Til PSE EsabIIhcWl, 187 .PICK N S
TBE.OIRATII tered April 28, 1904 'It Pik& H.__ 0N L = UNL.0n 1A Mtfr tne
T'l, PEiOPL S',10tUtNA L, oftablisal .1.
CONSOLI DATEAD, 1903 F-O
j..,. PICKENS, S.Tl. . SPTEpMIER, 3, 1903. VOL. .XXX111l NO, 15
I S 03.
1 Every farmer knows that
solle planits grov better than
others. Soil may be the same
and scc may seem the same
but some plants are weak and
And that's the way with
children. They are like young
piants. Same food, same home,
sianie care but some grov-: big
and strong while othera stay
small and veak.
Scott's Emulsion offers an
easy way out of the difficulty.
Child weakness often means
starvation, not because of lack
of food, but because the food
does not feed.
Scott's Emulsion really feeds
and gives the child growing
Whatever the cause of weak
ness and failure to grow
Scott's Emulsion seems to find
it and set the matter right.
Send for free satuple.
Scott & Biowne, Chemlists, 409 Pearl St., New York
soc. and Si.oo; all druggists.
Pulled bread is likely to become one
of our chief table delights. It is much
ieer than imere bread. PullrA bread is
snade in the follow% Ilg stimjple manner
nd is posstble in any household or
liat, no matter how limited its room or
utensils: Take an ordinary loaf of
bread, cut off all of the crust, then
shred or "pull" the bread lightly apart
with a sliver fork with dull tInes.
Toast it In the lower oven on all sides
or else rebake it in the regular oven
InI at brisk heat. The bread must be
cooked this second timo just when
needed for eating, and then, either hot
or cooled, it is delicious.
Every hedroom window should be
provided witi a dark green shade to
keep out ti early morning sunlight. It
not-l niot hoe a heavy Holland shade,
'whichi keepm out air as well as light.
Sid- curtaiis of drk cheesecloth hung
f'roim at rod underneath the white shade
arc soft and thin enough to draw out
of sihIt a igainst the window fram1iile and
are effectual in creating a dim, rell
glous light, conducive to slumber.
Rhubarb a Spring Tonie.
Rhubarb Is a plant which should not
he neglected, but stewed regularly
when fresh as a spring tonic, good for
young aind old. lemember to cut the
rhiulmrb without peeling it. Season it
Ughtly with Hlgar. Stew it slowly in
an old fashioned porcelain pipkin. Like
lettuce salad, it is one of the hest and
most certain remedies for the tired,
worn feeling of spring that can pos
sibly be given the family.
To Renove Stai.
For removing stains from cuffs,
aprons, dresse s and other white goods
a weak solution of chloride of lime is
excellienit. Ilssolve a large talblesp)oon
fuil of limo in eight quarts of water
and1( place the stained artieo to soak
in tihe fluid. An occasional squeeze
will facilitate' the cleaning process,
wvhich will b~e found to have been ac
complished in ordinary cases in twen
Buke' Arnica Salve
Has world-w ide famie for mnarvelous
curt s.IL inrvpasses any other salve, lo
tion < inltmen~t, or balm for cuts, corns,
burns, lioils,sores, chlappedl hands, Skinl
crui t ons, felons, ulcers, tetter, salt
rhleum, fever sorer; infallible for piles.
Cure guaranteed. Only 25c. P'ickens
What ia Lifel
In the last analysis nobody knows,but
we (10 know that it is under strict law~.
Abuse thatli l.w e3ven3 slightlly, pain re
oults. I rregular Iliving means derange
ment of organs, resulting ini constipa
tion, hleadae or liver trouble. Dr.
King's newv lifo pills quickly re-adjusts
this. It,'s gentle, yet thloroughi. Onl~y
25c at P'iekons Drug Co.
TIhe Best Pr'esciptioni for' 1Ma
Chills a1tal Fever is a bottle of U nov.:s T lAs'rr.
LE.ss CinuI . TIOxo I 111 iiply Iro tI u( EIn intW
inl a tas9teless 1. orma. No cure-no paty. P'rie 50
Women as Well as Men
Are Made Miserable by
Kidney troublc preys upon the mind, dis
courages and lessens ambition; beauty, vigor
and cheerfulness soon
disappear when the kid
neys are out of order
Kdeye trouble has
-.. bcomeso prevalent
that it is not uncommon
>for a child to be born
~afflicted with weak kid
neys. If the child urin.
.;..:. . t .' ates too often, if the
brine scalds teflesh or if, when the child
leaches an age when it should be able to
control the passage, it is yet afflicted with
'bed-wetting, depend upon it. the cause of
the difficulty is kidney trouble, and the first
step should be towards the treatment of
these important organs. This unpicasant
trouble Is due to a diseased condition of the
kIdneys and bladder and not to a habit as
most people suppose.
Women as well as men are made mis
erable with kidney and biadder trouble,
and both need the same grcat remedy.
The mild and the immediate effect of
Swamp-Root is soon realized. It is sold
by druggists, in fifty
cent and one dollar 4
sizes. Y1pu may have a ."
sam pie bottle by mail,
free, also pamphlet tells nomne or Bseamrnto.
ing all about it. including many of the
thousands of test'monial letters received
from sufferers cured. In wriing Dr. Kilnmer
~'& Co., Binghamton, N. Y., be sure and
mention this paper.
Don't make any mistake, but remember
the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, and the address, Binghamton,
N.Y-. on eves" hotile.
POLITiCS AND POLITIOIANS,
Intel eAting GoSSIp and Specul ation About
dandidatz.s and Omce ra.
Mr. August Kohn, the Columbia
correspondent of the News and
Courier, has the following interest
ing chat about State politics and
There io already a great deal 0f
talk in various states about can,
didatea for state offices, and for
monVhs the presidential poslbh.
ties have been seriously consmeiued.
In South Carolina, under te pri
mary systom, the election i irtu
ally hold in August every scond
year. The result of the system is
that there is an everlasting cam
paign going oi. Since the primary
system has been in vogue candi
dates have been grooming as soon
as one campaign closes. The last
contest in this State closed a full
year ago, and the wonder has been
that candidates did not begin their
work for the next contest a week
after the second primary of 1902.
Fortunately, there has been no
campaign this year, and politics
have been allowed to slumber for
a while. .County newspapers have,
however, been writing about candi
dates and issues, and people who
interosted have been talking about
the future of certain mei now
more or less in the public mind.
At the primary last year a prac
tically new set of State o flicials
w1as selected. With the exception
of Treasurer Jennings all the
State house officials were selected
for their first terms last summuer,
and there seums to be an unwrit
ten law that where office holders
attend to their duties they ie given
a second term without opposition.
Tnis custom seemn to apply to
practically all elective offices, and,
therefore, the chances are favora
ble to at least another year of po,
ltical rest. Last year Governor
Heyward had a strong string of
opponents. He will be a candi
date for renomination, and just
now the outlook is that lie will
have no opposition. There was
some talk immediately after the
first primary of last year that Mr.
Martin F. Ansel would be pressed
for governor at the next prunary in
view of the surprising and extra
ordinary race that he made with
the strong field in the race. He
has stated that he will not oppose
Governor Heyward for re-election,
but he has his eye on the govern
or's chair after that.
Nothing has been heard politi
cally from former Congressman
Talbert since the last primary.
The impression now is that if Gov
ernior Heyward's adiinistratLion
continues to run as smoothly and
satisfactorily as at present, he will
have no opposition in 19)04. Then
the doors will open. Mr. Ansel is
already in the field, Mr. Tralbert is
almost certain to be, but the older
men will have to look to their
laurels, as it is rumored that Speak
er Mendel L.. Smith, of Camden,
and Representative T. YTancy WVil
liams, of Lancaster, would make
excelleont gubhernatorial timber, and
the friends of Lieutenant Governor
John T. Sloan naturally expect
himi to be promoted.
WVith this prospect the likeli
hood is there will not be much of
a campaign next year unless some-.
thing happens and that is always
possible. Capt. Jennings may
stand for re-election foir State
treasurer, but lie has before him
the defeat of D)r. Timmerman, who
stood for a third term, and the
cuistom of finding now mni. If
there were any other office for
which Treasurer Jennings might
shift he would stand a better
chanice for a third term. If he
runs there will be opposition.
There is some talk that; Col. Bloyd
will run against Adjutant and In.
spector General Frost. Col. Boyd
oppose0d Gen. Frost last year and
lost, and the militia seem emi.
nently satisfied with the preseni
One of the big fights that will
come up before the gener-al assem.
ly this winter will be for dispen.
sary commissioner. It is under.
stood that Commissioner HI. 1H.
Orum will not stand for re-elec
tion. Mr. W. 0. Tatum, ot Or
angeburg, is an active and avowed
candidate for the place. lie is
no0w a member of the house of
representatives. Mr. D. Franki
Eflrd, of Lexington, is spoken of
as a candidate for the position,
'1 he position of State librarian
will alse> be tjlied at the approach
ing snessicn of the assembly. Therc
will hardly b> any serious opposi
tion to iho e-eltion of i is
LaBorde, who now holds the posi
State house officials, most of
whom are now c amers here, find
that Columbia is a very oxpensivo
place in wbich to live. Rents are
high as compared with most other
places in the State; provisions are
as high as olsowhere and ser
vants command good wages. The
experience of most of the State ofli
cials has been that, unless they
have other sources of income, from
their homes or profossions, they
State oflicials who are expeoted
to do any amount of entertaining
cannot possibly live upon their in.
comes. This may seem strange,
but the fact is that no governor in
recent years has been able to come
out even on his salary, and the sal
ary of governor is tho best that is
paid by the State-$3,500. Of
course there will he plenty of mien
who want the glory of being elec,
tod governor of this glorious State
and there are many men who
would accEpt th office without pay,
but it is well to know how things
Aside from the expenses of living
in Columbia there is the expense
of the primary system. in some
states the legitimate expenses of a
campaign are paid by the state.
In this Stato every candidate has
to ray his own transportation--un
less he has passes-has to settle
with the hotels, pay for advertis
ing, get up his plate matter for the
papers, have supplementary tick
ets printed, encounter the commit
tee with the list for the building
of a new church or' bridge, attend
the fairs and perhaps arrange to
have some "friend" at cortain
boxes, and "friend" usually ac
cepts pay for "his time." it is
surprising how theso little thing
One of the candidatcs in the re
cent State campaign kept a clso
tab on what money he spent. le
is satisfied that every cent lie ox
pended was for legitimate and nec
essary expenses, an(. that lie did
not uso any money in an improper
way or to influence a single vote.
His books show ' that he actually
expended $523 for expense& (luring
the campaign and that he "chipped
away" $200 for incidentals, sub
scriptions, tips and the like. In
other words, the expenes of the
primary were $723. This applies
to defeated as well as to success
Li candidatos, and this is a .low
average, as some dofeated candi
(dates spent twice that much to be
defeated, and it all went to meet
legitimate expenses and( keep) pace
wi thi other canu~diates.
Has Sold1 a Pile of' Chmamb)erlain's
I have sold Chamberlain's Ceough
Remedy for more than twenty years
andi it has always giveni satisfaction. 1
have sold a pile of it and can recom
mend it highly.. -Joseph McElhiney,
Linton, Iowa. You will find thus reme
dly a good friend when troubled with
cough or cold. It aiways affords quick
relief and is pleasant to take. For sale
by Piekens Drug Ca , Earlh aIDrug
Store. T. N. Hunter, Liberty,
FARti ECH TICUSI PuIOP'OSED1.
Chicago, Special.-Plans for
combining farmers, fruit growvers,
(dairymen anmd all (other prod uceis
of natural food products into one
national organization h ave been
considered at a conference between
r'epresenitati~vos of several farm era'
This movement has for its pur
pose the maintaining af prices, thme
coa trol of distribution of' producits
and the saving of large sums of
money pafid ini comnuissions. Tlhe
plan uinder consideration con tem
plates the crection of grain eleva.
tors and cold-storage warehouses
in all parts of the country where
products may be held if necessary
until such times as they can be
marketed at a fair price. As a ro,
sult of the conference, it was decm
dedI to hold a farmers' convention
ini Chicago Sept. 8, to consider do
tailed plan s for organization.
Progressive farmers are all in,
vitod to alttend, so that one of the
pr'Esent lanifS may lie adopted.
THE i I)EAii.v HAT P1EN.,
Bloomington,. Ill., Special .-Tie
cause she is alleged to have prod(
dad J. B. Strode, a farmer, wit ha
hat pin to the extent of oight
tines, Mrs. Helen Girumbb of Lain
coln waus fined1 $15 and costs. They
were fellow passengers oni a
crowded street car returning fronm
the Chautauqua, and Mrs. Grubb
alleges ih i Strode took up too
much space arid that she was
forced to prod him before lie Wouldi
GUILTY OF BIGAMY.
Arrested In Atlanta at the Instance of
A shoching storY of the light
ness with which marital ties are
regarded has reachod Coluimbint
through. the arrest of 0. E. Den
nard, who is charged with bigamy
lie has a wife living inl Atlanta,
and his second wife is in Columbia.
He himself was at one time a flag
man in the em)loy of the Southern
and has a number of acquaintancos
among the railroad people, and
they were very much surprised.
But the story is told by the At
lanta papers. The Evening News
"Because lie has one more wife
than the law allows, 0. E. Don
nard, :33 years old, who formerly
residad in Atlanta, is held a priso.
ner at police barracks. Donnard
was arrested Thursday morning at
151 Luckie street by Patrolman
Phillips on complaint of Mrs. Den
hard No. I..
"Dennard aImits his guilt, but
says he intended securing ia (11
vorce from his first wife just after
he married the second time, but
was provinted by reason of not
having suflicient money. Mrs.
Dennard No. 1, has two childron
in Atlanta, and Mrs. Donnard No.
2, has a baby three weeks old at
Columbia, S.C., where Dennard is
in the contracting business. Wife
No. 2, does not know of his arrest.
"Mrs. Denard No. 1, was Miss
Ellen Glendorn Cherry, and ho
married her 14 yeai ago in At
lanta. About three years ago
they se)arated and Dennard went.
to Columbia, S. C,, where he says
he iarried Miss Lilid Story on
Dec. 29, 1900.
"Deunard 's arrest was made on
the comlphiint of his first wife.
He was told that if lie catme to At
lanta lie would be given the two
children by his first wife. He
reached her this morning and
Patrol mant Phillips was waiting for
for him. Tho arrest was made
shortly after his arrival.
"Donnard said that he was guilty
but that he fully intended securing
a divorceo from his first wife and
wouid have done so Ilt for the
fact he was sick and his funds ran
Miss Turneixr of .9paartanburg in Now n
Spartanburg, S. C., Special.
Miss Lola Turner and Mr. W. W.
Mills, of Clifton were married
Tuesday morning at the home of
Rev. J. R. Aiken of Fair Forest,
Mr. Aiken pecrforing the cre.
mony,. MIiss Lucy Ladshiaw, an
intimate friond of the bride, wit
nessed( the interesting Ceremony.
The anger and cruelty of a parent
need not disturb Miss Turner any
more, It will be remembered that
a few months ago she loft her
father's home at Clifton, vowing
never to return, givmng as her rea
son the cruel alction and( treatment
of her father, C. A. Turner, to her.
She came to this city and~ roside~d
with Miss Lucy Ladshaw, at the'
latter's home 0on Pine street. Ni iss
Turner and MIiss Ladshaw~ roomed
at Converse college and have been
very close friends since early girl
hood. H-er father 'nadlo several at.
tempts to got his daughter to re
turn to his home at Clifton, but
was unsuccessful. During the
time letters were secured for the
press, stating both sides5 of the
matter, and the entire inicident
furnished "interesting 'reading
matter'" for a while, Tlhe brido is
an accomplished and pretty young
woman and is v'ery popiular . TIhe
groom, Mr. Mills, holds a position
as tr'avoling representative for a big
cotton mill inachinery companiy
and is an energetic young business
mant. The best wishes of many
friends in the city and county -at
tend the young people.
lIn Pralse of Chmbrli' olko Chmob
era and Dilarrhoea Remedy.
"Allow mie to give you a fewv words
inl praise of Chambehrlain's Colic, Chole,
ra and D)iarrhoea Romtedy,"says Mr. Jno
Hlamnlett, of Engle Pass, Tex-ia. "I auf.
f(ered one week with bowel trouble anid
took all kinds of miedicine without get
ting any relief, when my friend Mr. C.
Joh~nsoni, a mertclhant here, advilsed me1
to take thais ri miedy'. A fter taikintg one
dose I was greatly relieved and when I
had taken the third dose was entirely
cured. I thank you fr-om the bottom of
mty heart for puttingc thia great remedy
ini the htads of mankind." For sale by
P'ickens Dru a Co , Eas l's D~rug Store,
'1. N. Ihunter. Liberly.
Ma~ny Sebaoit ChIltireIs nre~ Nick!y.
Mother Graiy's Sweet l'iowders (or Chuild rent,
usecd by Moithet U ray, a nu rse in Chiki rena's llotnii
New York, lireak up Colds In sI honara, eure l'e
verishnecs, Illend aIche. StOachitaL Mounten, Tleeth
hng iuiaorders, andu udetrov worms' ALt all dru:.4
g ,i, s .a. Samiple muadil lit~iKl. AddfIVOS, At
l eAS4. Olmst.ed, il'aoy, N. V .
A Fighting Judge.
Little Rock, Ark., Special.
Judge Carroll L. Wood of the Ar
kansas suprome court., who is op
pOsing Gov. Davis as a candidate
for a third turm, knocked Gov.
Davis off a speaking stand, four
feet, to the ground, during the
ca1npaign at Dismarck Tueeday.
Gov. Davis was not hurt and
friends prevented further trouble.
Judge Wood was immediately ar
rested on a charge of assault and
battery. Gov. Davis publicly ask
ed Judge Wood q'vistions, and be
fore they could bo fully answered
interrupted with moro questions,
which so angerod Julae Wood that
he knocked Gov. Davia from the
platform. Later the matter Was
adjusted and Judge Wood returned
to Little Rock Wednesday.
WOMAN USES GUN.
Mrs. Moore Bravely Fires Upon a Black
Hogansville, Ga., Special,-At
this place an unknown negro, walk
ed up on the back steps of George
Moore's house about I milo east of
Franklin and asked Mrs. Moore,
who was getting her baby to sleep
on the bed, for something to eat.
Sh told him she had nothing
cooked. le then asked if she had
any money and she said no. lie
then said lie had to have some
thing to eat and stopped up into
Ile turned his head to look back,
and as he looked out Mrs. Moore
seized a shot gun which stood
near the bed and pointed it at
him, but ho threw up his left hand
1nd knocked the gun off just as
She then took her haby and ran
to a neighbor's house about a
iuarter of a mile. She looked
back once and saw the negro stand.
ing in (ho door.
Posses have scoured the country
looking for the negro, but he is
still r.(t large.
Mrs. Mooro did not know the
Iloldness of Negro Desperadoes at Pen
dletoit Saturday Night.
Mfr. S. L. Eskew, of Pendleton,
was in Anderson Thursday and
bold of a hold attempt at highway
robbery in that town Saturday
Tfwo negroes who live near Pen
:lloton had started to their home
ihout 10 o'clock. They weore
walkm ug. and ha !d severalI bunidles
in their arms. As th~ey reached
the railroad bridgo they were
stopped by two strange negroes
Ure w101~ ith pis5tols, and coimmand
'(d to deliver their goods. Tlhey
were a little slow in complying
with the request, and one of the
highwaymen struck one of negroes
:>ver the head with a bludgeon, in
flicting a painful wound. The
highwaymen captured one of the
negro's packages, a bundle of dry
goods, and made oft in the dark
Tfho alarm was giveni, b~ut it was
impossible to got on track of the
:hesperadoes that night. Some ar
lest.s have been made since, but
ho snspocted parties were releas
md for hlck ot 'evidence. Mr. Es
kew said, however, that he is sat
sfied that the guilty parties will
yet be brought to justice.
'A Boy's Wild Ride fohr 1Life.
W'it~h family around expecting himt to
rile, and a son riding 18 miles for life, to
etL l)r. King's New Discovery for Con
mmaption. Coughs and Colds, W. H.
Br own of Leeville, Ind , endured death
igonie's from asthma: but this wonder,
rul med icine gave instant relief and soon
our ed 1im. Hie writes. "'I now sleep
uoundly every night." Like marvelous
mures of consump111tionl, pneumonia, bron2
3hit.iR, c udhs, colds and grip proves its
natchless merit for all throat and1( lung
roubies. Guaralntceed bottles 50c and
(I.00. Pickens Drug Co.
FoR FIFTY THIOUsAND1.
Jane E. Boyeeein loft the city Wea
nesday aftornoon for a trip to the
imoltutains of Western North Car
olina. She states that sho will re
turn in time for the civil action
which she ex poets to bring against
those who have humiliated her
and~ dlegralded her by suspicioning
her as a thief and by searobing her
trunks. Hoer counsol, Mr. Stan
yarne Wilson anid Carlisle & Car,
lislo, forwvarde~d to the clerk of the
United States court in Charleston
thas papers of a r-uit for $50,000,
which Mrs. iloyesen will bring for
humiliation anil degradation and
damage to character against the
WVhito Stone Lithia omnpany, Jas.
TV. Harris, J. 11. Norgan and J. C.
W. T. McFALL, J. S. W II
*The Pickens 0
f-ACotton Seed Meal, I
Capacity 00 1]
R. H. CURETON, Mgr,
We want to buy all the
top of the market for them.
A first-class ginnery.
Satisfactory turnout and a Ii
As soon ae the season
meal and hulls for sale.
We will be ready to gii
your last one.
WANTED AT ONCE
Help us to make a su<
giving us your patronage at
measure and running over.'
KILLED BY TURKS.
'IE CONSUL OF UNITEID STATES AT
Ldmilrai Cotton Ordered to Holt His
Ship Ready to Sail-Consul Was
Washington, Aug. 27.-The
tato Department has received a
,ablegiam from Minister Leish
nan at Constantinople, announc
ng that William G. Magelssen,
Jn1itedi States vice consul at Beirut,
3yria, was assassinated yesterday,
vhile riding in a carriage. The
mnerioan minister immediately de
nanded action by Turkey.
Acting Secretary Loomis today
-abled Leishman, instructing him
Lo demand Clho immediate arrest
ud punishment of the persons
0uilty of the murder. No demand
'or money indemnity for the man's
amily bas yet boon maido but
)robably this will follow.
Admiral Cotton, commanding
he European squadron, has been
,abled by the Navy Department to
iave his vessels in readiness to
nove to Beirut, which is on the
astern shore of the Mediterranean
,ea, in case the demands of the
nliited States government upon
he T1urkish government are not
Mageissen, who was a Scandina
'inn, was appointed vice consul at
leirut, Sept. 20, 1.899. At the
,ime of his appointmeet as vice con
uli he was consular clerk in Tur
roy. Magelssen was appointed on
~ecom mendation of Senator Nelson
>f Minnesota, who says that h)e
~vas the son of a pr1ominentI~ Luth
iran minister . He was born in
Minmster Leishiman's cabilegramn
vas dlated yesterday and stated
.hat the assassination occurred
sunday, the minister being in-i
'ormod of the crime by Consul
.h4vudal. The consul statod that
.he mutrderer wvas not seon and
vas not known.
The State Department has for
,arded Minister Leishman's dis
>atchi to President Roosevelt at
)yster Bay, and is now in commus
Uication with him on the subject.
The announcement of the assas
tination of the American vice con
mli, following so soon upon the as
tassination of the Russian consul
n Turkey, created strong comument
*n oflicial circles and the suggestion
vas made that such frequent as,
iassinations indicate a very dia.
urbed condition of affairs in the
rikish dominion. Minister
[Leichnman gave no particulars of
uho assassination) and the State
Doepartmeont has no information as
~o cause of murder.
What Became of William Smith?
Mrs. P. T. Ohapman, writing
from Vienna, Ill., asks for inifor
mation concerning her great-grand
fathier, William Smith, who shoe
says was a lievolutionary sol
dijer from this State and i prob
ably lived in) Spartanburg district.
She thinks ho might have emigra
tedl to Georgia. She finds by the
records availale to her that there
were five William Smiths in the
Revolutionary wvar from this State,
which speaks well both for the
Smith's ,ind the State. The letter
is addressed to Goy. H~oyward.
Columbia State. ,
It Keeops thea Feot Warmi and Dry.
Ask today for AIlen's i oot icase, ai p ur. it
enares t'hilbinN, Swoliere, Swenaing, Sore, Acht
lug ihmi Icct. At all d ruagglits aneot ahoy
,SONI. R. E. mRUCE.
Vicc-Pres. e. & Treas
i Mill Company,*
LAlls, Oil and Linters.- ";
mn A Specialty.
alesa Per Daty,
see( you have and will pay
Capacity 50 bales per day.
ne sample is our guarantee.
opens we will have plenty of
i your first bale as well as
-500 cords of 4 foot pine
:cess of this enterprise by
d we will assure you "good
kens Oil Mill Co.
TO COAL FIELDS.
Southern May Build Line From Wal
halla Into Tennessee.
A year or more ago there was
much talk about a railroad from
Walhalla, S. C., through Macon
county, N. C., and into Tonn. but
the question has for some time been
still.It is now learned that thisline
has been surveyed and the con.
tract has been partly lot for a new
road for the Southern from Wal
halla to Maryville, Tonn.
A look at the m'ap of thecolintry
will show at a glance what a sav
ing in carrying coal can be - effec
ted by the building of a 100 miles
or less of railroad, throngh a fer
tilo country that needs the road
and will produce enough to give it
business. From Maryville to Wal
halla a direct line is less than 100
miles, and, while it is a mountain.
ous country. fhe grado .is asy.
Loc-;zg Maryville for 20 miles or
more you strike the Tennessee Riv
or, and following it and its tributa
ries you get very near Walhalla
without crossing any hills. We are
intormed on good authority that,
many years ago a tunnel 'was made
nearly through the hills, four miles
from Walhalla, by a railroad com
pany which failed, and it is pos
sible that the Southern will utilize
this lon~g lost work in crossing to
From Knoxville to Seneca, S. C.
where the road from WValhalla
crosses the Southern's main line,
it is 288 miles: and th at is the
route over which is hauled coai
and other freight. From Knox
ville to Seneca, by Walhalla, it is
but little more than 100 miles.
It does not take an expert to
see that this road opens a new
route that is surprising. Freight
traffic is now congested ovor the
long lines named, and the build
ig of this road would be an easy
solution of that congested state,
and open a comparatively unknown
and beautiful part of North Caro
Fecarfuil Odds Againust H imi.
Bedridden, alone andl de4stitute3. Such
in brief.wss the condition of an old sol
dier by the name of J. J. Havens, Ver
sailles, 0. For years ho was
troubled with kidney disease and neith
er doctors nor medicines gave him relief
A t length he tried Electric Bitters, It
put huimi on his feet in short ordecr and
now he testifies, "'1 am on the road to
complete recovery." Best on earth for
liver and kidney troubles and all forms
of stomach and bowyel troubles. Only
50c. Guaranteed by Pickens Drug (Jo.
Bears the Th iiYou have Always 80ughl
Then your liver isn't acting
well. You suffer from bilious
ness, constipation. Ayer' s
Pills act directly on the liver.
For 60 years they haye been
the Standard Family Pill.
Small doses cure. Al,1d,*,fI,.,.
b~r,,wi or rl< 1i 1: ?. I) ruit beauu
BUCKINGH AM'S DYEIUs%*ra
For YOIJNb LAD)IES, Roamnke, Via.
open Sept. 21, 1903. One or the Ie long schlools
for Younigi lele in the sou th. Neow bu ilting,,
dsu.~anox e (n U tlpmient. Camuinrs ten necrex.
0 ian l motaintt~ scenery In v'alley of Va.,
teaecrs. lenii cou rse. C'onservatory nlyanta
gesc In Art, Muie and Isitio.n. tuelents fromt
thirty Mtatex. Cer tillientex wellic~ly. lfor ta-.
M ~,AT T Ili l'. ilAltit 1l, I'ree.,-Itonnoke,..Vat,
GROWERS AGAINST TRUST.
Tobacco Men Von ng Locial Mantiufactur
Raloigh, N. C., Special.-TILe ae
tion of the state convention of the
farmers who grow tobacco, held at
Rocky Mount, which took strong
ground against the tobacco trust,
is very heartily commended by
the growers in all parts of the
state, arid assurances of full s8m
pathy and co-oporation are coming
in from South Carolina and Vir
ginia, while it is said that Tonnob.
see and Kentucky are also in sym
The-convention has declarod in
favor of a system of loval stock
companies to buy, store and manu
facture tobacco, while the latter is
below the cost of productio), the
purpose being to establish these in
every tobacco growing section so
as to enable the home people to
control the situation.
It is the plan to put the price o
shares of stock in theso corpora,
tions at only $5 so as t- give even
the smallest farmerm an 'opportu
nity to become shareholdyrs. It
is said that the farmrrs were never
moro determined than they are at
S9eretary of State Grimes, who
is a large tobacco grower, and who
attended tho convention, says 1,
600 growerb were present.
When troubled with constipation try
Chamberlain's Stomach and I iver Tah.
lets. They are easy to take and prc(uce
no griping or other unpleasant effects.
For sale by Pickens Drug Co., Earle's
Drug Store, T. N. Hunter, Liberty.
THE STAIS A RE FORil it.
St. Louis, Mo., Special.-The
stars say that Circuit Attorney
Joseph W. Folk will be elected
Governor of Missouri and Presi.
dent of the United States in 1908.
The horoscope of the eminent St.
Louis circuit attorney has boon
read by Julius Erickson, the St.
Lousian, who foretold McKinley's
career with remarkable accurney.
Curious to see what fato the
stars and platiets held in store for
Mr. Folk, Astrologer Erickson ob
tained the hour of his birth and
prepared the horoscope, which is I
remarkable in that it makes great
predictions of the future'success of
the circuit attorney, and tells some
things in his past with an accuracy
that is alutost amazing
Seur Stoumaclh. a
When the q1uantity of food taken is
too large or the quality too rich, sonr
stomach is likely to follow, and especial
ly so if the digestion has beeni weakened
by constipation. Eat slowly and not too
freely of easily dligested food. Masticate
the food thoroughly. Le t five hours elapse
between meals, and when you feel a
fullness and weight in tihe region of the
stomach after eating take Chiamberlain's
Stomach and Liver Tablets and the sour
stomach may be avoided. For sale by
Tickens Drug Co., Earle's Drug Store.
T. N. 11un ter, Liberty.
BADLY CLUJHBED BY CONSTA ILES.
Charleston, S. C., Special. -A.
WV. Wieters, president and treas
urer of the Consumers' Ice com
pany, and his b~rother, R. D. W'ie
toe, wVere severely clubbed by dis
pensary constables at the store of
Ri. D). Wieters at muidniight Satur
The constables wvent to the place
of Wieters to make a raid and lhe
closed tihe door against them. They
gained access thiongh another en
trance and at once engaged in a
controversey with him in which
harsh language was used.
The constables were armed with
pistols and billies and the latter
wore used upon Wieters until lie
In the meantime a messenger
was sent for A~ -W. Wieters, presi
dlent of the ice company. When
lie arrived on the scene lie protes
ted against the treatment accorded
his brother and he also was club
Bloth men arc painfully though
not seriously bruised about the
head and face. Tiho constables say
they were grossly insulted by lani
guago used by Wioters.
The Wieters brothers are both
men of prop~erty and are wrell
known in the city.
It is a great convenience to have
at hand ,reliable remiedies for use in
oases of accident and for slight injuries
andl allmeonti. A good liniment and one0
that is fant beeoming a favorite if not a
household neessity Is Chaumberlain's
Pain Bhilm. By applying It promptly to
a cut, bruise or burn Is allays the pain
and causes the Injury to heal in about
one third the time usually require.I, and
as It is antiseptic It prevents any danger
of blood( poIsoning. Wizen Pain Ilalmi is
kept on hamnd a sprain may be treated
before inflatmation sets in, whlich imaures
-a quick recovery. For sale by Pickens
Drug Co., Earle's Dru.; SmiO, T. N.
Thunter, Ltbho t .
xml | txt