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The watchman and southron. (Sumter, S.C.) 1881-1930, July 24, 1901, Image 3

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Money Subscribed For a New Survey and j
Other Expenses.
Bishopville, July 20.- " We, the un?
dersigned citizens of the proposed Lee
County do respectively subscribed the
amount opposite our names below for
the purpose of paying for a survey and
other necessary expenses that may be
incurred for the proposed county of
The above petition was circulated
here late yesterday afternoon and a
good sum of money was raised for the
purpose of starting the Lee County
ball rolling. The country people who
were in town from the different sec?
tions of the proposed new county
spoke in the most favorable terms of
the county. A new survey will be
made and some corners, which were
in old Lee county will be left off,
while an additional territory from
other parts will be added.
The people from the different sec?
tions are much inthused over the mat?
ter and it is safe to predict a victory
for Lee. The four (4) years constitu?
tional limitation closed today-so the
election can, under the constitution, be
legally held at any time.
County Teachers' Institute.
The Institute opened well, consider?
ing that so many of our teachers were
at Spartanburg.
The following teachers were enrolled
H. C. Bethea, Hagood, S. C.
Mrs. Bessie Branson, city.
Miss Mannie Dinkins, city.
Miss Essie Fleming, city.
Miss Mattie Gibson, city.
Miss Daisy Gaillard, city.
Miss Lilly Gregg, city.
Miss Hattie Hussey, city.
Miss Jennie "Huggins, Mechanics
vilie, S. C.
Miss Lillie Hussey, city.
Miss Maude Jones, city.
Miss Leona Jennings, city.
Miss Ida Reames, city.
Miss Margueritte Richardson,- city.
Miss Fannie Sumter, city.
Miss Edna Scarborough, St. Charles.
Miss Leila J. Shaw, Sumter.
Miss Etta Lee Shaw, Sumter.
Miss Mamie Sanders, Denmark,
S. C.
*Miss Marie Teicher, Sumter.
There is considerable change in the
curriculum, the object being no doubt
to make the session more practical.
My opinion is that the teachers will
derive much more benefit from this
year's attendance than from last. The
more I attend these institutes the
more I am convinced that the State
has the cause of education at heart.
We thought last year that our school
was just s?lendid, and so it was, but
from present indications this one will
be a marked improvement on it. The
reason of this is not in the teachers,
they certainly deserved credit for their
excellent work and would be welcomed
here ag?n, but for the simple reason
that we are limited to a few studies
that are in pursued in every school.
As for our instructors they need no
introduction to the people of Sumter.
From what the. writer has seen, of
them and from a consideration of the
work in hand he feels good all over.
More anon. H. C. Bertha.
Wedgefield, July 23.- On Thursday
night Aug. 1st a theatrical perform?
ance will be rendered by locartalent in
the hail of our school building, pro?
ceeds to be expended in purchasing
seats for acadedmy hall. Admission
fee children, 15c. adults, 25c. The
public are cordially invited to attend.
Performances begin at S.30.p?ciock.
Miss Mary McMaster, of Columbia,
is visiting Miss Bettie Avcock.
Mr. E. L. DuCorn left for Floridr,
this a. m., for a week's stay.
Band Banquet and Concert.
The banquet at the Hotel Sumter
Wednesday night for the benefit of the.
2nd Regiment Band was a complete and
most enjoyable success from all points
of view. The attendance was large,
the spacious dining room being filled
until no more could have been ac?
commodated, when the banqueters
were seated at the tastefully decorated
The menu was elaborate, and the
substantials as well as the delicacies
of the season were served in abun?
dance. The managers of the Hotel
spared no pains to make the occasion
pleasant and with the cooperation of
their really excellent cook the banquet
was a most enjoyable affair. The
band gave an especially attractive con?
cert both before and after the banquet
that enhanced the pleasure of the
evening most decidedly.
The Winthrop Examination.
The examination of applicants for
the Winthrop College Scholarship will
be held in this city Friday, July 26th,
The responsibility for the failure of
the questions to reach this county in
time for the examination on the date
first announced rests with the college
authorities. The questions were sent
to Bishopville instead of this city but
did not reach that place until after the
date set for the examination. Several
other counties were in the some fix as
Sumter and the examinations were not
held on accont of the failure to receive
the questions.
The directors of the State dispen?
sary at the meeting held yesterday in?
creased the salaries of a number of
dispensers. Among the number were :
Bishopville raised from 865 to 870
per month, Mayesville from 845 to 855
per month.
A Good Cough, Medicino.
Many thousands b*ve *een restored to
health and happiness by the ase of Cham?
berlain's Cough Remedy. If tfflicted with
any throat or lang trouble, gtve it a trial
f >r it is certain to prove beneficial. Coughs
tba* nave resisted all other treatment for
years, have yielded to this remedv and per?
fect beal'b been restored Cases tbat stemed
bcpeiess, ibat The climate of famous heaitb
resorts failtd to benefit, have neen perma?
nently cured by its se For sale by Dr A
i J China.
Carrying Concealed Weapons.
Nearly a quarter of a century ago,
the death of a distinguished citizen of
this State on the''field of honor/'
generated a sentiment, which soon
crystalized into a strong demand which
swept over our State from the moun?
tains to the seaboard that the practice
of dueling should cease forever. So
strong was this demnd that the legis?
lature enacted the anti-dueling law,
and no person can hold any office in
this State until he subscribes to the
oath tht he has not fought, aided, or
abetted in any duel since the law went
into affect. This law is a complete
success, for the object for which it
was created, because it has the force of
the people behind it. It has never
been violated that I know of. Yet
dueling has its advantages over some
of the modern ways of settling differ?
ences, because in dueling, evreything
is supposed to be conducted in a fair
and impartial manner to the princi?
pals, tf one falls, it proves that the
other was the most accurate shot, and
what is settled there, is settled forev?
er, as it was fair and equal to both
sides. Of late years, the practice of
:carrymg concealed deadly weapons,
has become quite a habit among the
young men of our State of both races.
The old men don't carry weapons. It
would be hard to find a Confederate
soldier with a concealed weapon on.
What then is the cause of this custom
in our Christian civilized land? Is it
cowardice? No for lots who carry them
sprang from men who are no cowards.
Are not the laws of our country amply
sufficient for the protection of us all?
I would think so. Is it a going back
to the dark ages, when men went
armed. I would not think so, for the
young men who carry them are highly
developed in their education and social
habits. What then is the cause of it?
Is it not a spirit of lawlessness that
has developed in our land from the
mountains to the Rio Grande and not
confined to any special class?
It seems that those who carry con?
cealed weapons, do so for protection,
or in anticiption of some fray that on
the least provocation they are ready
to start, and often ends in death to one
or two. The newspapers weekly, bring
accounts of homicides in our land,
which in a large number of cases could
have been avoided and valuable lives
saved if it had not been for the too
'ready pistol, which has brought untold
trouble, for life to innocent people.
People go armed in our courts, for no
good. The leigslature has tried to
stop the evil, but the laws on the sub?
ject in the main, are dead^letters. Ev?
ery now and then, some poor violator
is punished, but those who so persist?
ently disregard the law are never mo?
lested. What has the newspapers, the
great expose and/ corrector of evils,
done to stop the carrying of deadly
weapons? Nothing that I can see.
What has the ministry as a whole done
to abolish the evil? Nothing that I
am aware of. What have the good and
law abiding citizens done to abolish
it? Nothing. So the carrying of
deadly weapons will go on, placing the
law-abiding citizens at the mercy of
those who go armed. This pernicious
custom should cease, even if the most
drastic measures are used to accom?
plish it. Let the good people unite
and put a stop to it, even if it be nec?
essary to make those who carry deadly
weapons lose their citizenship, as well
as other severe punishment. Better
that than to have so much killing in
our land. - United action on the part
of our people can accomplish the end
desired. Of course, Mr. Editor, all
young men do not go armed. Lots of
them would not think of such a thing.
The evil is here and it has got to be
abolished in some way, or our land
will rival Kentucky as a "dark and
bloody ground. Jas. E. DuPre.
Pisgah, S. C.
Mayesviile. July 23.-The new gaso?
line lamps for the town are expected
to arrive in a few days and will be
placed in position at once. This will
be one of the greatest improvements
made in some time and the council de?
serves credit for purchasing them. All
of the ditches in town have been given
a ?thorough cleaning out. As soon as
the streets are given their usual sum
mer working, our town will be in a
first class condition.
There will be an election held on
Tuesduday, the 30th, inst., to decide
upon the question of amending the
charter of Mayesviile. It is hoped that
all the citizens will turn out and vote
upon this question, as it is one of im?
There is no sickness of any import?
ance in town now. The few recent
cases are all reported better. The
town keeps up its usual record of be?
ing a very healthy place.
Work has been commenced on Mr.
W. D. Mayes' store. This store will
be enlarged and altered, and when
completed will be one of the most
handsome places of business in town.
Other improvements in this line are
reported to take place soon.
The Elders and Deacons' Convention
of Harmony Presbytery will convene
here on Thursday and Friday. Quite
a number of delegates are expected
to be present.
The first game of ball of the season
is scheduled to be played here on
Thursday afternoon between Lynch
burg and the local team. A good game
is expected and the public is invited
to attend. No admission will be
charged. The management hopes to
arrange other games for early dates.
Messrs. Lea and Gosney, of Tim
monsville, were in town yesterday.
Miss Carrie Mayes went to Sumter
last night to attend the county school
for teachers.
Miss Janie Spann, of Sumter, is vis?
iting Miss Annie Andersn.
Mrs. Steven Thomas, of Trio, S. C.,
is visiting at Mr. Peter Thomas'.
Messrs. R. A. Chandler, Jr., and R.
J. Mayes, <Jr., spent Friday at
Mr. J. E. Jervey, of Sumter, is in
town today.
Mr. M. P. Mayes returned from a
visit to Savannah on Wednesday even?
Mr. R. J. Bland, of Somter, is visit?
ing his parents here.
Mr. George Foxworth, of Sumter, is
spending a few days at his home here.
Miss Lucile Ryttenberg, of Sumter,
is visiting at Mr. A. A. Strauss'.
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Branson, Miss
Fannie Pringle, and Mr. W. J. Prin?
gle, Jr., of Concord, spent Sunday at
Capt. W. W. Fort's.
Mr. S. M. McCall, who is visiting
at Dalzell, is in town today.
Miss Annie Bradford, of Sumter,
who has been visiting at Mr. J.- M.
Cooper's returned home last night.
Miss Ada Mayes has returned home
from a visit to relatives at Heriot's.
Hagood, July 2*2.-At last the hot,
dry weather the people longed for has
come. How bravely they struggled,
with hope leading on. It was diffi?
cult if not impossible to escape des?
pondency. The only reason perhaps
they did not yield is it offered not
even a dry crust.
How patiently, how persistently
they battled against odds that seemed
insurmountable, and though baffled in
their best efforts, yet they returned to
the fight as earnestly as ever.
At last, when they had done all in
their power, and hope was yielding to
despair the skies cleared, the weather
grew hot and the land dried off. Im?
mediately they set to work with re?
newed energy, and now, after a few
days, by reason of close application to
work, the prospect is brightening an
the farmer is more cheerful. Call
them "hayseed" and what not, but as
a class they are the best, th> most no?
ble, but who so poorly paid for so rich
, desert?
But you want to know what is the
crop prospect here. It could and
doubtless would have been much bet?
ter as a whole than it is, but it could
be much worse. No one expects to
make a full crop of corn but some of
it is very fair, while corn after oats is
splendid. As for cotton the grass is
abundant in many fields and others
that are clean look quite discourag?
ing. A few fields here and there
promise with favorable seasons a good
if not a full crop of cotton. I believe
the crop is short fifty per cent.
It pays to fertilize: this year proves"
it. Every farmer fertilizing highly
that has a clean crop at this time, is
hopeful of at least three-fourth's of a
crop of corn and cotton.
Mr. W. J. Young of Remberts, an
up-to-date faimer as all know, will
make a full crop cotton and very fair
corn. Capt. W. J. McLeod of same
neighborhood will make from forty to
fifty bushels corn per acre on entire
crop. Mr. G. W. Wingate of Hagood
and some others have good crops of corn
and cotton. These men have plenty of
neighbors who will not make half crop,
corn or cotton.
The health of our community is
ve rv good.
Mr. Robt. E. Atkinson and Dr. B.
McLaughlin left Friday last for Glenn
Springs where they will spend a
Mr. C. L. Emanuel and family are
in Wadesboro, N. C. We understand,
his little girl is critically ill.
Miss Brent Coppege, who has been
spending some time in our community
has returned to her home. Civis.
Bishopville, July 22.-Bishopville
has 78 dwelling houses, or we should
rather say residences.
Mr. Jones, of Newberry was elected
principal of our school by the Board
of Trustees at a recent meeking.
The Superintendent of Education
for the county under the law will
hereafter keep $500 worth bf school
books on hand for sale at cost to pa?
trons of the public free schools. We
figure that out of the $300,000 spent
for schools per annum in South Caro?
lina there will under this arrangement
accrue a saving of 850,000, may be
Such laws warm my heart and
makes me feel as if the people will learn
to cooperate some of these days and
fully use their great strength for each
other such as "each for all and all for
each" and quit running1 after prece?
dent and study to lighten the present
Bishopville enjoys the condition of
not having a sprig of nut grass within
her borders.
m Mr. Aaron Jones, Master of the Na
tionl Grange will make and address to
the patrons of South Carolina, and all
others who care to attend, on August
1st at Salem Grange Hall, four miles
north of St. Charles, three miles
south of Mannville, six miles from j
this point. We would be glad to have
5,(KK) farmers with us that day.
Mr. C. S. James is in the neighbor?
hood visiting relatives.
Mr. J. C. Baskin of Eastover is at
home sick.
Mr. Rogers, <>f Marion county lias
purchased a lot and purposes erecting
a commodious sale and hitch stable.
The health of the town is excellent.
Cotton is doing finely, and as friend
Geddings has it. if it. will grow one
inch ?-very three clays till August 20th
it will be large enough to bear n crop.
Tbe piles thnt nnDoy you so win fie quick?
ly and permanent!*- healed if you u.ce
DeWitt's Witch Hrzel Salve. Beware of
worthless counterfeits J S Kugbson & Co.
Doings at Glenn Springs.
This season at Glenn Springs Hotel i
promises to be one of the largest at?
tended and most enjoyable for years.
New amusements are daily occur?
rences. On Tuesday evening the
Messrs. Simpson ran a special train
over to Spartanburg and a merry party
of about thirty attended the weekly
dance at Glendale. Returning about
2 a. m., they alighted in front of the
hotel and gave the following yell :
Glenn Springs ? Glenn Springs !
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Water Soakers ! Water Soakers !
Siss! Boomi Bah!
The party was then escorted into the
hotel where a bountiful spread await?
ed them and which was most heartily
enjoyed by the hungry dancers.
The next attraction of this week
was a "nigger" cake walk, given by
the waiters in the spacious dining
hall, many features of which would do
credit to professional minstrels. The
dusky damsels displayed much grace,
but finally the judges decided in favor
of the "dishwasher" and his blushing
partner. A handsome cake was pre?
sented by the judges and was received
with smiles, and demolished with a
The crowning feature of the week's
gaieties took place in the ball-room
on Friday evening in the form of a
"Bal Poudre." The couples formed
outside of the ball room and marched
in to the stirring strains of the Chi?
nese Wedding March, rendered by the
excellent Italian band of Washington,
D. C.
The following gentlemen, with pow?
dered wigs, knee buckles, and all the
paraphernalia which went to make up
the beautiful costumes of the grand
old Colonial aays :
Messrs. Jno. McLucas, Marion, T.
0. Lawton, Brighton, J. O. Bomar,
Spartanburg, A. O. Simpson, William
F. and Minor W, Smith, Glenn
Springs, J. Grenville DeLorme, Sum?
ter, R. M. Davis, Jr., Columbia, and
The following Colonial Dames :
Miss Frances Troy, of Charlotte. N.
C., was stately and beautifully attired
in a brocade costume with panniers
and train. She wore a ring that once
belonged to Napoleon Bonaparte.
Miss Nina Geddes, of Baltimore,
was lovelier than ever in marquise of
Louis XIV style, blue silk dress
panniers and train of brocade.
Miss Florie DePass, of Camden,
was exquisitely attired in pink velour.
Miss Mary Smith, of Glenn Springs,
a dainty empire gown of white mulle
with an old lace fischue.
Miss Sally Bell, of Shrieveport, La.,
in canary swiss.
Miss Lucile Mimnaugh of Columbia,
was bewitchingly gowned in white
with old fashioned roses.
The chaperones were Mrs. R. W.
Hunt, of Charleston, in a pretty cos?
tume of pink and white.
Mrs. W. B. Troy, of Charlotte, old
black lace over black silk.
Mrs. J. L. Mimnaugh, of Columbia,
effective costume of black and white.
Mrs. N. Y. Alford, of Sumter, ex?
quisite gown of white and antique'
The dances of the ISth, 19th and
20th centuries were participated in by
the Colonial couples.
After the pleasure of the ball room
delightful refreshments were served in
the parlor by the Messrs. Simpsons
in their usual hospitable manner.
The following names from" Sumter,
city and county,- have registered here
this season. Some have returned home
or gone to mountains resorts, but a
large number are still here:
E. S. Miller, N. W. Edmunds, Miss
M. C. Edmunds, Mr. and Mrs. Jno.
M. Knight, Miss Gertrude Knight,
Miss Marie Brown, Miss Holly Brown,
N. G. Osteen, Miss Moneta Osteen,
Miss Louise Murra v. Miss Theo
Gregg, Mrs. N. Y. Alford, L. B. Du
Rant, Miss Mood, Miss Dulce Moise,
Miss Carrie McLeod, Mrs. F. M.
Spann, Miss Mary Louisa Moses, Mr.
Baker Spann, Miss Emma Baker, Mrs.
A. Durant, Mrs. D. Ed. Durant, Mrs.
J. M. Hearon, Dr. E. S. Booth, Mrs.
E. S. Booth, Wm. B. Alford, Mrs. L.
B. DuRant, Mr. L. C. Mills, Mrs. L.
C. Milk, Miss Esther Dick, Miss
Annie Graham, J. G. DeLorme, B.
McLaughlin, R. A. Atkinson, Neill
McLauchlin, Jos. C. Scott, D. Beau?
regard Anderson, Mrs. Wiley J. Mc
Kain and child.
The following from Clarendon are
also here *
J. W. McLeod, Rev. P. B. Wells,
Jos. Sprott, Jr., Jesse Sprott, Jos. M.
Bradham, Mrs. J. M. Bradham.
Among other visitors to Glenns is
Mr. D. C. Heyward of Walterboro,
who with his family arrived a few
days ago. It will be remembered that
he is a candidate for Governor. He is
a plain farmer, (a rice planter) but a
very cultured man and a 'fine spe?
cimen of manhood. He seems to be
making friends here.
There is much interest being mani?
fested in the proposed contest to be
held here earily next month on the
race track between the hose wagons
and jumper reel teams of the local fire
companies. Invitations, it is stated,
will be sent to the Newberry, Camden
and Sumter teams to enter these con?
tests. The board of firemasters, it is
understood, is willing to sanction the
contest. The idea is to pay the prizes
out of the gate receipts. The races
will be held on the race track at the
fair grounds, where there is a grand
stand, having the finish of each con?
test in front of the stand. A tempo?
rary plug will be run into the
grounds for the purpose.-The State.
Kansas City, July 19.-This has
been an exceedingly hot day in Kan?
sas. The mercurv has ranged from
10G to 109. While"the feeling of utter
helplessness attendant upon the drouht
has passed, the people of the State do
not attempt to deny that the fall crops
are in a desperate condition.
Nigfli "ETas Her Terror.
"I would cough nearly all night long, '
writes Mrs Chas Applegate <?f Alexandria,
Ind, "and enid hardly get any sleep. I had
consumption SD bad that if I walked a block I
would cough frightfully and spit blood, but,
when all cthor medicine? failed, three $1 bot?
tles <>f Dr King's New Discovery wholly cured
me an<l I c*i"cd pounds " It's absolutely
guaranteed to cure cough?, elds, ?a grippe,
bronchitis and all thront m.d lung trounblea.
Price 50c and $1- Trial bottles free at J F W
LcLcrmt'? drug store. 2
Cotton Crop Improving But Corri Damaged
Beyond Recovery.
Bishopville. July IS.-It is report?
ed here that Dr. E. S . Booht, a prom?
inent physician of this place, is still
quite unwell at Glenn Springs. He
had been in ill health here for some
time and went to the springs, hoping
to recuperate. His many friends here
are anxious for him to regain his
health and to return to take charge of
his large and lucrative practice.
Since the refreshing showers of the
past few days cotton is beginning to
put on new life and if the seasons con?
tinue to be favorable may yet turn
out a very good yield. The corn crop
in this section is almost a complete
failure and is beyond recovery.
Prof. E. T. Jones, of Ehrhards, S.
C., has been elected principal of the
Bishopville Graded School to fill the
vacancy caused by Prof. J. B. Atkin?
son of Chester not accepting.
Mrs. J. M. Hearon, Mrs. M. A.
DuRant, Mrs. D. Ed DuRant, Dr.
and Mrs. E. S. Booth have gone
to Glenn Springs to spend the summer.
Capt. W. S. James, .W. W. Stuckey,
J. O. DuRant, H. J. Lee, H. W.
Mathis and R. H. Pate are camping
at Blue Springs, near Bethune, this
Rev. A. R. Phillips, who recently
accepted a call as pastor of the Baptist
Church, has removed his family here
from Lynchburg.
Mr. W. C. Rogers, a business young
man from Latta, is in town preparing
to erect a large stable. When com?
pleted he will open up a livery busi?
Mr. D. M. Ellen, of Dillon, has ac?
cepted a position with the Bishopville
Hardware Co.
Miss Mamie Wright, who has been
visiting Mrs. L. C. Dixon for the past
few days, has returned to her home at
Mr. Henry Dixon spent Friday and
Saturday in Darlington on business.
Ask a certain young man how he
likes to be lassoed.
Daring last May an infant of our neighbor
was s offert o g from cholera infantum. The
doctors had given ap all hopes of recovery.
I took a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy to the house,
telling them I felt sure it would do good if
used according to directions. In two days
time the child had fully recovered. The
child is n^w vigorous and healthy. ! have
recommended this remedy frequently end
have oever known it to fail.-Mrs. Curtis
Baker, Bookwalter, Ohio. Sold by Dr A.
J Chioa.
? St. Petersburg, July , 21.-United
States Senator W. A. Clark, according
to the Novoe Vremya, has joined with
Kieff capitalists in esatablishing a
copper company with a capital of 15,
000,000 roubles". Mr. Clark supplying
120,000,000 roubles. With M. Margo?
lin, one of the directors, Mr. Clark is
going to the Government of Semipa
latinsk to examine the mines there.
Wilkesbarre, Pa., July 21.-The sta
tionray firemen's strike has practically
collapsed. At a conference here today
between the executive board of the
United Mine Workers and the striking
firemen, committees were appointed to
wait on the coal companies and if the
strikers are taken back the strike will
be declared off.
If You Can't See Well Call on
For^the next 30 days, while our Opiti
cal Parlors are being remodelled with
the building in which we are, we will
make special prices.
Office over Store just vacated
by Levi Brothers, next door to
O'Donnell & Co. The most com?
plete optical room m the State. We
make glasses in all the latest shapes
and forms, straighten cross eyes with?
out the use of the knife or pain. "We
have the only lens grinding establish?
ment in North and South Carolina.
IS years experience. Will fill your
physician's prescription with the great?
est accuracy.
Prices reasonable. No ready made
glasses handled. Testimonials like the
following from one of South Carolina's
most prominent citizens on file.
Chambers of R. C. Watts, Judge
Fourth Circuit.
Dr. Arthur Becker, Manning, S. C. :
Dear Sir : The glasses you made for
me are superb ana supply most satis?
factorily a long felt want. I unhesita?
tingly recommend anyone who desires
fiasses to patronize you and am confi?
ent they will be satisfied with what
you furnish them. With the best
wishes foi your prosperity, I am
Yours truly,
R. C. Watts.
Do not neglect this opportunity and
thereby abuse the greatest organ God
has given you.
Office hours from 9 a. m. until 1 p.
m. and 2 p. m. until 7 p m., every
day except Sunday.
By consulting us you get the work
of an expert at no more cost than an
ordinarv optician.
Can you buy with least
money and most satisfac?
tion excellent Vehicles,
Horses, Mules, Feed,
Flue Pipe, Terra Cotta,
Lime and Cement ?
Produce the finest artificia! light in the world.
TABLE Superior to electricity or gas. Cheaper than
LAMP, kerosene oil. A 20th Century Revolution in the
Art of Lighting.
They darkness into daylight tum,
And air instead of money burn.
So Smoke. No Odor. No Noise. Absolutely
Safe. They are Portable. Hang or stand them any?
where. We also manufacture Table Lamps, Wall
Lamps, Pendants, Chandeliers, Street Lamps,
Etc. The ?best and only really successful Incandes?
cent Vapor Gas Lamps made- They sell at sight.
Each burner 100 candle power. Nothing like them.
Good Ag'ts Wanted. Write for catalogue and prices.
Chicago Solar Light Co.
Clarence J. Owens, A. M., President
Object :
That our young men may be developtd physically, mentally, morally aod "that
our daughters may te a cornerstone, polished after the similitude of a palace"
Courses :
Literary. (Regular.)
Scientific (Regular.)
Music. Vocal and Instrumental.
Art. Charcoal aod Cast Drawing, Pastel, Water Color, Crayon and Oil, Portrait?
ure and China Painting.
Commercie!. Bookkeeping, Stenography, Typewriting.
Elocution. Oratory and Expression.
Military. Drill, Physical and Bayonet Ex?rcise, Signaling and Military Science.
Degrees :
Two Degrees given, B. L. and A. B
Matriculation, $5 00
Board, per month, 8 00
Tuition, per tnomb, 4 00
SurgeoD, for year, 3 00
Points of Advantage.
1 Accessible location-Sixteen pa?seo2er trnins per day.
2. Healthfulness-Pure water ennd drainage.
3. Beauty-Wide avenues, baod-ome buildings. m<jj?stic oaks.
4 Induence-Social, intellectual and Relicious.
5. Enterprise-Trade and manufacturieg centre.
6 School Organizations-Literary Societies, V. M. CA., Y. W. C. A, College
7 Faculty. Six male and eix female teachers, representing the leading Colleges
and Universities of the country.
Apply for illustrated Catalogue.

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