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THE PICKENS SENTINEL-JOURNAL;
| Knlorcd April 23? 1003 at I'IcUoiim, S. iu Monoiut cIuhh tuitllor, uiMtorcofoiigreNM of illarch :i,lSVJ
39th Year t \ PICKENS. S. C.. JAMJAitY 27, I <>10. Number 36
nnuiiin nnnn iii minn the planets. . w" ?m" ?~-7"
DUURli tlllbO IN LAfflU
It's a Risky Business For the
Man Who Doesn't Know.
LURING ON AN "EASY MARK."
Tho 8tory of How a Rich Amtrloan
Was Worked by Crafty Ortental 1
Salesman?Under the Myetio Spoil of
the Dim, Religious Light.
"Writing of "The Passing of the Antique
Rug" In the Century, John Kltnberly
Mumford tells thin ntnrr:
It Is beyond question cheaper to buy
In America your rng and th? Ingenious
tale that goes with It than to wait until
yOu visit Constantinople or Smyrna
or Cnlro or Tlflls. They are much
inoro skillful aud insinuating over
there. They have the advantage of
local color and environment, and your
common sense Is under the spell of the
east to begin with.
Here la an incident to Illustrate. A
party of rich Americans arrived In
Cairo one day several wlntcm ago on
a yachting trip and paused a week or
more In sightseeing. One of them had
just finished a palatini house not far
from New York and throughout Kurnni?
hnH Immrlit ? ? 'W"" *-"a 1
- iuki uivo nuu UlUUiL'a,
woodwork und velvets for It with a
lavish hand. The Journey to Cairo
was made In order to ae?ur? rugs.
Wlmt happened Is best told In the
words of a dealer in th? bnwiar, from
whom 1 had It.
"There was a fellow In our concern,"
he said, "who was always buying
nightmares, and 1 had to work
myself black In the faeo to get rid of
them. The week before the Americans
came this chap had taken In a
shockingly bad pair of Klrmans, enormously
big. new and. to my mind, utterly
unsalable. When the head of
the house saw them he held up his
hands nnd shouted. 'Get rid of those
things for a hundred pounds to the
ilrst person who'll buy them.'
"So I rolled them up and put them
one side. Intending to send them to n
'Commission man In tho bnznar to unload.
Next morning In came Moneybags
from New York with his whole
company. lie said he wanted to sen
tho best carpets I had, and he saw
them. 1 turned the place Inside out.
Nothing pleased tilm. fer the reason
that 1 made the common mistake of
nuuwiug mm too mucn. He thought I
had something hkldcn away, so ho
winked mo over loto ono corner and
told me who he was. 'Now,' said ho.
'I want ypu to limber tip. I want the
best, andK?1' don't mind price If I get
what suits me.'
"I was In despair, for I had actually
shown the man every carpet I had.
All of a sudden 1 thought of these two
freaks baled away the day before. I
almost lnughed in his faec, but finally
I pullod my mouth down nnd began
salaaming an? asked him why In the
world he hadn't told me who he was
in the beginning, then I shouldn't havo
wasted his time and abused his patience
"IIP frrlnniul trliimntinn#! ?* <i-??
- C - ? ...uuitmuuu;, * UlUUglll
you had them,' ho said.
" 'But,' said I, it will take a little
time to get ut thcui, and 1 must ask
you and your frlendu to wait patiently.'
"They waited, and I tell you for the
next half hour the men around that
shop earned their pay. Wo went upstairs
and unrolled those two rags.
We had a great big curtain of green
plush, which we hung against tho
wall. 'I'hpn ma *
, -w.. it v |/t voovu IUU VUl JAJ13
out nnd put them up against the curtain.
That, you know,,is worth GO per
cent to the looks. Then we adjusted
the lights nnd stationed men nil
around to look as solemn as worshipers.
Nobody was to speak above a
whisper, nnd every man was to murmur
'Mnshallah!' at appropriate Intervals.
"When everything was ready I ushered
the customers up and on tiptoe
led them in. There Is no doubt about
It, the effect wan tine. At first everybody
wns still. It was like a church.
au,' Bnia tue great oias, 'that is
what I came for. 1 knew you had
them. You needn't tell m? the price.
Just send them to the yacht at Alexandria.'
"That tilgUt I went up to the hotel
where they were stopping and got his
check for 00.000 francs for tho pair.
And that wasn't the best of It. I had
got Into my stride then, and whllo he
was busy annexing the Ivlrmans I had
the porters bring up seven ol the carpets
ho had refused downstairs and
showed them iu that dim religious
light, unrolling them as If they had
been sacred and sighing smilfully every
now and then. IIo bought tho whole
seven and to tho day of his death fully
Doneved that I wag tlio original wizard
of the mat."
Etiquette of Letters.
Eighty years ago the etiquette of
letters was fur more rigid than now.
Even the twopenny post was not conBidercd
good enough for correspondence
addressed to persons of any
standing. In her "Reminiscences of
an Octogenarian" Miss Louisa Packe
tells us thnt when her father had oernnlnn
tr? ?rlf? - * '
?it > w fcv uvuuviitfir in u29
own class of llfo the letter was always
conveyed by a servant wot for
any reasons of urgency, thrt berstmo
tho post was considered a vulgar me
dlum of communication for persons
residing In the same city and only to
be used for the conveyance of letters
to the country.-London Chronicle.
A hopeless man Is deserted by hlmself,
and he who deserts himself Is
toon deserted by. Jtia <rl?ads.
Th#y All, With Their S;itcllites, Exhibit
Phaoos Liko tho Moon.
We are likely to regard the moon as
the only thing in the heavens that exhibits
phases such as tho quarter, the
half and the full. As a matter ot' fact,
all planets and their satellites exhibit
separately such phases, and most of
them can be easily seen with a small
power tclescono. Tims \t<n-o
mis, which are comparatively close to
the earth, show through the telescope
at times a beautiful crescent, at others
a half planet fully as brilliant, considering
the distance, as does our satellite.
At times also the planets suffer eclipse,
just as the earth, the moon and the
sun. aud these eclipses are foretold
with ns great accuracy.
As to just what causes the phase.-?,
say of the moon, is easy to comprehend
by a homely analogy. If one stands in
a corner of a room, places a globe of
some description in the ne::t corner and
? l.. 41
? " i?"" unm eoni'T tin; phenomenon
of the; half moon is seen. The i
light, representing tlti> sun. shines of
course on half tin? globe representing!
tho moon, but tin* observer in tho corner
sees only half of tho surface to j
ward him illuminated. If now the light'
be placed behind the observer and a i
little above his head a full moon will
bo Been, the "sun," however, shining
on the same area of surface as before.
merely allowing (his time a view from
tho "earth" of tho whole amount of
illumlDntlon. All the phases can he
demonstrated in this manner by moving
the "moon" directly outward from
Ono of the greatest discoveries of science
is duo to observation of tho
eclipses of Jupiter's moons. It was
found that when the earth was in tho
part of its orbit nearest to Jupiter
these eclipses occurred sixteen minutes
earlier than when it was in the far
*>" ? 1 * "
.uouiwi. i?un, wiifrcas uy an rules or j
astronopiy thoy should have occurred
at tho same minute each time. It was
deduced from this that light was not
instantaneous and consequently took
Bixtecu minutes to traverse the diameter
of the earth's orhit, a distance of
about 200,000,000 miles, thus giving to
light a velocity of 1SO.OOO miles a second,
which was accurately shown later
by other experiments.?St. I.ouis Republic.
Not Surprising ..They Break Considering
the Work They Do.
The mainspring of n watch (loos not
unwind nt a uniform rate, l?i:t intermittently.
It is subjected to a sudden
Jerk nt every tick?four times per second
for my watch. This makes 3-i.V
600 times per day and over 120,000.000
times per year. This operating condition
is analogous to others discussed
In Kent's "Mechanical L'ockelbook"
under the heads of "Relation of the I
Elastic Limit of Mnduninen I'lirloi* l?r>. !
pented Stresses" and "Resistance of
Metals to Repeated Shocks." Among
other things it says:
"Another long known rcKUlt of ex- I
perience is the fact that rupture may
be caused by a succession of shocks or
Impacts nono of which alone would
be sufficient to cause it. iron axle?,
the piston rods of steam liainmcrs and
other pleccs of metal subject to continuously
repeated shocks invariably
break after a ccrtain length of service.
They have 'n life* which i.i limited."
Wohlcr round in testing iron by re
jiuhicu stresses piot impacts) that in
one case 400,000 applications <if a
stress of 500 centners to the square
inch caused a rupture, while a similar
bar remained sound after is.000,000
applications of a stress of .'500 centners
to the square inch. One centner equal.;
110.2 pounds. The mainspring of a
watch Is not only under a considerable
tensile stress, but also under a
bending stress when suddenly released,
then immediately stopped by the os- I
capement mechanism. It is then probable
that its molecular cohesive power
deteriorates in a manner similar to
those quoted.?Scientilic American.
Von Bulow of Gentle Nature.
?iii-n ursi voii i>ulow was introduced
to nio I almost, avoided him on
account of the many stories of his
irascibility, his erratic disposition, his
offhand treatment of the public, his
brutality toward musicians and many
other crimes of this sort. On closer
acquaintance with the great pianist i
experienced some astonishment to linci
hiui a man of strong mind, yet geuth*
nature, enthusiastic, artistic to the linger
tips and well bred, though of
an exceedingly nervous temperament.
Irascible he might have been at times.
Din i am sure mat 1110 moments or ungovernable
anger were always provoked
by people's stupidity or l>y some mipardonable
mistakes in musical execution.?From
"Modjeska's Memoirs" in
Tho minister had preached on the
text, "Why halt ye between two opinions?"
and upon little Cora's return
home from church her grandmother
asked whnt the text was.
"I don't remember exactly," answered
Corn, "but it was something about
a hawk between two pigeons."?Chicago
Fooling the Boy.
"Why did tho cow jump aver tlio
"I suppose It was n sort of early experiment
in aerial navigation."?NewYork
Ono hundred pounds of almonds .
ylold forty-eight pounds of oil.
Careworn man has In all ages sown
Taulty to reap despair.?Cootlio.
. vlt>lt Ul UUinUi
Fast Train That Carries tho Raw Material
Across the Continent.
When a fast mail steamer from Yokohama,
Shanghai or Canton, tho great
Bilk ports of the orient, docks at Vancouver.
Tacoma, Seattle or San Francisco
a special train stands readv on
the pier awaiting tier arrival. U is not,
tlie private conveyance of nonit> trans-1
portatlon king or multimilliouaire or |
of any of the passengers who throng
the decks, nor does It tarry for (in;
sacks of letters from tlie tar oast, lis]
coaches do not shine with '.lie retui- !
geuce of varnish and plate glass. Their I
paint is dull, and they are wlmlowless, j
like express cars. The side doors to- |
ward the ship are open. This special
is the emperor of trains. It Is reserved ,
rot* tlie costliest ot nil freight? raw j
silk. Wheu It starts eastward its lad- 1
ing will be wortii a fortune?a million
and a half, perhaps two millions, ot
A giant locomotive, built for speed, ,
with driving wheels greater in dhiin- j
eter than the height ot a tali man.
backs down and is coupled on to tin;
cars, now sealed and looked and ready.
With clanging bell and hissing steam
the train glides out and. with a hurst
of spued that seems almost exultant,
takes the main line rails tor the long
journey. The silk must be landed in
Now York in live <inv? i.'.vm. m..
United Slates mails will not travel
faster across the continent. lJ:ty am*
night the silk train rushes east war
over mountains ami plains, across inserts
and through great cities. It never
stops except to change engines. Then
It hnlts only for a moment. Another
giant locomotive, oiieil and groomed
and lit, is always waiting to lake up
The silk train is run as a special. It
a limited loses time and gets in the
way the limited has to fret on a siding
while the silk train roars by in a
whirlwind of dust. The silk special
runs on no schedule except that ot the
greatest speed consistent with salety.
xne chief dispatcher of each division
listens watchfully to the news < f its
progress coming in over the wires
from one signal tower and station a Hit
another. While the silk train is yet a
thousand miles away It is being prepared
for. The capabilities ot engineers
and engines are thoughtfully discussed
by division dispatchers and
trainmasters, and the men and machines
with the highest eapnclt\ lor
.speeu are picked. Tracks are cleared
and a thousand details arranged so
that there shall be no delay in liurllug
this huge projectile across the continent.?Harper's
In a French village n citizen had
upon his laud a part ot an old buildup.:
containing two very bcanlitui windows.
11(5 was in debt and embarrassed
and eagerly closed with ihc of-'
fer of a rich archaeologist, who nought
them. Thereupon the government msuector.
riveil just in time to stop the masons
from dislodging the windows. "\on
cannot." he said to the villager, "sell
antiquities, my man." "Hut, exeelk'!.cy.
1 have used the money ami paid
my creditors." The villager was in
lespair, but the ollieial was untouched.
"That's all right," he said. ' I'lio
money is safe. The windows are no
longer yours. Hut tile buyer nu. t
move a stone ot them, lie can, however,
come with a camp stool and sit
down and look at his property as uitu n
as he likes."
The Sophists were a body of teachers
in ancient Athens during the
fourth and fifth centuries 15. \vh<?
gave instruction in any or uil the
higher branches of learning. Although
they were not a philosophic sect and
held no doctrines in common, the
Sophists were nevertheless skeptics
and maintained a belief of uncertainty
of all particular knowledge
and, in fact, in the impossibility < t alt
truth. Their two leading representatives
were Protagoras and Ciurgias.
The Sophists were charged with
bringing reasoning into contempt by
viigiiu^ IIIIWCI Ultlll.Y UVIT IIIO IllOSt
obvious truths and in consequence
were ridiculed and denounced by Aristophanes,
Socrates and Pinto. Aristotle
defined a Sophist as "a man who
makes money by sham wisdom. '
A Remarkable Banquet Party.
One of the most notorious Hungarian
duelists fought his thirty lit'th duel in
1SS0 and celebrated the event by a banquet.
to which only those who could
prove that they had participated in it
least six duels were invited. There
was a room full of such warriors, smne
with faces seamed with sears, others
minus mi ear, an eye or with Iwo or
three fingers missing. The most mai Iced
of all was a Frenchman who had
lost his nose in an encounter with
Count Andrassy, the statesman. There
was only one relaxation of the rule,
and that was mnde in favor of a lady
who had killed tier man.
"Prisoner at the bar." said the portly,
pompous and florid magistrate, according
to ttie London News, "you are
charged with stealing a pig, a very
serious otTenso in this district. There
lias been a great dent of r?g stealing,
anil I shall make an example of you
or uono of us will be safe."
x uu uuui m?:w line.
"Do you believe in mental telepathy?"
asked the lirst elubmnn.
"1 <lo," answered the second clubman.
"I know what my wife Is thinking
right now."-Washington llerald.
Judge of n innn by bis questions
. ather than by his answers.?Voltaire.
muiVftc I S> IN tSM I ! Lfc.
They Fight Under Leaders and Roll
Stones on Enemies.
Aesop'.s ape, it will be remembered,
wept on passing through a human
graveyard, overcome with sorrow fou
its dead ancestors, and that all tnou- i
licys arc willing enough to bo more '
like us than tlu-y are they show by i
An okl authority tells that the easiest j
way to captnro apes is for the hunter i
to pretend ti> shave ItIniseif. then to
wasli his face, till the basin with a sort
of birdlime and leave !t for the apes
to blind themselves. If the Chinese
story is to be believed the imitative i
craze is even more fatal in another '
way, for if you shoot one monkey of
a band with a poisoned arrow lis neighhni*
ii'Miiuio tif nniii-ii.li -i??
ov uiiuouiii a uvv.uiiiiiuu, ;
will snatch the arrow from it ami stab
Itself, only t<> have it torn away by a
third, until in rsuccession the whole
troop lias committed suicide.
In their wild 11IV baboons as well as
many varieties of the monkey tribe
undoubtedly submit to the authority of
recognized leaders. There is co-operation
between Ihem to the extent that
when fijrhlinir in company one will k<>
1o the help of another which is hard
In rocky p*e::i:d t!i".v roll down stones
upon their enemie.;. and when making
;i raid, as on an orchard which they believe
lo lie guarded, the attack is conducted
on an organised plan, sentries
being posted and scouts thrown out.
which gradually feel their way forward
to make sure that the coast is clear,
while the main body remains in concealment
behind until told that the road
From the fact that the sentries stay
posted throughout the raid, getting for
themselves no share of tin; plunder, it
has been assumed that there must lie
some sort of division of the proceeds
afterward. Man. again, lias been differentiated
from all other creatures as
being a tool using animal, but more
than one kind of monkey takes a stone
in its hand :'.ml with it breaks the nuts
which are too hard to ho cracked with
tlio teeth.?London (Jlobe.
CHANCES CF LIFE.
Probability r.t Ycur Acjo of How Long
You Will Live.
After we are (bad it probably will
not eonc< '.'li ns whether we died at
twenty ?>r lii'ly or ninety, but just now
most nf u.-? aire intensely interested in
the nuttier, and, being average persons
in .-1,111 il lie.:! 'i. we c:iii lii'iire mil
with certainly just what our chances
arc of rw.i-hiii.u any particular age.
says I larper's Weekly.
1 i' we arc .In -' '.<> years of ago, our
chances oi bviir.j to or beyond 30 are
nearly l'J t<> I: of living to bo *10, 5%
to 1; to be to ]; to be 00. \ -J-:', to
1. Of livi. lo be TO wo have less
than 1 < h:i;U'(' i;i to be 80. less !
than I eh n in .Vand to be '.HI, less j
than I < han e in In-).
If we In\ " it bed MO. our chances ,
to reach to are nearly II to 1; to be j
f>0. nearly ! ; t.< 1; lo be 00. 'J'.s to 1;
to be 7 '. !'. cliances in 10; to be SO,
1 ?' bailee in t ? be 'JO, I chance in
The a vera man of 10 has S"s
chances i > 1 < ! reaching his fiftieth
birthday, "J s chances to I of attaining
00, only ' :ian'-cs out of 10 of reachin.,'
To. | i ':aucc in of reaching SO.
and I di n;, e in It u of hceomin.:; HO.
Having I teen Itn !;y in all the drawings
up i.' I.My .wars, the averat;o man
has JTS ehan i* to I ?d' becoming IX);
(n I?t'i ?111:? 7?? l!n' cliain'is art; l'i to 1
in Ills lav. : ; |o l.ecoine si) lie has hut 1
chance in and to hceoiae '?!:) 1 chanci?
If already < I he averaju1 citizen has
2 oil nces i.i | of becoming 7(1. 1
chance in I <>i' hecomin-; Si) and 1
ch.ij.ee in t'.'l of reaching 5)0.
The i ..;n ol Tii lias ." < hiiuecs in S of
1 if ?f ! ?M ? i . ? * ? -il l t 5?. "-M . r I
.... .OKI I III . IXJ Ol UU-CHIIIIU^
If ?>:: l;a ; v rat hercd (lie storm until
his ci htieth hirthdav hi' has 1 chance
in 17 < : r. : hia^ I.is ninetieth milepost.
1*. will he observed that as we net
older ? 11r < hancis ol reaching DO in- i
Foliov/; J Instructions.
At (Jloli e: :e:- some time ago a man
was senieneeil to one month's hard labor
for teaiiiif: a hottle of medicine
that lie had been asked to deliver by
the do.-tor in the village in which lie
lived. Some months after In: was
hrotr.ht up on a similar charge and
wuen in me docK was asked what ho
11:i 1 lo say in his
"Well. ,v< or honor." lie replied. "I
as as!;ei| I y the dorter to call :ii11
ior iilit>(Im-r 11:11ient's medicine. and the
'initio stood on the doctor's desk labeled,
'To in- taken as before.'"
lie was discliaj'u'ed amid roars of
laughter. l.ondon Kiiii.
Wir.o Old Guard,
To a :-.uard at a Kate in the Mrond
street station, Philadelphia, there recently
rm lied an excited individual
with tlii; <|iier.v. "Ilave 1 time to say
iroodby to niy wife, who is leaving on
this New York trainV"
"Thai, sir." responded (ho guard,
wi111 a polite Mnilo, ''depends on how
long yon have been married."?St.
A Mean Hint
Miss OlJ'drl 1 have heen studying |
With I'rofesvor Plnnip, and he gave
nie a few wrinkles. Miss I'crt?Do
you think you need any more, dear??
The Refined Style.
Tenderfoot (aghast) ? You're not :
lynching tliat man? Arizona Ike? |
Well or?we don't refer to it in that :
unrollned way. Wo cull it oiiowin' 'lui j
Some Peculiar Facts About Thoso
Great United Str.tcs.
The following collection ot geographical
peculiarities about the United
States and places therein embodies
certain unique points well worth remembering.
id ufinonsuTito tile si-/.e
ol' the stato of Texas i.s to spread out
a map ol' the union ami streti li a stri:
across Texas tin; longest way. The.i.
placing one ond of the measure ai ?"
cago, one will liiid that tin- <>t!i< r . ?i
will extend into oil Iter i li" a:.;.
ocean or the gulf of Mexico.
The two large: i counties i i *'
United States arc (Just r < < t - .
Mont., and San llernar i>
Cal. Each ?>l these is a t'.'tli ...
than 20,000 square mile, in < .te it. . i
the states <>i Massachusetts. 1 ih :
iKiuuu. uoia\v.i:e and .New .1 ??; : y
could l)i? put i:. ide the !m . 1m: i :
either ot i lie in.
The smallest eounl.v is: ihr i. j ? i i
Itristol eouiity. K. I.. \vl>. Ii i. uiilv
twenty-five square miles
About IiI'ly i. : 1?- I. <> . .. <.
Colo., there i.-; :s pi-i.it \vl. . i
meet. Here by ; j>i::c a ! !. ;
citiier direction on'.* <:? j \ ! i i.>
different common v. r :? :..
seconds. Tlu-si* coutui' !
tin; states ol (' lorado a . 'i
the territories ?l .v?w .Me <? .
A nearly para!' I ease I i. ?:
Ferry, where tin; train >
minutes to allow the i !>
alight and enjoy a \ iov. v. :: :i p rmlts
them to look into ,
Maryland, Virginia and A'e>;l Virgil
The highest and l*.w<^ i i .. > ..i
tills country are in i'alii. r: a. \ : .i
HK) mllCS of oaell oilier. ' r I; i? til ft
is Mount Whitney. I-I.i'.i. t
ami tlu* lowc : i> I atli \ .if. .
liiO foot below Uio 1 -v( t < i
Two Oceans | a> . i.i \ :
park, in so mmied !,< < :: . v. *
there is a shower in I \ . '
certain small ercoU over'.: v. .
waters sprea I out over t!u> r ;
continental <!ivi.!<> ami !>: - i ii > . .
taries ol' rivers which ti >n to .
lantlc and u> the l'a; I!n
They Arc round In Only Tv:o Piv
Iit tl?a V.-'ot c!.
In only I wo pi... es i.i ! i,i* v. i
Queensland (!i<- \ i <
ilea, c*u u there |>,> r.iir i |: i i
markalde of nature |
tree). Weferrinj; to i t
inpr at a nieeii:r: of tin- y '
ural History society. A.
morly protector <>|
ern Queensland, siv
full foliage it is oi.e ' t'.t i i :
tiful trees in the \.< i-:<I. 1 .
elegantly grained . ed i.. r! ' !
ors and peculiar stiv.i! . .
difit i:i'.;nisl> it Inn >
timber. 11: is exircr '
tough, uml the hi; '-ks ' f i '
York peninsula use it |\.r :
woomcras, with \vlii< h r
spear. The tree bears !
tabling beans, which. !i e
are fatal to all a: : I ,
stomach of a dead *r?>: ! i r
may show only three < ; f ;
ed green leaves. All ai i l ...
before they die and i . i '
they recover. '1'lii - live i !
of tbe Chi'' mp m; <
Ic'JIcd s< : libh etf aild
o! ' . 1' . i ; ; i.: I '. 1 < '
|)e<!11'!' !) t ,!c iii iirt'J I. ()!?. o|
o< se\ I I'
six .. i iver . < >
an iiiorluinal Lucrezla ! >
of a rival by mi\iir.;
beans in a mashed . 1
ennjoboi, nuil tli?* u:; >
nuvoniKiiv gaze up'ili I. r i > !:
I'vei? i1111:11i11tr the hiu !; .? < i
111^ WWII i.-> Mini i'> 11: t > .1 (.
oflcct upon ladies wh >. i:i 1
phrase, arc iinmn:.' I! .
their lords;" const ijis? :
used for firewood <
cases of matrimonial i : i.y
Owing to a ciian.re f. i w
flic charaelcr i : .;:> : i
family which for ma:!/ v.-.. !
in the same house wa
sell it and move el . < her
house became a la-:. l I <
ored women. < me d i . :;
tIn- family happened i i i .:. ! ..
were indeed diiVcrcnf v.-it I r.
one of those who h::: or ? sin i
humor, i lie f< s mer <> -i; i . <!
scribinir liis impressions \ :i
llio aiied colored wc?:i: !:. Willi win I i
liis old abode \ - ill 1?"I
may tn.l! fully in <
complexion ol 11 p! ; I>
? New York Tin.
Making the Chci. r
Many cons ien.li">: mi. . <>
had roil I >le u i! Ii v. :i\ \ !
not all have li:u! l>r
wilty address or m:
114111 IH't'll 111*11 Illl > \\ I ' I ' '
and lhey lihct ^i\ i*ii < t:
should not sinon t!i 1
This was told to Dr. V
well, wo will si'c," he - alii . I i ;
day morning nave out his hyiili. After
reading It lit' said very < 111( t> it. a!';
"You will bef,'iii with I! seeoi i! ver>
"Lot those roTnsu to
Who never Ki.<-\.* our <; I "
Tho hymn was sum
Mrs. \ ah Mrs. Sr iih ty
there is lots of r .;;:i on he:' i il!. hutties
every morning. Why i iih-vo i: \
er any on your V The Milkman- I'm
too honest, lady, f' why. I fill*
nay bottles so f . I that there ain't t:evno
room loft for <v am.?Woman's
,: l:. :
- * % ' 1/j Jj
v:. . ' - ?v r". . . f-i
J. .. .
: Jii3 .u ..v . ..J..'..2 ?}. M
? "r \z: --v
'- X r
. : '
A 1 -
' f L- J
* r- //
jr r i
:r.i ' i : vr.
;; ?u . ' w ! ' () i..'
th . i; . : 1 V 11 er:tV>! .T,
lin. r : -\v' V \> \ . .1 1
H . '
\i" t-j to nearest :k1
' ?, .
Fa: .-Jicr.'.' 7." ; 1
f! i ?
j ' .. i i
: v. . . .
j oi Q
PTSrai _ <5>
;;; mere 12
' : ..:' <?te. E ! '
I'll v^'il f\ W L&
liidill h .rlls
i he it;ere
1 l 1(1 L'u I I w. V / l*J
kno\vlcr..!i \ '.(
o; a rer;: : . v ' i
source fro a
plant food is (
with a view of
the plant frorr
is not ove i'c
time and stai
other. 1 w e
\.vin T*C < >\
(y vtuo /KJ. , i iv^jn
$ every bae.
PSoId by reliable ?2e?
F. S. Roysfer
<l r ;a*sl-iin.)
, KO' .: .} /, -> OTAQES OP-?.
. w: j-i j vzu* J
i ."'I regain fienh and Rtrengtb.
: r - r.-yandallrJIeoaeosreaaltlng
:a t.-ixiiiy thosyotcui turocurcd b?
' lino' -1'. T". V,
. v'io-o nystemnaropoUoiieilUQd
: - 1 i;-~3u!-.riUer,arep?oulljLSly
1 ' . A Wj tllO ^ "**ll touta Mk&
r--; .-i-.TS- nu?^y<?? .
1 pvoportios of V. V
ii'.y A. h, 1'oko Jcoot fui'-i i'ot&e#lura?v
... .7 . il jjrugcUto,
. V. LSPPMAN
.. ::::nab, - Ca.
X \\ 1 ^
armim i in inaiifgnitl
' en Remove IfIj)
' o community one/
i:.l purposes. It
.Tii ns friends and
, piicne Mimager,or
.v.;:r.APn co. (?/ mt ?
i . .. ga. W ANmmk Lt
.;"> ?:) TBj 3d W
no special iR
h c value
;s in the
cdient \ n F
is selected I
i I A, puuiL r
c! at one
rvcd at annty-five
:c poes with
"> >,: &M
:RED ' ' P
ler& throughout L
Guano Co. ,, ^