Newspaper Page Text
Bill Makes One 01
A good lady, a neighbor and friend,
bought one of my booka and expressed
her pleasure at its perusal, but found
one fault that did not harmonize with
her Hebrew feelings, for she is a
Jewess. In two places she found a
sportive anecdote that reflected upon
some of her people, but they were too
good to be suppressed, aud would have
been told on Gentiles as well. My
respect for the Jews has been too
often expressed in my letters to be
questioned. It is not mere respect
but wonder and admiration. I rejoice
with them that the ages of persecu
tion have passed, and they can now
worship God according to their con
science and tlie faith of their fathers.
Their ancestors appeared at thc very
dawn of creation. They have been
broken up and scattered time and
again, but have preserved their sacred
literature and customs and religion,
and have outlived every nation that
oppressed them. They have hud VQ
king nor ruler nor political head, and
have been scattered among all climes
and peoples, but have never lost their
nationality nor mixed their blood with
any other people. They have for cen
turies struggled against the Egyptians,
Syrians and Romans, and suivived
them all. They were in later cen
turies prescribed by the Catholics of
Spain, the Protestants of Norway,
while their persecutors sang the songs
of the Psalmists and taught the wis
dom of their prophets. Wo rejoice
that their deliverance from persecu
tion came along with that of our own
when we proclaimed religious liberty
and civil equality to ali who made
America their home. I have long ad
mired that people, who have excelled
in domestic virtue, in obedience to
law, whose children honor and obey
their parents. Rarely among them
Q *? f All r? A nAnninta AI? nniMiTiil? AW OUI.
cides, or divorced men or women.
Their names seldom appear on tho
dockets of the courts. And yet they
, aro patriots when patriota are wanted.
Kosciusko had no braver troops than
the Polish Jews who followed his ban
ner, and if I had to name the most
faithful soldier in our Civil War I
would name Jonas, of our town of
Rome, a Jew who never shirked a
duty or avoided a battle or loitered
on a marob. We have not forgotten
how he came to time after a long day's
march from the Chiokahomioy to Rapi
den, and when the colonel said, "Mr,
Jonas, where is your company?'' the
tired soldier came to a salute and
said, "I i oh der ko mp'ny." That
Jonas was an unole to Israel Jonas,
who all Atlanta knows, and who is
now prominent in New York commer
With great revenge do I reoall our
own Judah F. Benjamin, our . sec
retary of war, and on whom Mr. Davis
leaned for counsel more than upon
any member.of his cabinet. He was
a great Englishman or he could not
have gone to England and worked his
way unaided to the very top of the
English bar, and within eight years
be appointed queen's counsel over the
most learned members of the profes
sion. I have not forgotten the per
feot loveliness of the Jewess Rebeooa
in Scott's story of Ivanhoe. You may
find broken vows and separations and
elopements in faot and in notion, but
not among the Jews. They are in
every town and oity are more of an
example than a menace to our people
and our institutions. Their nameB
are found responding to every oharity,
and I noticed that the university
fund was materially aided by their
liberality, and I could not help won
dering how muoh our Christian people
Timbers of oak keep the old
homestead standing through
the years. It pays to use the
" Men of oak " are men ii
rugged health, men whose
bodies are made of the sound
Childhood is the time to lay
the foundation for a sturdy con
stitution that will last for years.
Scott's Emulsion is the right
Scott's Emulsion stimulates
the growing powers of children,
helps them build a firm
foundation for a sturdy consti
Son?! fof free sample.
SCOTT & BOWNE. Chemloto.
409-4te Pear! Street, Now York.
60o. and $1.00i all druggist**
p Two Corrections.
would have given to aid some great
Jewish school or charity.
I would like to write more about
these Hebrews, for, as St. Paul said
to the Homans, "with them vas com
mitted the oracle? of God." But I
am not well to day, and must defer to
a more propitious season.
In my last letter I made a mistake
that must be corrected. I said that
there were but ten mouths until Julius
Caesar and Augustus Caesar put in
two more and named them July and
August. Somehow I have had that
impression all my mature life, and,
strange to say, I was corrcetcd a few
days ago by my good friend Gassctt, a
mulatto merchant of our town, who ia
well educated aud a student of ancient
history. Ho wrote me a respectful
jotter and said that Numa, a Roman
emperor, who reigned two hundred
and fifty years beforo the Caesars,
put in January and February for thc
two months, and tho Caesars only
changed the names ot Quintiles and
Sestiles (thc fifth and sixth) to July
and August. So I make tho correc
tion with pleasure and give the credit
to friend G assoit.
An amusing story is told of Robert
Simson, who was professor of mathe
matics at the university of Glasgow
and as eccentric in some ways as he
was brilliant in others. Ho always
oounted his steps on the street and al
lowed nothing to interfere with this
valuable practice. If any one spoke
to him during the process, he repeated
the number of the last step taken and
stopped short until ho could resume
his count and walk on.
Ono day he was accosted by a man
who knew him by sight but had never
been told of the profep^or's habit of
"I beg your pardon, professor," ho
said, at which the mathematioan halt
ed, murmuring "Five hundred and
"May I have a word with you?"
asked the man.
"Oh, no; merely one question."
"You are too kind; but, knowing
your acquaintance with the late Dr.
B., may I venture to ask whether I
am right in saying that he left ?500 to
each of his nieces?"
"And there were four nieoea, were
The man stared at the professor,
and then, muttering, "Five hundred
and seventy-three-hs must bo crazy!"
he made a hasty bow and started
"No, no," cried the professor, tak
ing a step as he spoke; "not 573 nieocs
A broker was telling the other day
of how a young thing, reoently mar
ried to a oolleague of his on the ex
change, discovered that her hubby had
been indulging a little too freely in
the cup that cheers.
At first she held her breath, she was
that frightened. Then followed a
long period of suspense, wherein
doubt upon doubt accumulated.
Finally sho determined to find out
beyond all possible doubt whether her
suspicions were well founded. To a
dear friend she confided the source of
her trouble; and from tho friend she
learned tu at it had always been said
thate man even slightly intoxicated
cannot pronounce words of any length.
Whereupon the young wife decided
that that would bo a good plan to try.
When next the friend met tho young
wife she was in a state of great agita
tion. When asked if the suspicions
had been verified, the young girl burst
into tears and said that they had.
"I handed him this list," she said,
?.etween sobs, fishing from her hag a
paper which she gave to her friend,
and whioh oontained the following
"Phthisis, photochromy, hypoohon
driasis, parachronism, phenakisto
soope, plesiosaurus, antimomianism,
"And," she coutinued, while her
friend read the list, "he missed nearly
half of them." .
- m m v
- "For gracious sakes, what was
that I hit my shins against coming
through the parlor in the dark?"
"Oh, I guesB that was the easy chair,
Hiram." "Well, if that's the easy
chair, I don't want to run up against
the hard one."
- The more relatives he b*.? Sy mar
riage the* .harder t is for au cdinary
man to understand the point view o? s
('.m (lilli J'i'iiUiUf 1 oui m-I vial (olluuV
Washington, April 20.-Because of
the prevalence of the weevil iu Cuba
tbe outlook for raising cmtou eua
large seale io the island ia exceeding
ly gloomy, according to E. A. Sch
wartz, custodian of the Cole?ptera in
the national museum, who has just
returned to Washington from an ex
tensive tour of the island, where he
went to inspect the ravages of the boll
weevil in the cotton there. Mr.
Schwartz's conclusions deal a death
blow to the attractive offers of land
agents claiming to have valuable cot
ton lands for sale in Cuba at more
There are two kinds of cotton raised
in Cuba, "kidney" cotton, the seeds
of which are so closely attached to
the cotton that it cannot be ginned
and is, thereforo, of no une f ?r com
mercial purposes. The other kind
while its seeds are freer is not of great
value. Thc natives transplant these
cotton plants, whiah grow as high as
small trees to the front of their
huts and use tho cotton as they need
It is on kidney cotton that thc
weevil thrives, thc other kind being
less capable of injury from tho insect.
Mr. Schwartz claims that he found
thc weevil all through the country in
great abundance on all kinds of cot
ton, though especially tho kidney va
Eduardo Ferrer, .of Cayamas, a pro
gressive and wealthy Cuban planter,
has undertaken experiments looking
to the eradication of tho weevil, but
with little Bucoess so far. One sug
gestion to this end is the stamping
out of all tho kidney eotton in the is
land in the hope that the weovil can
not exist on the other kind of cotton,
but this drastic policy will not be
adopted until every other means has
Speaking of the matter to-day Mr.
Sohwartz said : "Cotton from vari
ous seotions of the United States and
other countries will be planted, in
cluding sea island ootton, and careful
note will be taken of the zbility of
each of the different varieties to with
stand the ravages of the weevil, and
of the comparative amount of damage
nono ak?n fV?n \s[Anmr COttOH ?S prAS
ent and when it is rooted out. it is
hoped that by this means a cotton will
bo found which will not bo seriously
affected by the insect whon thc vicini
ty is not contaminated by the weevil
breeding kidney ootlon.
"There is much difference of opin
ion over the proper season to plant
cotton, whether at the beginning or
the end of the rainy season, and this
question must be answered by careful
experimenting before eotton can be
corio an important orop in Cuba. The
time of planting will bear a relation
not only to the productiveness but
may be a factor in enabling the ootton
to resist the weevil.
"Cuba has an abundance of land
whioh is admirably Baited to the grow
ing of ootton and in all parts of the
island they are discussing the possi
bility of tho introduction, but the na
tives have neither the money nor the
inclination to experiment. Aiuerioan
land speculators are finding many
dupes in ?he United States who be
lieve that it will be an easy thing to
start a ootton plantation in the favor
able climate and soil of Cuba. Those
who have been approaohed. with this
Boheme should investigate most care
fully before spending their money.
"The insect fauna of Cuba is very
rioh and plants there are as subjeot to
insect enemies as they are in the Uni
ted States. Oranges grow luxuriantly
in Cuba, but the ioseots whioh have
brought suob destruction among the
orange groves of California and Flori
da are equally abundant in Cuba ,and
ruin thousands of trees. One of the
most serious inseot pests of the island
io tho outang ant. These ants Ure
in large colonies and raise hills sever
al feet above the ground. When they
select a tree for attaok it is practically
Mr. Sohwartz was sent down by the
department of agriculture in tho hope
that he might find some effeotive
means for stopping the onset of the
boll weevil. It is estimated that this'
weevil is coming into thi Southern
States through Texas at tho rate of 75
miles a year and that within 18 or 20
years it will have infected the ootton
fields of the South unless something is
done in the meantime to eradioate it.
Agents have been sent" by the depart*
ment into Mei.ico in the effort to find
by experiment some meana of eradica
tion. Among the sohemes suggested
is the burning of the ootton fields
eaoh year after the crop has been
gathered, but this bas not proved a
Buce?se. Few oabjeots are reoeiving
more attention from the department
at this time, and it ia a matter of keen
regret that Mr. Schwartz's mission to
Cuba was unsuccessful. The depart
ment is determined to leave no stone
unturned in an effort to discover some
remedy for an evil which if allowed to
go unchecked threatens destruction to
the South'? great orop.
-? . , u? m mi '-?
- When a woman tries to figure ont
Iv.-h P. c she has done with the monthly
allowance whioh her husband makes
her she seldom gets any farther than
I lae dollar she loot him.
How Y? ung Mfii Evado II .ehelur Tax.
A new and lucrative &V11 for wo
turu H ww k hj> been opeu?.-d in tbe
Argentine Repuolie, by which tb?
fuir daughters of tbul favored lund
?rc e?u??cu. i?/ ??ru ?yyd lueouietf.
ib a huoi?ee? rtquiriog no capital, and
ll the work can .be done at home, bat
one which ia' confined, io the nature of
things, to widows and maidens.
The women who engage ia thi6 easy
and luorative calling are known as
"professional lady rejectors," and
their business is giving muoh eonoern
to the Argentine authorities.
It all came about by the passage of
the law taxing bachelors io the Ar
gentine. As the law was thought to
bear too h aid upon young men who
really tried to get married and could
not do so from the faot that nobody
would have them, a clause was insert
ed by which a usa was exempt from
the tax if he could provo that he had
proposed and been rejeoted. They
are not so slow in those Latin-Anicri*
can countries as we people up north
imagine. Tho professional lady re
jector at once made her appearance
on the scene.
The fair daughter of the South who
chooses the "rejector" business in
preference to typewriting or becoming
a saleslady doeB not hang out a sign
nor send around cards engraved with
"Carmencita Suarez, Professional
Lady Rejector. Office Hours: 2 to
10," but she causes it tobe known
that she is in the business and will
warrant a rejection every time. Fora
certain stated sum she will cousent to
be woed by any eligible bachelor tax
dodger for a reasonable length of time.
He can take her to the theater, buy
her ices, and pay for her. bouquets
and bonbons until the ,expiration of
the time limit, when he asks her tobe
his, and, according to the contract,
she promises to be a sister to him.
But her work is not yet over, for
when tim tax on bachelors is due and
Jose goes to the alcaide to swear off
his taxes, Carmencita has to go with
him to make oath that he has propos
ed to her ond beon rejeoted.
This seems an easy and pleasant
way of making one's living; but the
girls engaged i i the butanes? say that
it really is one requiting the greatest
Belf-contiol, and frequently causes the
greatest agony of spirit, to the practi
tioner, especially if she has a large
and wealthy clientele. Fora spinster
whose chances for matrimony are on
the wane, or a buxom widow who
longs to be consoled, to resist the
temptation to violate her contract and
say "yes"' when some nioe young man
with a nice fortune proposes, requires
phenomenal business integrity and
is a severe wrench to the feelings.
It readily will be seen that it is not
every woman who oao succeed in the
calling of lady rejector. She must
have the faoulty of convincing men
that her rejection is oertain, or they
will not trust her and she cannot get
business. The young girl just entering
the profession has a hard time of it;
it is only the old reliable lady rejec
tors who are abre to accumulate for
- Some people are so bright that
they have to shade their eyes every
time they look at themselves in the
, - When we get more of a thing
than we want it's generally, the thing
wo didn't want at all.
Thoroughly eradicates dis ?accu of Uri
starts tho Kidneys late healthy action
THta DONK, vet
AND ANY OTHER DISEASE C
Do not bs discouraged If other remedie
mads ita reputation by curing all?
injure the organ
Gentlemen-Som? six years ago X be
case ot muscular rhenmatlom. At tim?
bein* baggage master on Southern IL KO
not work. My Buffering waa Intense, Ph;
relief, hov ,/ar. Tried a number of ad
Benefit. X-i nally I itloA "BUKOUAOTDB,'
oeUenfc health fer tb v>ee years. I can otee
nae " BHacHAOn>x," ?*>r lt ls hy far the fa
Price ?i.00 i-Tcpaid expretj
Bobbitt Chemical Co.
FOR SALE BY SV
HAVING trouble with your Coffee
taste ? Can't get n uniformly good ?
should cease. Osa ce I know the kind y
? - - OW ?... ?JW ..U.U.
Wit White Star Coffee, and right
Coffee sa sfaotion. The Caffeea'are un
thoir righ names. No substitute* a?lo
in Caos fo r grades from 25o to 40o a pi
Coffees her -abouts.
A. A. Gr de, 4^0 a pound, an extT ?
fees of the very highest grade, fine flav
Coffee oritio The Coffee* in it are neve
oost. Th OHO who want a So. 1 Coffee r
No. 1 Grade, Mocha ai d Java, 35
Smooth, rich fragrant, wie drinking q
surpassed," many folks claim. Gennie
other sorta masquerading under assume
No. 2 Grade 30o-No; 8. 25o. Bo
priced Coffees ?re desired. Honest Coi
grade sorts and ?pienso most palates, ft
C. FRANK Bi
j Toe Retired Borgt ur.
"You'd think now. vmldn't you,"
84i<J 'thc retired burglar, 'mat a utan
in wy business, if anybody, would tod
bia tool* before briuging them into !
use, and so take no ohanees with
them? You would, sure; but tbs best
men neglect this, sometimes, aqd I
did once, and came to grief. ?
"Tho lip of my old jimmy had got
chipped, acd rather than hare it
drawn out and retempered I had had
a new one made. I had beeo doing
pretty well aloog about then and I felt
that I could afford it, to say nothing
to the common sense of haviog only
the best tool to work with.
"That new jimmy was a beauty to
look at, and well-balanced and good
under the hand, fino and perfect in
every way, apparently, and I sever
tested it. I tried it on a safe I knew
of that seemed to be just waiting for
somebody to just come along and oraok
"Thia safe stood at the top landing
of a pair of stairs that lcd up to the
second story of a two-story detached
building that was used for a factory
of some sort, and that stood OD the
same lot with the house of the owner
in a small country town. I suppose
they put it out there so they could
tumble it down stairs handy in case of
"It didn't seem muoh of a safe, lt
was a loose-jointed, sort of ramshackle
looking old safe compared with what
they build now-a-days, but it didn't
turn out as easy as I thought it was
"It stood with its door toward the
office room on that second floor, and
with the hinged edge of the door back
from, sod the opening edge toward the
top of the stairs; so I had to stand
with my heels right on the edge of
the top step of the stairs to get at it.
I wedged the door out a little, to get
it started away from the door frame,
and then I got my new jimmy in and
began prying. j
"But the old safe, as I was paying,
turned out to be tougher than I had
expected, and the first thing I knew
there was a crack and a break, not in
the safe door but in the handle of my
new jimmy-a flaw in the steel-and
4J fro rmt\ t rt 19 *? O T nraO nn ? V\ r\ *? ? f\*r\
-O --- 'K
step and leaning out over the stairs at
the moment, away I went.
"It was plumb daylight when I
came to, and then I was in ou a work
bench on'the first floor of this little
factory, with a doctor bending over
me on one side, and the owner of the
faetory on the other. The owner had
found me senseless at the bottom of
the stairs, and there I had lain till he
picked me up.
"Be did his first duty, to mo, by
sending for the doctor, and later he
did his duty to the community. It
was easy to do that with the handle of
my broken jimmy beside mo at the foot
of the stairs, the part that matched it,
sticking in the safe, and my old bulls
eye standing on the top of the strong
"It was some years af ter that before
I got o chanco to use another jimmy,
at all; but I never repeated. the mis
take I made with that one.;- New
- Generally one who h SB a good
opinion of himself heeds it.
-,The only thing that slanderers
hate more than the truth is the adage
that every story has two sides.
ie and Settle Adds from the tratan,
t AUK WELL Or
AUBED BW ttSPUnC BLOOD.
? have failed. RHEUMACIDE 2?s
?gtd*incurable cate?. Dees'not
LS of digestion.
GOLBBBOBO, N. C., AUff. SS, IBM.
na to have aolatloa. and also a antonio
i ? could not work at all Coy boaaau
.v Vor dara and waaia at a timo I oauM
ratolaaa treated mo, without paraajuat
vertisad remedie? without pcrmaneat
I It did tho work, and I htsro hadas
?rrully aay that ail rheumatics should
aatremedy. H.A. LOKA*
- , . <-:
i. of from your Druggist.
. Baltimore, rid?, 13.3 *A*
, are you ? . Can't find the sort to yonr
Try BOLT and your Coffee trouble
Dur palate approves I oau give you just
Coffee-making, you are bound to have
beatable, pure, genuine, and cold under
wed here. White Stor Coffee* are put
Duod. I am exclusive agent for th?se
ne blend of rare, rieb and costly Cof
or, delicious in the cup and suits the
r sold by some dealers beoause of their
eoognise its betterhess at once.
o a pound. Another palate pleaser.
lua?ities hard toV-surpr-?s. "Gae't. be
io Mocha and Java, and not Bio or
d names for profits sake.
th good aud popular where, medium
lees at honest prices. Blends of high
louey saved if you like thom.
DLT, The Cash Grocer.
Az& All ?fee Y&mv l&ov?k? ?>S?^?^
? PQrnmJ.. , Bbwn?itfwi dote* pot egme anfl gowf?h winte,
*?me sJwuvs; in ?act sosss roffe-mora dtirla? tS
/!vafe&^383 Spring end Summer than at any other ????m,
/^ySffy^^ ie liable to come ot any time, Wintert Sam!?
Vj^L^^V^Ogr Rheumatism, because it attachs different r:tr<* S
TWp6^Ar^SF"* the body, and is euddea or alow in its action, &
liz V& ,^?rfi various names anea as acot? and chronic, innacult?
tom&wJfia^Xiffl articular, inflammatory,mcreurial and sciatic, bat it ia
BK*5^^^** theaamapld acW blood that canses all. Somet?
constant sufferers, while others have only occasional spelts of Rheumatism
bnt either kind IS wearing: upon toe constitution, and in time product
stiff ness in the muscles and joints, and sometimes the acids thrown off ^
the blood settle upon the valves of the *
heart and ends suddenly and fatally. Portland, ina., Jan. IO, loo?.
It wont do to let 'Rheumatism **** **tmio? fot
?non. It isa dangerous disease, and JT*" HSit^n JESS"*1"1*
you can never tell where it is going; to t^^jf^^^t^ *
Strike. Home remedies, plasters, Uni- reika of ^ wonderful effecu ?
menta and such tbmgs as produce e. 8. 8., X concluded to try it, *3
counter-irritation, are soothing and 04a hspby to say that I waa onti?5 1
may relieve the pain temporarily, but oared, and am able to work as v/oij
the polluted, acid blood cannot be os X ever did.
reached by external applications. * cheerfully recssamonrfB. 8.8. to
Rheumatism must be treated *****
through the blood, and no remedy %?2lL EL?t?ii? t^wUi.C0,u
. - 1 . , , .. j ,. g tmuo tno treatment, as Der dir AA. - A
to2F0?8?dl ZI0T?* ??yasJPff tiona, tboy will lind a ?ennan?
as S. S. S. It attacks the disease in curo. Xi; W. sass?
the blood, neutralizes the acids, and
removes all irritating poisons' and effete matter from the system.
S. S. S. strengthens and enriches the thin acid blood, and, as it circa. :I
tates through the body, the corroding, gnawing poisons and acid deposits
are dislodged and washed out of the muscles and joints, and the sufferer
^BBSnw tmmny, .j"*T"*** *8 happily relieved from th?/discom?orts
jfTtrranTS ffjawuj ?f?pm*3k and misery of Rheumatism.
RCj^J* IL%^^ ?k^?to^ S. S. S. is a purely vegetable remedy
^^fc^V ^?a*^^ ^oe3 not contain Q^y Potash or minerai
llhw^fcl fc*aw_ZB 1 Lil ?* any kind, and can be taken with
^?^t?Y sa*?ty ?y ?^ ancl young.
^^mtm^. ^?'?'^ ^!Nins^ ? Rheumatic sufferers wjho write us
about their case will receive valuable aid and helpful advice from oar
physicians, for which no charge is made. We will mail free our special
book on Rheumatism, which is the result of years o* practical,exp?rience ia
treating this disease. It contains much interesting informationv about all i
Wndsof Rheumatism. jm&mnomDG?m
200,000 Pounds of Towers & Sullivan'
Mfg. Co's. Celebrated Steel Plows.
The Shapes are perfect, and the quality of steel the highest. These
Plows are CHEAPEST because they are BEST. You can select just what
you want from our tremendous Stock.
We have the best Distributors ever put on the market. 'They are per-;
fleetly" made, of very best material. With these Distributors you will save on? ?
mans time, and enough Guano to pay for the Distributor,ih a very short time,
Plow Stocks, Single Trees, Trace Chains,8,
Hames, Back Bands. &c. &c &c.
1 EVERYTHING needed by the Farmer for the cultivation of his crop
can be found in our Stock. '
Sullivan H?rtere Co.
This Establishment has been1 Selling
?IN ANDERSON for mora that forty years-- Daring all that timo competitor!
have come and gone, hut we have remained right here. Wo have always sold
Claper than any others, and during those long years we have not had one dis*
satisfied customer. Mistakes.Vwill sometimes oeaur,, and if at any, t?me se
found that a customer, was' dissatisfiedi'we did not jost until-we had made I'..
satisfied. This policy, rigidiv adhered to, has maup us friends, true and Umr
ing, and we can say with pride, but without boasting, that we h?ve the confi
dence of the people of this section. We have a larger Stock of Goods this
season than we have ever had,'and we pledge you our word that we have never
sold Furniture at as eloso a margin of profit aa we are doing now. This ii
proven hy tho faot }hatwe are selling Furniture not only all .over Anderson
County but in every Town in the Piedmont seotion. Come and see'ur. You?
parents saved money hy buying, from us, and you and your children oan sav?
money by buying here; too. We oarry EVERYTHING in the Furniture line.
G. F. TOLLY & 8?W| Depot Street
The O?d Reliable Furniture Dealer*}
Made in the world, and no Iowa!
prices. Abs-dutely the highest grad6!
that can be found/and. the surprise ?
how can such high grade Piano9 bj]
had so reasonable t Well, it's th*
way: Pianos are being sold at too
- great a profit. I save you from 25 ti
40 per cent in tho cost, lam my off?
book-keeper, salesman and collect?
-the whom ''Show." Seel Jj
worked-over, second-hand repoesssej
stookv I do not sell that kind? If yoi
qjje alright jour cr?dit is good with mflj
wor)$ ta *he "Carpentry"
i M. L. WILLIS.
The besj Heed
Will move to
OFFICEr-Froat Koo MS ever Fan]
ero and Merchants Bank?
The opposite cu fc Illustrates Opj
tinuoua Oona Teotb, . Tho W'S
from Pia? of tht^^lnd*