weaknew. arrottnA
St. tbta It ncani aaoch u
t,j trtnl mil Ira, turner,!
I n n.a
v -
In nwxl ocvl f
ptln and sutj
Fun thtt theiAA
in n
eruKfi-n fur ihe cure of nurn.n'. lilt
Th mikvra of Dr. Pterrfi Ftrorlln Prw
srrliitlun. fur tlis cure of weak, nerrout run
down, orer-worked. de hlllUted, ptln-ru ked
Women, knowlnf this medicine to be made up
of Insrrdlenti, rerx one of which ht the
Btroiitfeat poMlble, IndorM-menl of the kaillne
and ituidird authorities ot Ui K'Wil
rtiooln uf practice are perfectly wllllnf . and
In fx t are onlr Ukj (lad to print, u ther OA
Uii' formula, of Hit ot Intn-dlenta. ot whli h
It Is roniposed. fsata InuA, oa every
The formula ot Dr. Plerrw't Ftrurtts Trw
srrtptloa will bear the Bhistcrltlral examina
tion of medical eipert. tor It runtalnn no
alcohol, nsmitlra, hannfuL or hsbtt-fornilne
drurt. and no stent enters Tau It that Is nut
blchlr recommended by the must advanced
and leadlnc amitcal tasi bers and author
ities ot their several schools of prartlc.
These ttiihrltle recomijiend Thelnfredena
urn of t
rar'Tiie TtS v rfi'l!. n f r tt'g
ll Ihe Mme lUm-nt f' r nljl h
No other SMdlrtaM for womsn's lilt has any
aurh profeMtontl endorsement as br. t'terre'a
Vavortt Preemption has received. In the un
qualified reroromeodatkjii of each of Its
several Inrredlenta by eoorea of leadlna medi
cal men of all the arhuuls of prartk'e. Is
aurh an endorsement But worthy of yoor
eunslderaUua I
A booklet of Infredlenta, wtta auimrrna
authors live profeelunal ewdortemeata hy tb
leadlna medical authorities of tale country,
will he mailed frm to any one rndlnf nania
and aditreei with request for same. Address
Its. it, V Fleece. Bulalo. M. T.
by rndowiueiits of one kind or a 11
other aud by the pay of patients
w ho are able to pay. Tliow who
are able to pa) are charged iu or
der that those who arc not able to
lay ran lie treated. The who
pay get something more in the way
of privacy and lietter furuiidicd
rooms, but the poor are given ev
ery real consideration. If there
weie not some ind iiceiiiciitsnolaidy
would pay. and consequently there
would lie 110 hospital at all, for none
is run in this country on a thorough
ly charitable basis. So if we have a
hospital at all it must Ite mixed
pav from those who ran and free
to those m ho cannot, but are worthy.
W hat Our Home says almut the
value of the county's real estate
known as the County Home prop
erty is true; it is valuable now, and
would lc much more so ten years
from now. lint it is now largely
idle and if it can lie turned into
cash by means of which the suffer
ing of many of our jieople could be
alleviated during all these ten
years, docs not Our Home think
this would compensate for the mere
difference in dollars, llcside, the
property now pays no tixes, when
if sold iu towu lots and improved
the taxes would pay the public
handsomely ou whatever might
have lieen sacrificed. If this is a
feasible p'an to create au institu
tion for the alleviation of distress
iu our county we are sure that Our
Home, nor any other good citi.en
like it, w ill upon second thought
stand lack on the money consider
ation. When you go to build hos
pitals, churches, schools and asy
lums it takes money, lots of it, and
no community that goes iu for
these things can hope for anything
else; yet we have not read Our
Home aright if it stands back on
spending a few dollai'S if it can be
shown that it is for a real public
good. We hope the matter may
be thorughly discussed and the
wise and good thing done.
According to a statement just is
sued, the total valuation of Meck
lenburg county's macadamized
roads is now placed at $.il;i,oiio.
Now suppose the people of Meck
lenburg had never started a move
ment for good roads, bow much
would the bad roads of former days
have cost the people of that coun
ty iu the past five years! We be
lieve that bad roads, such as we
have had in many parts of Union
county, arecostingthe people more
than the taxes m ssary to build
good roads would cost. Here is
something worthy of the most caiv-
fill consideration. axhaw hn-
As Mr. liooley says, "so far as
we have liecn able toobsarve,'" no
body ever got anywhere without
first having made a start. Neither
will Union county have any good
roads till we begin to build them.
The streets iu Monroe were in a
muddy slush until the road com
missioners went at 'em, and now
they are o. k. The point is that
the job could have been done lie
fore just as well.
Child Hurled Alive by Stepfather.
Wtnrlieter, Pa., lNiati'li, 'i-'.ili.
Irwin Lewis, stepfather of Marie
Newlin, aged five years, whose
body was found buried in a pit in
the barn yard at her home near
Avondale, ou Friday, was commit
ted to prison today, follow ing an
inquest into the case on a formal
charge of murder, liefore the in
quest, Lewis made a partial confes
sion to District Attorney McKlree,
in which he said the child fell from
a wagon shed aud was killed. He
said he saw her fall, and when he
went to pick her up she was dead.
He feared ho might lie accused of
killing her and he tied a burlap
bag over the head, fastened a cord
about her neck and buried the
botly iu the pit iu the ham yard.
At the inquest Dr. U. 8. (lillord,
the coroner's physician, testified
that death was caused by sull'oca
tiou or asphyxiation and that there
was nothing in the condition ol the
body to show that the child had
sustained such injuries as to cause
The condition of the Ixsly when
found and the testimony of the cor
oner's physician leave little room
for doubt, according to the district
attorney, that the child was buried
the Soil?
altiriiitv a ud.t-urM .t...in l...!... ,1... . ..... .... r... i-i.
..... r . . . -. in, in,, i,- iWNir ,l llll-ir 1(1-1. I lie) UUIlieUl-
fifteen year old mm of Mr. and Mix alcU iu-! .I to their brothers, who
Not. Says Mr. French, if It Is Fed f u- Keumri-V '"' " " -; . ie u i,1)r ..-?tr by. IJmdie Ken-
f inp'-i iiisuip. w.i instantly kin-. iit iiy was ii.nl ami Vt ill I urislj
ed by lightuing. Hrtslie and au was ltadly slim ked aud was uupou-
older brother, Wahington. had ae- seiniis. Without hesitating a nu-
couipanied their Jounn fi lends, 'ment the unhurt boys picked up
.ion u ami v in t in wy, to uie lat- then lnotlieis and carried I hem to
ter's home, about a oiiarter of a the Kenneth home. A It lum.'h (uni
on the Farm and Returned to
the Land in the Form
of Manure.
A. I Kkr.Nt II
In I'r'bjrvsMve Fanner.
Several letters have mine recent
ly asking in siiUstauee if sorghum
is imt a very h-ird crop ou laud?
We lielieve this dcjM-nd.s very large
ly iiiMiu what use is made of the
mile from the Keuuerly home, to as -,ly shocked, Will Christy will re
sist them with the feedini; ol Mock cover,
ou the Christy place, the parents) . -
of the Christy boys being away on , V otwJerlul Happening
a visit. j Tort r.vron, X. ., hits w itnessed
The storm wss amu .uel.iinr r.m. "f "'" " remarkable case of
( a
sorghum crop wheu harvested, j Idly, but afler tiuishmg their work "v,,"". " r "niei. aiuos r.
Were we to gn.w t roimd this fotsl Ithe young men attempted to pi Kingol that plai says: "Huckleu's
year after year for sale as raw pio-t k 'lie Kemierly home ls-foie i A"", a,N' ve run"1 " 011 "
duct we would think tiurselvesiu a torm reached them. Just as ''' "' "''' l'l sutl. retl over
f:iir sur hi ruin ...IL ,.u il,.. i tliev cere rriiKsiiiir u litlU li..,ll -" JeaiS. 1 alll How M. tiUantll-
Uair way betweeu the two homes,
all four were k nocked to the ground
can 1m no doubt in the mind of
thinking man but that the sorghum
plant is oneol the greatest foragers
after plant food that we cau grow
on our farms.
A forage plant that will produce
from three to seven tons ol cured
bay ht acre, and does not belong
to the uitrogeu gathering crop,
must secure its food from the soil
ou w hich it grows and that iu large
quantities. It naturally follows
then its we have said above that
were we to sell this large amount
of rough food off our farms we
would deplete the fertility of the
land very materially. On the oth
er hand were we to feed the pro
duct to our larui animals, saving
the manure very carefully and re
turn the same to the soil on which
the crop grew, we w ill have aided
our soils iu their cfl'ortr to produce
Htill larger crops, localise the
decayed plants return to the soil
much more humus than was burned
up iu their product ion, and we
have demonstrated ou our heavy
soils that as we add to the humus
content of that soil, iu just that
ratio do we add to its crop produc
ing ability.
Our friends w ho believe in rest
ing land are tlemoiist rating this
fact. There is practically no plant
food added to the soil by growing
thereon from one to three succes
sive crops of weeds and briars and
allowing them to decay ou the
land, but there is bumusadded and
herein lies the secret of improve
ment of soil by resting. There is
no Is'iiefit from this practice, how
ever, that coulil not lie obtained by
growing crops of sorghum, if the
crops were fed on the farm aud the
manure returned to the soil. All
the humus would be saved to the
farm and the farm would lie ahead
from i1." to i."l per acre in the
stock food secured. After deduct
idg cost of grow ing and harvesting
the sorghum which need not ex
ceed it'll per per acre the wide
awake fanner would lie considera
bly ahead of the land rester.
We hinted above that the sor
ghum plant w as a great forager af
ter plant food. One has only to
examine the root development of a
plant of this lamily when Hearing
maturity to lie convinced that if
there is any dormant plant food
11 the soil the sorghum plant will
surely find it. These roots not only
feed upon the plant food in the up
per part of the soil but they bur
row down into the subsoil aud
bring to the surface any plant food
found there, in this way adding to
he available plant food on which
the next crop in rotation may feed.
The farmer, we lielieve, owes much
to these strong-growing plants like
sorghum and corn, because, as we
have said, of their ability to add
immense quantities of humus to
our soils and extract from our sub
soils dormant plant food for the
use of our less stiong glowing
plants. And for these reasons ami
the further reason that they furnish
a larger amount of stock food per
acre than any other plants that
grow they should lie produced in
greater abundance than they have
been in the south. Don t neglect
the legumes and smaller varities of
grasses, tint supplement them with
these stroger-growing plants.
Best riedicine in the World
for colic and diarrhoea. "I find Cham
berlaiu's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy to be the best remedy in the
world," says Mr. C. I.. Carter of Ski
ruin, Ala. "1 am subject to colic and
diarrhoea. Last spring it seemed as
though I would die, and 1 think 1
would if I hadn't taken Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Kemedy.
I haven't been troubled with it since
until this eek, when I had a very se
vere attack and took halt a bottle of
the twenty. five rent sie Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy
and tins morning I teel like a new
man." l or sale by English Prue Co
to cure all
sores by Kuglish
The effect cf malaria last a long time.
xou c&tch cold easily or become run
down because of the after effects of malaria.
Strengthen yourself with Scott's
It builds new blood and tones up your nervous
IroQiQg Made Easy
""Ul , J ;
to do
Smoothing; Iron Hrater Co., Manufacturers, Sumter, S. C.
Thealsive cut illustrates a Smoothing Iron Heater, which is some
thing new, and the only thing of the kind in the L'nited Slates. Ilcscrip
tion Made of No. 20 sheet inm, very heavy; size over all 13 in. by 13 in.
by MI in. high and weighs In pounds.
We are placing them in thousands of homes. They please all and cost
only a trille, s l.'.is, and'pays for itself ti ice a season. You do your work
in half tlio time and twice as neat. It works just as successful outdoors
as inside, with chips, bark, corncobs or coal, at a cost of a penny or two a
day; and for heating tea, colTee or serving warm nourishment is a conve
nience for tho sick room and general home use. There is nothing better
which costs you so little. Two thousand homes need and want one in tho
county. Address all communications to
(i. K, Ml IJJK. County Agent,
Phone No. 3, Sincerity F.xchange. I monville, .. C, Route. No. 2.
Had sick headache, biliousness or
constipation are quickly relieved by
DeWitt's Little Early Risers. Small
pill, sura pill, safe pill prompt and
pleasant in action. Sold by S, J.
Welsh and C. N. Simpson, Jr.
Little Edgar Crosby, whose moth
er is a widow, was accidentally
drowned at Caroleen Friday after
noon. He was walking a plank
aud fell into 12 foot water.
For constipation there is nothing quite
to nice as Chamberlain's Stomach and
Livar Tablets. They always produce
a pleasant movement of the bowels
without any disagreeable enact. I rice
jjc. Sample tree. English Drug Co.
of North Carolina. I
Head of the State's Education
College Engineering,
Graduate, Law,
Medicine, Pharmacy
Library contains 45,000 volumes,
New water works, electric lights, ccn
tral heating system. New dormito
ries, gymnasium, Y. M. C. building,
library. :: :: :: :: ::
732 Students. 74 In Faculty
The Fall term begins
Sept. 9, 1907. Address
Do You Know What It Does?
It relieves a iersonof all dwsire
fur strong drink or drugs, re
stores his nervous system to its
normal condition, and reinstates
a man to his home and business.
For Full Particulars, Address
- The Keelev Institute.
mmmW GwcnsW. North Carolina.
forrespondencc Confidential.
Chartered May 29th, 1907.
Safe as all safeguards known to the banking
business can make it. (f It has the Govern
ment back of it. (J In a speech last week
on the railroad question President Roosevelt
"No State, of course, can do for the
railways what the national government
has already done for the banks, and that
government should do something analo
gous for the railways. National bank
stocks are bought and sold largely on the
certificate of character which the govern
ment, as a result of its examitions and
supervisions, gives to them."
Your business solicited.
0. P. HEATH, Pres. ROSCOE PHIFER, Cashier.
' "I

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