Newspaper Page Text
A Legal U J
By WILLIS B. HAWKINS
Copyrighb. 1904. by W9a B. Hawkins
DGAR WINSLOW, a stranger
to most of the club diners, had
been introduced by his friend,
the toastmaster, as "our com
ing novelist" and had responded biil
liantly to a trite sentiment. His was,
beyond comparison, the speech of the
evening, and nobody applauded it more
enthusiastically than Mr. Barton, the
banker. Later in the evening Mr. Bar
ton sought an introduction and led
Edgar to the reading room, where he
might have him all to himself.
Winslow, mellowed by more wine
than It was his custom to drink and
tempted by the great banker's flatter
ing interest, told much of his personal
history and more of his ambition. He
had really accomplished little as yet,
he said-some short stories and a few
verses in the magazines were the sum
of his achievement-but he had long
cherished the central idea of a novel
which when written would, he hoped
It was r-ofoundly impressive the way
he modestly refrained from saying
what he hoped.
Mr. Barton was more than ever under
the spell of the young man's delight
ful enthusiasm-and the wine. Why
was the great novel unwritten? The
banker had his suspicions. He asked
shrewd questions, adroitly Invited con
fidences and at last convinced himself.
? Then, having fixed a date when Edgar
should dine with him and his family,
be reluctantly let the interesting guest
rejoin the general company.
An hour or so later the banker, hat in
'hand, bade Winslow good night, hand
ing him a sealed envelo?e with the re
quest that he "look over this manu
script" when he reached home.
In his little hall bedroom late that
night Edgar opened the envelope and
found $500 in currency, accompanied
by a friendly note which begged a thou
sand pardons, protested that the paltry
loan was made in the interest of lit
erature, ,expressed the hope that it
would enable the author to write the
great novel at once and assured him
that Mr. Barton was his ardent admir
er-Mr. Barton and, it might have add
ed, to some extent the wine.
To the credit of his good sense be It
said, Edgar did not deem himself in
sulted. If he felt a touch of mora2ea
tion it was because he had invited'this
aid by talking too freely of'his private
affairs. But the question was, could
he afford in the circumstances to ac
cept the loan? He was shamefully in
arrears to his kindly old landlady and
knew that she needed money. There
.were other debts, too-a few small
amounts advanced by friends who
could ill afford such generosity. And
then the chance to write the novel!
He ended the controversy in his mind
by resolving to send a promissory note
to Mr. Barton, due on the 15th of the
This seemed businesslike and, as he
:fig~red It, would give him time to
_______write and dispose of the novel, for
hope, you know, springs etezinal in the
literary breast, a fact which, by the
~way, is a great thing for literature
Mr. Barton was a little ashamed of
himself next morning. To be sure, the
$500 was a mere vest pocket amount,
but the principle of the thing was the
same. He had let his emotions get the
better of him In a matter of money,
and that was not busiess. Moreover,
wlN~sLOW AT THE BAKR's HOME.
iae had invited an impecunious young
~fellow to dine at his house, and there
~was no telling to what annoyances that
indiscretion might lead.
If the banker was a bit cool in his
.welcome when Edgar came to the din
ner .the young man did not notice It.
His.-attention was too much absorbed
by the striking beauty of the daughter
who stood beside her father. The
meeting of their eyes was like the
touch of two electrified wires. In that
instant a spark was struck which time
was to fan into raging flame. Mrs.
Barton, too, soon yielded to the spell of
Edgar's winsome ways and, despite the
mild cautionings of her husband, open
ed the door of her home to the charm
ing young author.
As usugl in such cases, the head of
the house was the foot of the class in
For Coughs-at your druggists or
direct from M urray Drug Co., Colum
bia, S. C.-"Murray's Horehound,
Mullei & Tar." :.3c. for large size
Claude-If I kiss you, will you
call your father?
Maude-It won't be at all
necessary for you to kiss the
C A. B T1 _ O 2 4A..
Bs2tb ~ The Kind You HaveAwy Bought
point of knowledge as to what w3
going on. It was only when Mr. Bai
ton's consent was asked as a sort <
formal ratification that he learned hoi
far matters had progressed. Then b
put his foot down. Young Winslol
was well enough in a way-a ver
pleasant fellow, in fact, for once I
awhile-but-oh, well, he was not to b
considered in any other light.
But he was considered, and aml
copious tears at that.
"Why, my child," the banker saic
softening under his daughter's grie
"he hasn't a dollar to his name. H
can't even manage for one, to sa
nothing of two. He is living at th'
moment on borrowed capital, with n
reasonable hope of being able to pay
"Oh, yes, he has," Alviva answere
confidently. "I know all about the
$500, and you were a dear, good pap
to let him have it. He'll pay it bacl
you'll see, and with good Interest. Ju
wait till his novel comes out. 01
papa, if you only knew how grateft
he is to you!"
"Grateful or ungrateful, my dear,
said Mr. Barton, "I don't believe b
will ever pay it. How many of t1
novels written ever see daylight? N<
one in a thousand. And of those th
are published not one in a hundre
yields anything for the author."
"But Edgar is different," the daugl
ter persisted. "I am sure it will su<
ceed. Oh, I wish you could hear hi
read it! You would say so yourself."
She regaled her father with portior
of it that she had learned by hear
literally by heart. And her beautifi
trust in the conquering power of th
man she loved warmeo Mr. Barto
even more than the wine at the clu
dinner had done. To avoid being le
to do something sentimentally foolis
again he went away to think alon
And the wise result of his nmeditatior
was that he must convince his daugl
ter rather than rule her against hE
Winslow's note would be due in le
than a month, and the banker kne
enough of the situation 'to believe thf
it would not be paid at maturity. If
were not, then Alviva herself might sE
the matter in a more reasonable ligh
At any rate, she would be likely to a<
cept the compromise of postponemen
And there was hope in even that.
It was St. Valentine's day, but Edgi
Winslow, standing in the morning b
his hall bedroom window, was thinkin
of something more important than pi
per hearts. For weeks he had waite
in painful anxiety for the verdict <
the publisher to whom he had submi
ted his novel. Day after day he ha
watched the postman come and g<
leaving nothing for him. On the 10
of February he had written an urges
letter to the publisher begging him i
render his decision before the 15t]
"for," thought he, "with the book a,
cepted I can raise money on my pro
pects, and Mr. Barton must be promp
ly paid." Now it was the 14th, an
still no answer had come.
A trilling whistle sounded somi
where up the street. Edgar raised hi
sash and leaned out at the. windov
Yes, the postman was coming his wa:
Would he pass? No; he turned in an
rang the basement bell. The youn
author closed the window and hastene
to the head of the stairs. The house
maid was coming up. How slowly si
plodded! Winslow ran down to met
her, calling over the banister, "An:
thing for me, Mary?"
"Yes, Mr. Winslow, you an' me:
the only ones that's got valentines,
guess. Look!" She had taken a gaud
"comic" from the envelope addresse
therself and was studying the yers
beneath the hideous picture.'
Edgar, all Impatience, took the tiw
letters addressed to him and, with
kindly word to Mary, sprang joyousa
up the stairs and shut himself in h
room. With trembling fingers he to:
open the envelope bearing the publisa
er's return card. The letter was sho1
and to the point. The manuscript, tI
publisher regretted to say, was "n<
available." It would be returned by e:
press that day.
For a long time Edgar stood lookin
vacantly out 'at the deserted stree
,with Its deep drifts of snow, tro:
which fitful gusts of wind swept u
thin white clouds and hurled them his!
ing here and there. But the desolatio
In his breast was bleaker than that <
the scene outside. He had done hi
best and filed.. That was the deader
ing thought He had put his very soi
into this story-yes, and more; he ha
put somewhat of Alviva's beautift
soul into It, for ever since he ha
known her she had been,not only hi
inspiration, but also the unconsciou
model of all that was lovely In his fen
inine creations. True, the limitation
of language had confined him to tb
merest suggestion of those finer fee
ings to which he thrilled as he wrott
but he had done his best, and undi
the most favorable conditions possible
If this story was not worthy of publ
cation he could not hope ever to writ
one that would be.
And Alviva! Was It farewell to he
also? From the depths of his despal
he tried to look the situation honest]
in the face. Must she not now lose he
confidence in his power to win th
world, that simple, joyous confidenc
which had encouraged him sometime
to feel such boundless power with]
himself? Must she not now take hir
from the lofty pedestal on which hi
love had placed hIm? If so, then hi
life was not worth living, since Its on
great purpose for months had been 1
acquire, indeed, that nobleness of chai
acter which she in her sweet, un<ques
tioning faith had ascribed to him.
In that hour of overwhelming dis
tress he had forgotten the other lette>
Now, however, he began tearing
open listlessly. Nothing, he though:
that anybody might have to say to hit
In a typewritten communication coul]
be of the slightest interest now. Yet I
the next moment he stood with a $50
Foley's rioney and Tar
Cures coughs and coils.
Cures bronchitis and asthma.
Cures croup and whooping cough.
Cures hoarseness and bronchial trot
Cures pneumonia and la grippe.
Sold by McMaster Co.
Silence may be golden, bu
you can't make an insurance agen
For Coughe-Murray's Horehount
Mn11ein anr1 Tar. 2oc fnr large bottl
s bill in one hand, a plain leaf of paper
r- bearing two typewritten lines in the
>f other and a multitude of struggling
v emotions in his breast. Through a gath
e ering mist in his eyes he read the two
Y A friend who is not expert at rhyme
a Begs you to accept this valentine.
e To his mind there was something pa
thetic in the wretched lack of rhyme
d and rhythm, for it indicated to him
only an innocent attempt of one un
1, practiced in the ways of deceit to con
f ceal her identity. "God bless her!" he
e murmured fervently, kissing the page.
Y "She shall never know h w pitifully
s her little subterfuge has failed."
0 lie spent the rest of the forenoon
It writing a long letter to Alviva. This
was easier than to confess himself a
d failure to her face. He told her that
it some kind anonymous friend had sent
a money enough to enable him to pay his
, debt to her father, but that he must
t now cast about for employment. As
., for literature, that sweet dream was
Early next morning a messenger
" brought a hastily written note in which
e Alviva told him to be sure to call that
e evening and bring his manuscript.
>t "Papa wants to hear it," she said.
Lt When Edgar paid his debt at the
d bank that day Mr. Barton added his
It "B GZOBGE !" as =CLIM2D. W1
testimony to his daughter's, saying: H
2' "Come to dinner. Then we can get at t
E the reading earlier." li
In the library that evening the bank- at
t er, with a good cigar between his teeth, R
d leaned back in his great morocco chair p
and put an arm about Alviva, who sat Cs
on a hassock close beside him.
As Edgar, reading deeper and deeper
r. 'nohssoy began to feel epa
'ure he had known in writing it his em
dbarrassment departed, and his voice
gbecame rich with that melodious qual- yi
Ity which had first attracted Mr. Bar- an
ton at the club dinner. Then the scenes at
edepicted. the characters hbrought out, c2
tthe noble thoughts that strode through Ot
the tale, were all the more majestic be-te
cause clothed in the garb of simple, un
Mr. Barton's cigar had gone out. He le;
leaned forward tensely. He was more Sc
than interested; he was fascinated.
e "By George!" he exclaimed as the read
er rounded a climax. "Great! That's tr
a great!" ge
yEdgar laid the manuscript aside. te
S"Go on," said the banker eagerly.
"Please go on, Mr. Winslow," Mrs.
SBarton added, with equal earnestness.
.tAlviva's bright eyes danced with theil
e pleasure of pride.t1
>t The end of it was that Edgar read
a. until after midnight, then left the man
uscript with Mr. Barton, who said he T
gcould not go to sleep until he had N
,learned how it all came out. th
nThe next afternoon the banker met
pthe head of the publishing house by be
n "Do you ever read manuscripts your
self ?" Mr. Barton asked-.t
"Not often. Only in very special
Scases," the publisher answered.
21"Well," said the banker, "this Is a
d very special case. I wish you would
iread this one at once and send a bill to at
d me for your trouble." D
s In two days the publisher'ealled at
s the bank. There was no bill, he said.
. On the contrary, thie obligao was on .
Shis side, and he should like to make if
aarrangements for bringing out the book -
~"Do you know that your house reject
r ed this manuscript day before yester
I- "Yes. I learned so this morning.
:e The author seemed to be in unreason
able haste, and it was sent back with
r out reading."
[r A few months later, when Edgar's
y fortune was assured, the banker listen
r ed to his plea and, with a merry twin
e kle in his eye, answered: "No, sir. You
e can't have her until you've paid back
a that five hundred."
ia "What five hundred?"
n "The valentine I sent you."
r "You, Mr. Barton?"
s "Yes, sir, to be brutally frank about
e it, I'wanted to see whether you were
o one of those geniuses who don't pay
. their debts when they have the money.
- Now, honor bright, Edgar, how much
did you have left after you took up
t "And no prospect of any more.
t, Hanged if I think I'd have had the
n nerve to pay it under those condi
a "Nor I, perhaps," said Edgar, "if you
0 had been anybody but Alviva's father."
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There is no use of anyone suffering
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Liniment cani be obtained for a small
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.1elief and its continued use for a short
time will produce a permanent cure.
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Physicians tell us that all
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To get the greatest amount
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Scott's Emulsion does just
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Be sure that this
picture in the form of
a label is on the wrap
per of every bottle of
Emulsion you buy.
Scorr & BowNE
- .. 409 Pearl St., N. Y.
So eentsand .co,
Col. James Lawrence Orr die
his home in Greenville on th
th ultimo, in the 53d year c
3 age. ge was the son of th
te James L. Orr, of Andresou
io was Speaker of the Nations
ouse of Representatives .befor
e war, Governor of South Caro
ia immediately after the wai
d American minister to th
ussian Court. . A lawyer b:
-ofession, of late years he be
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Raw or Inflamed Lungs
Id rapidly to the wonderful ourativ,
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d Tar. It prevents pneumonia an<
sumption from a hard cold settle<
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2gs," says N. Jackson, of Danville
t."We tried a great many remedie
thout relief, until we gave her Fc
r's Honey and Tar, which cured her
id by McMaster Co.
Sometimes the ignorant se
er than they think. An oli
ntleman toid me that his daugh
r at college belonged to one o
em Greek letter societies, th
labble Gabble Cackle." 0
quiry I learned that he mear
e' Kappa Kappa Gamma.
To Cure a Cold in One Day
.ke LAXATIVE BROMO QU]
[NE Tabiets. All druggists refun
e money if it fails to cure.
E. W. Grove's signature is on eae
Little girls are unhappy whe
ey are bad, and litile boys whe
ey are not.
'ake Murray's Horehound, Mullei
d Tar and stop coughing. 25c. fc
'ge bottle. Your druggist or Murra
-ug Co., Columbia, S. C.
We are sure to shorten our day
we lengthen our nights.
Thedford's Blac::-Draught comes
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and keepmng thebody in healthi than
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this medicine evc: s dzy will soon
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pesia or constipation, and when
taen as directed brings quick relief.
Thcdford-s itnck-Draghit has been our
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ours. Wehavc spcut lots of noCyc fr
doctor bIlls, but get along just as well
with Elack-Draught. IRA UI. DADERt.
Ask your dcaler for a packago of
Thedford's Black-Draugl.t and if ho
does not keep is snd me to The Chatta
nooga Medicino Co. Chattanooga, Tenn.
and a package will be mnailcd to you.
will look as good as new if you
will have it cleaned and pressed.
I am prepared to do the work for
you at the most reasonable prices
and I guarantee satisfaction. By
having your suit cleaned and
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better all the while and will last
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been in the habit of having your
suit kept in good order, begin it
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looks of the suit and in its longer
wear. Give me a trial.
tf. W. Bose Durham.
HIGH GRADE CUT FLOWERS -
GROWN BY US.
Carnations............75c. to $1.00 per dozen
Roses (fine greenhouse)....
$2.00 to $3.50 per dozen
50c. to 75c. per dozen
Narcissus, Paper White....75c. per dozen
Lily of Valley....$1.00 to $1.50 per dozen
Boxes of Pretty Mixed Flowers....
$1.00 to $5.00 I
Baskets of Pretty Mixed Flowers....
$1.50 to $10.00 '
Only the finest up-to-date varieties
OUR CUSTOMERS GET THE BEST
Artistic Bouquets for all purposes...
1.00 to $10.00
STYLISH HOME AND CHURCH
We make a specialty of f
Fine Wedding Work. t
Wreaths, Crosses, Anchors, &c., 1
In ordering Bouquets or Designs >
give us an idea of what you want and t
price, and we will please you. Cut I
Flowers, Plants, Bulbs and Seed t
WRITE for PRICE LIST of SEEDS
ROSE HILL GREENHOUSES
1517 Main Street, COLUMBIA, S. C.
are specially grown for seed pur
ases, and are very much superior
ordinary potatoes. We carry the
largest stock in the South, and
can supply large buyers to the
very best advantage, both as re- u
Dgards quality and price.
Wood's Twenty-fifty Anni
versary Seed Book, which is
mailed free on request, tells all
about the beet new and standard
Svarieties of Potatoes, as well as
about all (Garden and Farm
Seeds. Write for Seed Book and
special price list of farm seeds.
T.W.Wood & Sons, Sesss,
RICHUOUD, - IVIRUIEIA.
BRAND PRIZE - ST. LOUIS, 1104.
GOLD MiEDAL - PARIS, 109.
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MACFEAT'S SOUTH CAROLINA
~Q 9-7tf Columbia, S. C.
floney to Loan. fi
aI have made arrangements to nego- a
tiate loans on first mortgages of real a
estate in this county in sums of not a
-less than $300, and payable in not less ji
than five years.
The rate of interest is eight per cent. n
on sums under $1,000, and seven p r si
cent. on sums of that amount or over.
No commissions are charged. The a
borrower pays for abstract and ex- n
penses. J E McDONALD,
every cold weakens the lungs, low -
ers the vitality and prepares the 1]
system for the more serious dis
eases, among which are the twoU
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I pneum nii onpion.' fi
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Pie25c, Large Size 50c.
has stood the te.st 5yms.s
bottles. Does tbk record of
I U L ES -= = ====
The largest number of eithei
City of Columbia can be seen)
get our prices will convinc<
cheaper than you can buy elsi
JNO. W. CONDER, Sec
1115 Plsirt Street, - - -
lave Your HOMEGR(
Cabbage Plants, All
rices: 1000 @ $1.50; 50Q0 @ $1.25 per
Shipped C. 0. D. if desired. Plants
Office in good con
WRITl; FOR MERCHAN1
abbage, Beans, Sweet Potatoes and T
>t shipment of Tomato Plants, Sea Isli
'otato Draws should be booked in adva:
Jas. Ray Geraty, Er
Express Office: Young's I
Jabg P1oits & SeaN I I
cabbage Plants for sale, and now ready for<
eld" and "Charleston Large Type Wakefiel
ieties and head in rotation as named." "St
nd "Short Stem Flat Dutch," the 3 best flat
!on as named. Prices: Single thousand, $1.5(
0,000 and over, $1 per 1000. Terms: Cash wit
urchaser paying return charges on ntoney. (
outh Carolina Sea Coast and we understand
ugh and hardy; they will stand severe cold
)r shipment weigh 20 lbs. per 1000 and we hai
ransportation by Southern Express Co. I ki
heaper than mine. I sell good plants. No <
rom my farm. I guarantee those that I ship
rown from high grade seeds purchased from
Louses in the United States. I will refund pu
ustomer at end of season.
Our Cotton Seed. Lint of our Long Staple
his year in Charleston, on Dec. 2, at 32c. per i
f 10 bu. and over, $1 per bushel.
My specialty: Prompt Shipment, True Vari
sve been in the plant business for thirty-five
T he cabbage Plant Man,"
JVm. C. GERATY,
MH E SOUTH'S GREATEST SY
JNEXCELLED DININGCAR S
rlHROUGH- PULLMAN SLEEI
ONVENIENT SCHEDULES o:
Winter Tourist Rates ar<
For full information as to r
ult nearest Southern Railway
Division Passenger Age:
1 - - * AR LO
For Sale c
3abbage Plants F
We have been in the truck business stron
[nce 1871 and are again prepared to
11 any and all orders for early and'gr
ite varieties of Cabbage Plants. They stanc
re best knvn to experienced truckers, jury.
re grown in open air near salt water Larg
od will stand severe cold without in- field,
Prire $1.50 per 1000, F 0 B here. We varie
iake special prices on larger lots and Henc
All plants packed in light baskets large
aid shipped C 0 D when mor.ey does gusts
ot accompany orders. We guarantee type
Ltisfaction. Address all orders to
D. H. ToWLES & SON, pc
Meggetts, S. C., per t]
or or ov
TOWLES & ARNETT, b. ex
18:3m Green Pond, S. C. ]
All parties are hereby warned
ot to hire my son, President Go
igs,-or to give him employment
iany manner, as he is unaer age U
ad has left my home without my
2nsent. Parties disregarding this WI
Dtice will be dealt with to the the fu
Lil extent of the law. in the
4t Wright Goings. depar
Executor's Notice. const'
All persons holding claims against Th
Le estate of Mrs. S. A. Boylston, de- and s<
ased, are hereby notified to present future
te same, duly verified, to my attor- Call
sys, A. S. & WV. D. Douglass, WVinns
>ro, S. C., and those indebted to said Ill
tate are required to make payment. IL
SAML. S. BOYLSTON,
Tasteless Chili T
Average Annual Sales over 01
meitqpeelto you? No C.
la a aTe loa=kawa et aveaUack3R(
to be found in the
hat our places. To
you that we Lsell
,UL 4 00.r
. and Treas.,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
1000; 10,000 @ $1 per 1000.
arrive at your E$press
urnips in Sgason. Orders
rd Cotton Seed and Sweet
terprise, S. C.
sland, S. C.
lelivery. "Early Jersey Wake
d," two earliest sharphead va
iccession," "Augusta Trucker"
head varieties and head in rota
1; 5,000 and over, $1.25 per 1000;
h order; or, plants sent C. O. D.,.
Our plant s occupy 35 acres on
growing em in the open air;
without injury. Plants crated
.e special low rdtes for prompt
iow other plants you can buy
heap "cut rate" plants shipped
to be true to type and name, and
two of the mest reliable seed
rchase price to .any' disatisded
variety of Sea Island Cotton sold
iound. Seed, $1.25.per bu.; lots
ties, and Satisfied Customers. I
Post and Telegraph Offce,
Young's Island, S. C.
P~ING CARS ON AL.,
ii all LOCAL TRAINS
now in, effect to ali
ates, routes, etc., con
Ticket Agent, or
nt, Charleston, S. C.
rom the Best Tested Seeds..
w ready for shipment, l'arge,
g, healthy, these plants are
ii in the open air and will
severe freez'e without in
Early Jersey Wakefield,
a Type or Charlee.ton Wake
which are the best known
ies of early cab,bages, also
Lerson's Succession, the best
late and sure header, Au
Early Trucker, also a fine
of late variety. Neatly
1d in light baskets. $1.50
iousand; for five thousand
er, $1.25 per thousand, f. o.
scial,prices made on large
CHAS. M. GIBSON,
Youngs Island, S. C.
LL BE CONTINUED IN
.ture thre same as in the past
old establishment in all its
tments with a full stock of
ts, Burial Oases and Coffins
Lntly on hand, and use of
nkful for past patronage
licitous for a share in' the
*, in the old stand.
ts attended to at all hours.
J. fl. ELLIOTT & Co.
re, No Pay. 50c.