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The sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1906-1909, November 03, 1906, Image 2

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*GRAU1
GEORGE BAR
"'C (t" 1o1 by Herbert S. so
ever heard sudh ~a. thing iittered before.
In a daze, stunned by the name
Guggenslocker-myaktlled over their
acquaintance with his own when he
-had been foiled -at-every fair attempt
to learn theirs, Lorry could only mum
ble his- acknowledgments. In all his
life he had neyer (ost command of him
self as at this moment. Guggenslocker!
/-4
"Yon lucky doy!"
He could feel the dank sweat of disap
pointment starting on his brow. A
butcher-a beer maker-a cobbler-a
gardener-all synonyms of Guggen
clocker. A sausage manufacturer's
niece-- iss Guggenslocker! Ile tried
to glance unconcernedly at her as he
took up his napkin, but his eyes wav
ered helplessly. She was looking se
renely at him, yet he fancied he saw a
shadow of mockery in her blue eyes.
'If you were a novel writer, Mr. Lor
ry, what manner of heroine would you
choose?" she asked, with a smile so
tantalizing that he understood in
stinctively why she was reviving a
topic once abandonod. His confusion
was inereased. Her uncle and aunt
were regarding him calmnly-expectant
ly, he imagined.
"I-i have no ambition to be a novel
Writer," he said, "so t have not mando a
study of haroina4."
"TBut you would have an ideal," she
persisted.
"Tmn sure 1-I don't-that is, she
would p ot uncassartly be a heroine. Uni
less, of coursn, It would roquir-e hero
tonm to pose as an ideal for auch a
prosaic fellow na [."
"To begin with, you would call her
ClaraUel Montrose or something equal
ly as mpossible. You know the mnm
of a tieroine in a novel must he eu
phonious. That,is ain exactinig ru.e." It
.was an open taunt, and he could see
that s'he was entjoying his disacomture.
It arousetthis indignution and his wvits.
"I would first give nmy hero a diatin
guishmed name. No matter- whant the
hieroine's namie might t>e, lpret iy or oth
erwvise, I conld easily change it to lisA
in the last chalte'r." Shle 1lushied hn.
neath huis nowv bright, koo'n eyes5 andl
the r-eady thbough un expec'ted roato;'t
Uncle Caispar- placed his nal)kin to huis
lips and coughed. Aunt Yvonne studi.l
ousIly Inspected her bill of' fare. "Nc
mantier what you nall a rose it is al
ways sweet,' he added fsmaingliy.
At iuis she laughed good naturedly.
He marveled at ber whle toothi and
red lips. A rose, after all. tiuggon
siocker, rose; r-ose, not. Origgonsioeker
No, nto! A roso onlti Ie funeled be'
cau -ht a sly look of tiumphm in her
un e's~ swift glance toward her. But
Uncle Caspar wvas not a rose. Ilo na
Guggensal oer. Guggenmsiocker--bu tch
er! 'Stili he did not look the part; no,
indeed. That extmrordina'y manm a
butcher, a gar'donor, a-end Annmt
Yvonne? Yet they wore Guggonusiook
era.
"lIIgre is the walter," the girl oh
served to his rolif. "1 am famiushted
after my pleasant drive. It wits so
bracIng, was it not, Mr. Grenfall Lor
"Giv'e nme a mountain ride alway~s as
an qu>petizer," ho said .ohiginugly, and
so en'(ed the jest about a namne.
The~ orders for the dinner were givenm,
and the q-uartet sat back in their chairs
to awvait the coming of the soup. Gren
fall was still wondering howv she had
learuged his name, and was on thne
point of asktng sever-al times during
the conventtonal discussion of the
weather, the train and the mountains.
He considerately rerfreined, however,
unwilig to embarras her.
"Aunt Yvonne tells me she never ex
pected to see me alive after the station
agent telegraphed that we were comn
ing overland In that awful old carriage.
The agent at P- says it is a dlanger
ous road, at the very edge of the moun
tain. He also increased the composure
of my uncle and aunt by telling them
that a wagon rolled off yesterday, kill
ing a man, two women and two horses.
Dear Aunt Yvonne, how troub)led you
must have been!"
"I'll confess there were times when I
thought we were rolling diown- thme
mountain," said Lorry, with a rl'Qler-ed
shake of the head.
"Sometimes I thought we were soar
lng through spaice, whether- upwarId or'
downwnerd I onld not toil We necv'r
.By...*
R McCUTCI1EON
failed to cone to earth, though, did
we?" she laughingly asked.
"Emnplhatically! Earth and a little
grief," he said, putting his hand to his
head.
"I)oes it pain you?" she asked quick
ly.
"Not in the least. I was merely feel
ing to see iIf the ut were still there.
Mr.-Mr. Guggenslocker, did the con
luctor object to holding the traint?" he
asked, reiii mel'ring what the condu'
tor had told himl) of the old gentleanaii's
actions.
"At lirst, bi I soon convicic-d him
that it should be lidk!,'' Sa11 th other
(luitly.
".ly hutshl l spok( very harshly to
lh's lui or n ,''. addtled Atnutl Yv4,tnn .
"'hIt I an 1i fraidI . ('a7-I ar. h i d 1itio t
un11(er":;:aI<t :a wv rd I'l 'tt saIid. Y'I wI tir(
V'rV nt m 'II ('xcitI."' h'ie s"w.-".: 1ilti
l:ady's attem ts at l':utglish wre.o touurbI
tuc+rc l+borious than hierl uh:.
"I lit'he (11(1 not utlcrst:au 11.y' I-:Ig
lish he w1a-i very goodlc at lguing,"l
.aidI hier hushai:d grimtly.
"' 1I tol me you)1 h:a4 thtra tned to
call Itim out," v'ntired 1Im *1oung mttant.
"('all himt out? Ach, : raihroal cont
lucto'!" exclaimnicl 15acle (.'aspa:r iIn
filne scorn.
"('aspar, I heard you Say that you
would call himt out," iuterptosed his
wife, with reproving eyes.
"Ach, God! I have made a mistake!
I see it all! It wis the other word I
meant-down, not out! I intended to
call him down, as you Americans say. I
hope he will not think I challenged
him." He was very much perturbed.
"I think he was afraid you wouk1,"
said Lorry.
"He should have no fear. I could not
meet a rulh'oed conductor. Will you
please tell him I could not so conde
seend. Besides, dueling is munrder In
your country, 1 am told."
"It usually is, atr. Much more so than
in Iurope." The othors looked at him
inquiringly. "I moan that in Amerioa
w'hen two men pull their revotvors and
go to shooting at each othor some one
is ldllod--frmquntly both. In ICurope,
as I undorstand it, a scratch with a
sword ends the combat."
"You ha e been miisindormed." ox
claimod Uncle Casper, his eyeb'ows
olotvn t(d.
"Why, Uncle Casspar has foght more
eti nls than he con count," cried the g.rl
proudly.
"Anad laas he slain his man every'
time?" asked Grienf'all smillngty, glane
lng from one to the ot.hur. Amnt Yvrme
shot a reproving look at the girl, whose
face paledt instantly, her eyes going
quickly in aftrigftt to the face of her
uincle.
"G~od !" Lorry hoe rd the old gentle
man mnntter'. He w'as looking at his bill
of fare, but his eyes were tl1xed and
staring. The card was erumipling be
tween the long, bony figora. Tho
American realized that a forlddden
topic had been touched upon.
'He has fought and he has slain," he
thougcht as quick as a flash. "He ia no
but'ner, no0 gar'donor, nto 'oIt.ut'er. Tihat's
cer'tain!"
"Tell u+i, Unc'le Caitpnr, what you
said1 to the eonduclttor'," er'kt' the young
ladyv Iitrtouly.
'"T'ell t.hemii, (Caspar. how alarmed we
w,ereI,"' add'edt1 sof't v'o.iead Aunt Yvoclnne.
Gr'enftall wais a sileti, Iitre'tal spe
tttr. Ho* ituchlow' felt as it' a scene
fromi tome tragedy had beten r'epro
dcitcr' in that br'iofesl of' moments.
Cahlly a nd tc1lomposdly. a half smile
noew in his face, the soldier'ly C'aspar'
nairatod the story of the r'a in's runlf
from one station to the other.
"We did not muli yon uni1 we had
almost reaned t-ho other station. Then
your' Aunt Yvonne asked me w,hore you
had ge. I told her I had not aqann
you, but wont into the con'h ahead to
search. YTou woro not theve. T'hen I
went oiltintthe dlultng enr'. Ach, you
wer not there. In alarm I returnod t-o
our caor. Your aut end I lookird every
whergre. You were not anywhvi . I
sent lIodrick abeCtid to summon t:he
conidntor~t, but he hrad hardly left us
when t.he etiginie whisthle sha.rply anid
the trin beigan to slew tipl in a Jerky
fashion. I rushed to the platfomnn,
moeting Hiodrick, who was as mu1eh
alarmed as 1. He said( the trein had
been flagg,ed and that there must he
somothinlg wTong. Your' a tmnt eont' ou t
and told me that she had madec a
strange discovery."
Ginfal'l observed that lie wvas ad
dressing hImself exclusively to the
young lady.
"She had found that thre gentleman
In the next section was also missing.
While we were standing thiere in doubt
and perplextty the train enme to a
standstill, and noon there was shouting
on thre outside. I climbed dIown fromi
the car and saw that we wer'e at a lit'
tIe station. The conductor came run
nling toward me excitedly.
"'Is thre young lady in the car?' he
asked.
"'No. For heaven's sake, what have
you heard ?' I cried,
" 'Then she has been left at 0-,'
he exclaimed, andI used( some v'ery ex
traordinary Amner'iean wordsJ.
"I then l'inredl him thait he shoul
run baek for you, first learning thazt
you we're alive and well, iIe sa id he
wouldl be d---d if lie wouild- -pardon
lie wordt, ladie's. lie wnts very' angry
'tn.\, andlhe woul give orders to go
ahead, but I tord him I wourd demabd
restit'ntion of his government. He
laughed in my face, and then I became
shamelessly angry. I said to him:
"'Sir, I shall call you.down'-not out,
as you have said-'and I shall run you
through the mill.'
"That was good American talk, sir.
was it not. Mr. Lorry? I wanted him
to understand me, so I tried to uSe your
very hest language. Some gentlemen
who are traveling on this train and
somne very excellent Iadies also Joined
in the demland that the train he held.
Ils dispatch from 0- said that you,
Mr. Lorry, insisted on having it held
for twenty minutes. The conductor li1
sulted you, sir, by saying that you had
more-ah, what is it?--gall than any
idiot he had ever seen. When lie said
that, although I (lid not fully under
stand tlhat it was at reflection on you.
^o ignorant am11 I of your language. I
took ocasion to tell him that you wore
a gentleinatn and a friend of mine. iIe
asked mli(e your name, I.tut as I did not
know it I could only tell himl that he
would learn it soon enough. 'hei he
aid something which has puzzled me
ever since. lie told mne to ('lose my fatce.
What did he mean by that. Mr. Lor
"W1e'l1. \Ir. lGu:;ensioeker, that
tuc'a1.: in rc'iluc'd .\m:l(ri("un 'stop talk.
ing'" aidL.orry, tolntrollinig a desire
to shonut.
".\b: . th: at cutit ts 'mr Ils surpiib :eol
w1h1n i tallw'd loud l :1rul t'a::tc'r thln
1( r I 1d l not k; w wh.it h e o iant.
l!'h- l i sitely it rewori(1 nlot wait.
lIc!t .iI!. Ilth t a s:'con(l m e(:::;are (*;I :-.
f"i1 1 ( i ' or : a ion I d i bIi tew
truth il was1hen, i yu agenietmain.:
tt!: ' ', it ins trucl ted( hinm 1 lt 1;h'.. ti..
raciar it' h e t wanted to hold his ,j4ob. .1obd
is situa tion, is it not'' W ll, wlhe said
ro:l that essg( he slii he ruol
wait just twuty untds. I retued im
to tri ne how you were coinr to us,
but he ref u ed to answer. Your aut
and I ewent at onue to the telegraph
mn att implored him to Itell ts the
truth, and he said you were coing in
a carriage over a very dangerous road.
Imagine our feelings when bee sad
some people had been killed yesterday
on that very road.
"When your aunt and I returned to
the train we saw the conductor holding
his watch. le said to me. 'In just three
minutes we pull out. If they are not
hem by that time they can get on the
best they know how. Ive done all I
can.' I dlid not may a word, but went to
my section and had Iodrick get ot
my pistols. If the train lft before you
arrived it would be without its con
ducotor.
'"'on camne the sound of oarriage
w'he s and galloping horses. Almost
hfore we know It you wore with fs. I
am o happy that you were not a mnin
t'rt o later."
There was something so cool and
grim in the realt v eie, somthing so
datermnued" in thse brilliant eyes, that
.renfall felt like looking up the con
dutor to iongratilate hi. The d
ner was served antd while It was being
discu sed his fair companion of the
rIve hIgrhichhad dplthd the A.pr
enc ofIln gtensang- mines in g ateu
lSomehowe eal lagr of romanel
asatricke froctthaktb hermian
lired a onari treasrt e wansabying
for hIs nory lkthebir of anu. adve
erfectn coidnhe hat deltI theto
rady. faes hoginning fr-dto feel
ashamedi of t conci that hadi(n mid
(h.lim. w in heart whe was say ig
"1111 mi4h ight c o ter sl. I enno t
S)1hIint like1 ter wni oen ."Th
perc coin that dwoneialtiin the
rapt~ i faioei If thi oter forcedt' into' h1kIe
wodring1(l( mlindthe Simpresson tha
thiu git cotuld donoha wronu. uir
tnuson the uok whib you say ii
main.' asirtrgtsred ~uitelslf. I es
"Ic coulds nithfer." he objeif ed. "Th4 ao
p*an that you(1P irero is' nu 41leasure."l14(
"TheIIiO4 pInl that Ia man1111 31lue forx I
"Rutl iter Iol nhe lalesr to hrgimi.
'r imelf ie woan'l 'Il conideredit aC
pa."I sond Mi(' 3'l uggeMIilInlocknr.
"lie old puno foo hppy uif shedid nil
lu4lT orrytdroly.' y hu do o t re i me.
"osinlly Itha tI a1 hti ' n-1. .lit' nti
I ly.
hgnflir. I frm hisahiei toh for i.
'To85' imef hen added. "I'll never )liarn
hoet y t lif IW'i on brayth." Wi4l
"01If IC ter not sosont'pr'fo
yOn I shoui b eyrld phyi.c in,tand,
likn the phsrhilh,lprolong yor al"
mlet inece,nal. fahe iah prttiny.
"To myld eeyes aifcio, esi
warnle, notid liehjuy. thr a orh
hig uther~( from his miht that lirrils
nfhltey (s1 hs eoitnd ins impcy.
"Mys."he went~ on."e nnes tone
trast n weu (art, Mr. Lorry. wen
yare to sa1i?" rrwIer n
"OeneTsday,"n epe Mor. Gugguen.
"O t het saiser lihem1(1t h der phss,
ndred which niece, a farawayg Ioo reom-e
nog nfot o hereys.111 i ie htii
aloe lre toi isftop o on day, to-xdu
mon lr, h(3 Was'higton, isaidiAut'
Yvonne,i an the js.htu' t.ha 's
NEW CALLAS.
Hnudsone P6lantN of h]n.y Culture.
Care of Tubern.
Several new hybrid yellow flowering
riharias, po)ularly known as callas
have recently been put inl (ollllelce.
They have all been produced by inter
crossing specie:4 nat ive to ti..ltl Africa
811(1 are hllidsolle decorative plants.
especially suitable for subtropical garl
denl elfects. While some of the species
are not overvigorous anti generally
need glass protection, the hybrids are
of the easiest culture in the open. The
large tubers winter perfectly If kept
warm and dry, and may be planted out
any time after the ground warms up in
sprin . They grow well inl any S1111)
situat Ion. but are most elfectiye in beds
or borders of deeply dlug, vell enriched
and it' possible moist soil. such ias the
('leph;int's ear, coloc ;sla, delighlts In,
anud umk)le a particubarly satisl'actory
a1iearanle it a l (' n groups of live to seven
latnty sp:n-e(I ;bou1t t;'i ilc"hes art.
Iillls Ile 1ro(l ecin.l frO:11 .luly tO
At Ost. W1"hen thte I'tili:ge bmthins tO
yelikow in ;"eo telloct' S t'th ti 'rs sItonll
enre'i ll y e liet, Is ite, r P i trn;I
oral lil h rdII; s i,ildry. 1r)t 1n
ellar lr other sp itabh-f 1p -' .- itrl)
New Yor.k("r.
FINE FRUIT.
L:at'i I'nie isr 1)1nd I:;1tswin A p y Ist.
Flrnin the set- ech:rter.
TIhc"r fine( ,u';ches ph(1-c'r(l by New
of gh ltetlomter:onel wg aglrow in
Tollnd cotuny, ('O d s h u(tiofN bt
the last awnual peetling o the ('o -
nlecticut P'omologieal sciety at Itck
ville. The variety is late ('ratford,
Speaking of his method, the grower
says:
My orchard was planted oil sod
ground Iine sprng of 18; the trees
placed 20 by 20 feet, every other tree
of the alternate rows being a Baldwin
apple tree. A small quantity of bone
and potasb was appied near te trees
at time of planting. The first two
years potatoes were planted In the
orobard; since tihen the whole gro-9ud
gsrnds have boon plowodi in the apring4
andx kept harrowed until about August.
While the tPtes wore young thopr'oviona
year's growth was cut back about one
third, a-nd t.ho brianches were tinued
to pr'event the trees ho'oing too
dense. I have pickedl five good cro;s
of peaches, and the apples are begin
ning to boar.
Loaf Pruaning of the GIrasse.
In orderCl to alIlow~ the~ sunl to pane.
trate to and a11( the .rilpUning of late
grapes It is often advisahio late in
the season to lessen thet leafy sthadol of
the vine. L II. Bailey recomndas
that this should be domno by3 removing
the! leaves t'from fte center' of' t he vInes,
and not by cntting away the canes.
In tis way onliy thiose hearnes aIre re
mforedi which are injuilrtm,. and as
mulch leatf surface 11s possi le is left
to) pCrfo)rm the llutelmnl duty13 of 1ling
up food manterial forT the spring. The
remnoval of leav~e should not ha ex
cessive, and if con.aldorain, should ha
gradual, othei's thero is dangor of
s4unblurn. It Is host4, first, to 'rmov'e
the leaves friom- bolow t.he f'rult. This
aIDows free circubitilon of' the air and
penetllmtion of the sun's- raytS, which
warm maG snil and are retineted upon
the ifruit. Thuis is gennrlly aunlient,
andi in anIy case only the loav~es in the
(cntor of the vino, and ospocially those
whieh are beginning to turn'! yellow.
should be remlovodl.
Fruit Re-frigerations.
Eastern grownr peat'm for explort are
refrigerated In cold storage ware
bg j ses alongside the railroad bef'ore
sfulppinag. Trho pears are genera'illy
cooled aftor packing, as cold fnult con
(lenses the meisture of the air and be
comres4 wet if packed In a warm room.
Sometimes the fruit Is refrigerated in
opeln headed barrels or In picking box
es; andi is afterward packed in aI cool
room. Peaches that ordinarily develof,
considerable decay In the top tiers of'
packages hntro boon shipped by the
United States department of' agricul
turo after cooling to about 414 dlegrees
10. and hlave reached distant markets
in prlime condition. In one shIpment
of 8.000 packages loss than 1 per cent
of sort and decayed fruIt developed In
the two upper tiers, while 5 to 30 per
cent developed In cars cooled in the
ordinary way.
In PIn nt g.
Don't plant anlyilng on cold, wet,
heavy aollI. D rain It and llghlten It first.
Av'old thin harked Itrees, like hirehl.
or wrap thlem with straIw.
itiulchl e'very tree for w~inter' protec
tlon.
Inist5 on gettfInlg w~elIl iened't stock.
-GardIen Alagazine.
"Hare you always lived in Washing
ton, Mr. Lorry ?" asked Mrs. Guggen
slocker.
"All my life." he replied, wishiug at
that motent that he was homeless and
free to choose for hinself.
"You Amerleans live in one city and
then iii tianother." slie satid. "Now, iln
ou' conlitry genlerationi after getlera
tion lives and dies in one town. \We
tire not milgratory."
".iir. L.orry has.,; ofiended us by not
knowiig where a,ratustark Is ih':tedt
onl the malll." e"riede the young; lady, and:c
he could sme thle thash of, resollntent InI
her cyes.
"\Vhy. liy dat' ni'. C;rat'.ark is In"
begant Ul Ice Uaspr. but she checked
.hlnm inastantly.
"U'i:nc'le Caspar. you are not to tell
hint. I lave rec"ommeniided that he
study geograp11y anld discover for him
self. Ie shouild he ash1: amed of his Ig
lie was not ash::med. hitt he nental
ly vowed that bn'fort' he was a day old
er lie would tinl (Graistark on the in:atl
and wloiuhIl stock his uegligenit hr:tin
with al thant history anl the neyelo
ltliia had to Say of the unkiown land.
IIer unaiele lauahedc, and. to L.orry's dlit
pin)1u tmtenmt, obeyedl the youiig IiiIly's
"Sihali 1 Studyll the' np Of Ea-in c'.
Asia or Africa''' askel lit', :al (hey
lamrhel.
'"Staly the nmp of the world." said
.\lI:- Unitagenslot"kar ilr(,tdly(.
"I;l'l e1weiss Is tihe. p;ta: "
"t's. our hotne city he. Il nn' lll of th1e
'r:: :'.' crit'dl she. "You .Iti'ial4 i see
!:Nwe:. i\r. L,orry. It is of the
til a:nt:in, thie plain and14 the sky. Tlhere
ai' hone's in the valley, bonts on tlie
inolantain side andu hulm's in the
c'ltnds."
"Antl yours? From w\-hat you say it
must be a1bove te (clIouls-in heavet."
"\\e are fartlhst from the cloudls, for
w"e live in the gireni valley, shiade'd by
the while topped moacuntatins. W\e mnay,
Iit Edelweiss, hae what climate w''
will. Doctors (o not sendt us on long
journeys for our health. They tell us
to move ill) or down the mountain. Ve
have balmy spring. glorious sutmer,
refreshing autuin and chilly winter,
just as we like."
"Ideal! I think you must be pretty
well toward the south. You could not
have July in January it you were far
north."
"True; yet we have Jannary in July.
Study your map. We are discernible to
the naked eye," she said, half ironic
ally.
"I care not if there are but three in
habitants of Gtaustark. all told, it is
certainly worthy of a position on any
map," said Lorry gallantly. and his lis
teners applauded with patriotic appre
ciation. "By the wa-y, Mr. Gug-Gug
genslocke'. you say the conductor
asked you for my name, and you did
not know it. May I ask how you
learned it later on?" His c'uriosity got
the better of him, and his courage was
increasc'd by the champagne the old
gentloman had ordered.
"I did not know your name until my
niece told it to mo after your arrival
in the calrrlage," said Uncle Caspar.
"I doin't remember giving it to Misa
Guggenslocker at any time," said Lor
"rYou were not my informant," she
said demurely.
"Surely you did not guess it."
"Oh,no.inded.I am no mind read
"My ow namowas the last thing
yuokthave read in my mind in that
event, for I have not thought of it iri
Ithree days."
She was sitting with her elbows ori
the table, her chin in her hands, a
dreamy look in her blue eyes.
"Yen say you otained that co-ir
fromi the porter on tii he Dnver train?'
"it in two homrs iafter I gol
Iaboard."
"Well. that enin purchalsed yomi
naine ifo~r tuei,'' she sa id ear1lmly, enutdi
ly. iIle gaspujed.
"Yon---you don1(l)'t mteain that you"- ht
kntow t he i nme of ai man who enmr
nearest imy idealI ot what an A merlinni
should he'. A tt soon1 as 1 sO w you 1
knewv thit Iyon wo.re the' Ameienin ais
I htad growvn to kniow~ htimi thr'oughi th
books -hig, stroing, hitld and0 comely.
Tlhant Is why I hong,ht ycoru namet of' the
polter. I shall alwiay3s say tat I know
t' ituine of' an Ideal Amierican--Gren.
fall l.orry."
lI r frank statomiont tHigered him
alitost beyond t he power of r'ec'ony.
"'1- 1 ami honior'ed." hi n-h last mn
nged to say. his eyes gleniming with
mbarrassment."I trus yo have no
venIrM Wlihout ni Failiirn
w 'Ir' mi rchanit it enithsiasitic ini Ih
pr iof (Ch" m ''erI' Cough Remed(,'
ITis oh ibliren nave all been subtject 't
the. patist, ten yea.rs, and thlouigh t he:
mm hn0. f' areud t -ronip, hiis wifo andt 1.
Iwatys felt sia upon0 retiring when
hbottleo of Ciiim in' riaini's Cuonch Remed t
wats in the hon ''. Ii iR oldetst, child wx'
sublj.et to Pevte A.ttiachu of croup, hi,
this remedy it veri failed to off,-ot
spee'dy cute. lii has~ recommendedi
to friends and nieighbors and all wl
have used it say b .t it, is unequalled fi
erouip and wheo ing corgh. For S.
b)y Pickena Drag a
Liquid Corn.
An easterner was prospecting in the
north Georgia mountains when he
came on a native apparently clinging
to the sidet of a steep hil tilllng corn.
TIhie prospiector stopped for a chat,
and the miouintainecer, nothiing loa th for
ai rest in the shade from hIs fatiguing
toil, was ngireeabtle.
''y, frihnid, howt in the worldi do y'ou
1,0' the corn~ down off' that hillside aft
I" t is ready for' Itarvest ?"' asked the
i ." '' .n's te lta(onic antd pirob
~) -
xl
1(/ ~ '~1 "
* ~ .
)j >39g.
1'
SM~T~ E
MENS' OUT
(dI~EEN VIL
STRICTLY 0
Ropp's Commer
.4
~E4EF
%I/A 4, 4.~.4 4 44.4 444.Th.
No Farmer. Mecianic or Business M
IT WILL SHOW AT A GLANCE, WITH(
OR PAF
'1'Iie 1414 tolier Or 2,IISI'(:S iiiitl ~ Ill 44 4411(1
..r '~ hv,ii. 4 *.rri. I~yt~, ()nI'. or ILlh'3. 111141 (hr ii
4'olrrI*4I 441444414111 1.41 st,21W, 442 io.y I.riie ,.cr
1411 S 2~ Ci.
f
(I
'liii' 4414,2 41314'II?42 lor ~i l..1 ..C II,4C~' or e.iLI!r,
1r44114 I 2.. liii 4'4:I.44.44~. III 14443 l''''' l~'I tWI
liii 444? 344 1 .44144444 444 244144 .'.i,2 442 1241'. "11441,4
IllIll .:. Ilhlls 14. ;34 J4('4 24444. I
21.4 (N44''? ~3I!44' '.1.4. 1,114 442 (4,134,11. 412 1443
141144 I''' I.. \I.,. 1L4.' '14,jI 24.3 Tiu.1a4,; II
'2244' 4(144' 2 4411'4.44142 4.2 44114414'. ~~!4j 2.~ 2214
'444441 441 2444/41 2o.o. ''2(4:2.,!
'1341 4'N:14 I '~1414' ~ 1441 4414'. lilIll'. 43, '.44r14443 S
I41Ie' ~.t.' 144.'141h. j44I '.44.4k. 414341 lar .2,~. I
'2244 44li\4'4141 '2 '~ ~ iii ~*b4443 ''.144111 ('X
II44444~3j441 '1444, 2144 ~:. . 244 4,:'. 244 lb I,o sorb
'liii' .ii2~ I liz 24' 441.4I'2'4'.24~(' 244 4'sliIiilIt
I4.~ 1244' 4.\o'2 ''liii 2.1" 442 44444 .12 1312 1'iZts
1'
~~44;4.4I4 IrI'. 4 44144 ('Ills. ( 44114-w'44441 1111(1 4 'oh.
144'1h2(Is. I'h.s2.'ir:s 411442 11r2l.-!ia~rrs' '...,a-k . I.
A ('44jS 442 21413 ai-.'rii 1 auial 24r444'2 2eul work 520424
rr~'.' I:iul..'eI ('jtii 1i1444'trr aaitl r~'1ii2ii ho 22o'2: i.Iii.Is
('rssr., Iii ii rillii,ieIi.' '4 2224 t1214 work 142 2401.(2. evi'
24.3 4'414.42Iy itiami re4141 123 s44I~'I.i42 243' 4444y4414' rIllIli! Iii r Wit
'44' ~3I VQ 211114 ~X '4,12 hut Iltillily IcI('rl':l1~e work I
111113. ~ 442142 IllIr VI.'441 114 414lV4114.'C 22 h~.k 144 to
All uar'.v 441124.4 rllmrri.3 '.'.'lii, ~4I43' to 1442 .141121141 r'.' Ii
I; I
I
Where you find Shield I
it 18 a safe p lace to tra
they are sold by reliabi
everyu'Iu3re. 'Be sure t~
Kiser's King $3,
for men, and you will
money's worth. Mad
styles and all the
Leathers, Patent Co t,
Gun Metal, Box Calf, ~
H. C. Riser Compati
Manufacturers
~tAT~~ADGjRGIA
1 K
~1 \YLI
IRIS STOW,
FITTERS,
bE,(/ S. l/.
NE PRICE.
:ial Calculator
A Ready Calculator,
Business Arithmetic and
Reference Book Combined.
This is 1in(uestiotiably the muost compl(
anid eonveiient work on Figures, 1
I'I(A(Ti'AI. I'm., ever published. It contni
nearl) ll the SunwrT ('t rs known; lit
(lreds of limtpto Itules and Origint
Methods for ":asy mand Iapi(I (%alru
tion," iai Mi llions of Ase urito A ns
to litsities: Exmaipies ann to r'raetih
I'r iiiJenitn
It ifts inil 1intl iii eM the whole \""iOtt
of A rithniatic, relitliilg only the Creat
in a ti nutshell. as it were. Its rables, Ru
andl Metho<ds are all extreinely siinple. en
tientily usefl, prait iical atol fullI y abrro
ux ith the age ofi atenin ariii eletrnicity.
i-verymne whio iprefers toi taike thme Si
iemm. thle Shomrtrt immiLi Kth Caiet '
tor dioing is worvi k shoii( possirx'x esacopy
iI useful anid ionveient icim O!ketN mau
it wiii runable ive rybodyii to beconi P'
fielenti aneid Oirtik in Fig rem t. mm u to tua
ii younmg peirs:mm i nu11y piiie 'o bi le ma t
lung irtonei to aihmC'.ii Iucssu buia cx ienre.
an Should be Without it, Because
PUT i HE USE OF PENCIL, P '
'ER.
'The Cxiel Iiterext ott ally sum for uany~ Li
Itiiy pmrmactieal rate hem cii.
iin imiltin l :Iiinnu irraiinr tr-l hl at lit pri.
Thei iier rnt liior lii nirie gordse.
Thei tr.rrkinig prime, frmino whiihl a i'ertinm
er (rlri (int miii.
Thei tier rlit ofl gii,i whiien h'iing, mini
Thei iimiy ''f thii \\m'i'k, fr n i ii teli in
tio in, beisideitunny mm a h! liishedl for thie
mii, viz'.: mmm imisy i mi l'neriingt Iiroepy
.\ibiiing i.ollt g i i'1 imirs:" Shiort m'nts in -Mm
riterest, i ie uietige, iM'nu ai on ii im, et'.,
'm1mily xolved. wviih ii ss thmn umne-t'li iid
Amies inmr hmmhpr mequirmd by rii narmmmy meth.ii
mlb in i thi'hindsm of m'very iniv 1b mirm, himi
d i hel rumlsai h'linim itd of in ktrienti)
im firsit iri iphx.
.mi a lii ho pay up alil arrcmmrs mlipc to it o
hei xenmt by immtil timid 2' fir pomstage.
iii. gut tis boonik f ree mm Ito.
rand Shoes
de, because
e merchants4
> ask for
50 Shoe
et your
e in 37
ularr
101,
~tc.
Pt. Colt
Bucher.

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