Newspaper Page Text
"In the Day of Thy r.
A. W. Lamar, io
It was a Jone morning in '94. I
was sitting in my stud? in Galveston,
Texas. There waa a timid knock at
the door. T said, "Come in." In
she walked. She was a trim little wo
man with a firm step and a modest
bearing. She had a well-poised head
adorned with a luxuriance of old gold
hair. A dainty and becoming hal sat
hopefully on her sensible head. She
was the picture of health, and the
bright face with those speaking t-own
eyes won her a place and friends and
A hearing always. She was a thous
and miles from her North Carolina
home. During thc past fall and wi j
*,or she had been teaching physical cul
ture in our chapel. I had often a*1
mired her pluck, self-relianoc, indus
try and hopeful spirit. I knew she
was helping to care for an invalid
father, and my father's heart had gone
out to her. She had scorned to be
doing well financially, but I did not
know all about her burdens.
As she came into the study and
took a chair near me I saw there was
a shadow on her unusually bright
face. I said, "What can I do for
you?" She handed mo a telegram
from her father to tho effect that he
was worse and needed her and urging
her to come home without dolay. As
I handed the telegram back to her I
said, "I am so B?rry; I suppose you
will be going at oooe." Sho looked
me straight in the eye for a moment
and then said, "Doctor, I am in trou
ble. I havo but one dollar in the
world. You see 1 closed my school
last week and after collecting what I
could, and paying my bills, I had a
dollar left. True, I have done well
with my sohool. But I havo sent
father eaoh month enough to care for
him and so I have not been able
to save anything. I intended to
teaoh a summer class, but now I must
go homo. I came in to see if you
knew of anyone who would lend me
enough money to go home and wait
on me until I got to work aga: J."
She paused and then looked at me
out of those big brown eyes with such
appealing, hopeful look, I was all
knooked up. I did not know where I
could get the money for her. I
thought a moment or two and then I
said, "I am very sorry but I can't now
see how I can do anything. I have
been raising money from every one I
could for some months to help feed
the hundreds of idle men in our oity.
I have about exhausted all my friends
and I am personally dead-broke till I
.?an reoupe again, and it will take me
several months to do so." As I saw
how disappointed, she looked, I said,
"I'll tell you what to do. Let me
think over this until tomorrow, and
you come baok at nine o'clock. After
she had gone I could not work. Her
faoe kept coming in between me and
tho sermon I was trying to make. I
laid down my pen and lokoed my study
door and fell on my knees, and as
well as I remember I prayed about
thus: "Lord, you have sent this child
to me for help, but I do not knowhow
to help her. lam broke and do not
know to whom to go in her behalf.
She ought to be helped. She has
been faithful to her father and now
aho is in trouble through no fault of
ber own. If you want mc to help her
show mo what to do and I will do it.
Make the way known to me somehow
and JUST NOW, for the need is urgent."
Three times, as distinct as if it were
a voice, the Spirit said, "See Brook!
See Brook! See Brook!" I said, "I
thank you Lord, I'll seo S ruck P I
left off praying and went about my
work. At noon my wife came in aud
v said, "Husband, what are you going
?o do about Ollie?" I told her about
my prayer. She then reminded me
that Brook was at work on tho Jetties
at Velasoo, 150 miles away, and that
he had left for Volasoo the day be
fore. I said, "Well, if God means
for me to see Brook, and I believe he
does, he will get him here and T shall
not worry about that." So I went on
about my pastoral work all that after
noon happy, and considering how the
Lord was going to manage to get Brock
and me together. I was immensely
About five o'olook I had gotteu
home- and was sitting on my front
steps leaning baok against tho great
pillars of the porch and partly hidden
by the drooping vines. I heard the
Those who oro training?flesh
and strength by re&ular treat?
? Aon t With - ,
nhould continue the treatment
In hot weathen smaller dose
and n little cool milk with lt will
clo away with any objection
which ls attached to fatty pro
ducts during the healed
. Sead for fT2 tamp??. \
SCOTT St HOWKE, ChemUts, .
<o?-4?5 I'carl Street. Ne* York.
- 50c. nnd $ i JV.; 2?1 df?jsbt?..
rrouble," or How we
latch of the front gate click and a
footstep announoed some one ap
proaching. I looked up and-THERE
STOOD BROCK! NOW Brock WAS ODC
of those quiet, industrious, unob
trusive brethren that would never be
taken at his worth by a stranger.
There wore few in the church who
knew what a ncMe, generous-hearted
fellow he was. Ile grasped my hand
cordially audsaid, "lire. Lama, I in
tended to go to Velasco yesterday and
I was hindered, and today about eleven
o'clock I thought I would go, but
there came to me the strangest im
pression that I Hhould not go until I
had seen you, and it has grown on me
so that 1 determined to see you. So
herc I am-what can 1 do for you?"
1 said, '"Come into the study. I'vo
gota message for yea from the Lord."
When we got seated I told him all
that I've told above. Ho looked at
mo several minutes and then he said,
"How much does tho Lord want me to
givo?" I said, " Well, in suoh a case
as this wo cannot do things in a scrimp
ing fauhioo. That girl will be alone.
She mu?t have a through ?leeper and
three meals a day and tho oar fare and
a few extra dollars for any emergency.
So I should say wemustgive her $50."
He said, "That's a good deal for a
man of my means to do, but as the
Lord is back of this thing, it's all
right. I'll be here at 8 o'olook sharp
tomorrow morning with the money."
We then fell on our knecB and prayed
together and a glorious time we two
had with Oed. Tho next morning he
was on time with the money and bade
me farewell, and at nine o'olook came
tbe girl. She took a saat at my desk
and I openod my drawer and took out
the five crisp ten dollar bills and laid
them in her lap and then I told her
all about it. She looked at me in un
utterable wonder end then broke down
and sobbed as if her heart would
break. I turnod to her and said,
"My daughter, look me straight in
the face and answer me a straight
question. Have you ever consciously
and fully and forever given yourself
to Jesuit and accepted him as your
Saviour?" She answered between
her sobs that sho never had, and that
that was what was breaking her heart.
Then I Baid, "Do not go out of this
room this morning until you have
done so. He is oallicg you and now
is the accepted time. She looked up
at me through her tears and with
quivering lips said, "If you will pray
with me I WILL DO IT NOW. We fell
on our knees, but ere I could say a
word, she broke out into prayer and
poured out her heart to God. . It seem
ed as if the very angels of God were
io that room. She arose with a shin
ing face and left my study with God's
money in her hand and God's salva- '
tion in her heart.
I never saw Brock again. His boat
wa? caught in a storm in the Gulf,
and went down with all on board save
two of the crow. His wife and two of
his children went down with him,
bu? the survivors told how that the
last thing be did was to hold a prayer
meeting in the cabin before they went
down. I am so glad I shall meet him
on the other side.
A Witty Red Man.
In "Travels in New England and
New York," President Dwight, of
Yale college, tells a good story of In
dian wit and friendship.
In the early days of Litchfield,
Conn., an Indian called at the tavern
and asked tho landlady for food,
frankly stating that he had no money
with whioh to pay for it. She refus
ed him harshly, but a white man who
Bat by noted the red man's half-fam
ished stato, and offered to pay for his
The meal was ?urnished, and the
Indian, his hunger satisfied, returned
to the fire and told his benefactor a
"You know bible?" said the red
The man assented.
"Well," said the Indian, "tho Bi
ble say God made world, and then he
took him and look at him and say,
'He good, very good.' He made ligb?,
and he took him and look at him and
say, 'He good, very good.' . Then he
made dry land and waler and sun and
moon and grass and trees, and tock him
and look at him and say, 'He good,
very good/ Then he made haasts and
hirds and fishes, and took him and
look at him and say, 'He gi.cd, very
"Then he made man, and took him
and look at.him and said, 'Ho good,
very good !' Then he made a woman,
and took him and lock at him, and he
no dare say eec Such word I"
Thia last conclusion w*s uttered
with a meaning glance at the land
Big Florida Rattler.
Dr. E. M. La??, of Btrtow, Fla.,
who is spending a while io York ville,
is showing hi? friends here the tanned
skin of a diamond back rattlesnake, a
trophy of a surveying expedition on
the Catoosahatchee river, in south
west Florida last year.
The skin, which was taken off en
tire, is beautifully tanned, without a'
break from one end to the other.'
From the tiy< of tho nose to the end
of the bunch of rattles on its tail, it
measures seven feet and eight inches,
and across at the widest place the
measurement is a fraoiioo over ten in
ches. The skin was taken off by rip
ping the snake from the under side,
and tho tanning process completed,
thc back shows a row of large yellow
ish diamonds running its entire length.
From a few inches below the neck to
about the snake's middle there is a
large double diamond and from thore
to the end of the tail the single dia
monds continue. On the t?'l there
are thirteen rattles.
Dr. Law killed tho snake one even
ing about sundown. He left camp for
a drink and near the water hole he
saw what looked like the head of a
turkey sticking up above the low un
derbrush and swaying from right to
left. On a second look ho reoognized
tao object as the head of a rattlesnake,
and after a moment's hesitation he
went back to oamp after a gun. The
rattler was in the same spot on his re
turn and he shot it in thc head. Be
fore skinning it, ho put it on the soales
and its weight was exactly forty-fivo
There are thousands of rattlesnakes
ic Florida, Dr. Law says, and during
his different surveying expeditions he
has learned a great deal about them.
Ho sayt that the prevalent idea that
a rattlesnake always gives warning
with its rattles before striking its vic
tim ia fallacious. He rattles only
wheu calling its mate, or when he is
angry or disturbed. He is not dispos
ed to strike without provoca?ion; but
if you should happen to step within
reach of him, you are in danger of be
ing bit without the slightest warning.
If he can do so, however, he will -al
ways move away on your approach,
without rattling, striking or making
his presence known. "But if you
hear thc indescribable whir of his rat
tle once," says Dr. Law, "you will
never forget it so long as you live."
Dr. Law says that another common
fallacy with regard tc the rattlesnake
is the idea that he has a rattle for each
year of his age. There may be a new
rattle every year but they do not
serve as an index to the snake's age,
for thc reason that tho rattles wear
oat and drop off. He showed where
the sixth rattle on the snake in ques
tion had worn nearly through, indica
ting that the big snake would have
some day lost the entire bunch below.
The snake that wore the skin Dr. Law
is exhibiting must have been at least
twenty years old and it is quite pos
sible thst he had been orawlicg about
the Catoosahatohee swamps for a full
half cen ury.-Yoikvillo Enquirer.
Cotton Supply Decreasing.
Washington, June 30.--Grave fears
aro entertained at the agricultural
department that the cotton produc
tion of the South will steadily decline
in tho faoe of growing demands at
homo and abroad and opportunities
increase for "oornering" the supply.
Chief Entomologist L. 0. Howard,
of the department, has just returned
from a visit to Texas with discourag
ing reports of the cotton outlook there
owing to the heavy encroachments
QU? growing pori! of the hull weevil.
On Friday the monthly cotton report
will be issued by Chief Statistician
Hyde, and it is expeeted to show some
remarkable figures, casting light upon
the present strained condition in the
supply snd demand, causing the mills
and looms of England to dose and
raising prices beyond all normal
Preliminary reports from reliable
authorities in New Orleans likewise
show that there is a remarkable de
oroaso in the visible supply of cotton.
Aooording to the visible supply state
ment up to June 26, the total in
America is only 1,191,61U bales,
against 1,650,053 bales the coi respond
ing period last year. This is regarded
as inexplicable in view of cotton pro?
duotiou and increased demand from
both at homo and abroad. It. is not
improbable that this deoreaso io visi
ble supply may be explained by the
operstionB of the bull faction on ike
New Orleans Cotton eschsngs.
It is admitted by the agricultural
department that the: time has come
for the government to take some aotion
to prevent a general decrease in the
- Dnricg courtship, he talks and
she listens. After marriage the order
is reversed, or else they both talk, and
the neighbors listen.
- Sometimes a man makes a fool
of himself because his wife lets him
have iii9 uwu way.
to Core a Cold in Ose Day
Take Laxativo Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggists, ref und th ' money if it
fails to euro. fi. W. Groves sigua
turo is ou eaoh'box. Price 25o.
I Kan RAH Corn Crap Leas Tu an Ode-Half
! Topeka, ivan., Juno '60.-The farm*
i era of Kansas are confronted with a
bilious problem. Ordinarily, at thia
season of the year, the corn orop bas
been cultivated two or three times,
'abd cut of the way for tue wheat har
I vest, which taxes the ?nergies of the
This year the late and cold spring,
and the es Tessi ve rains abd floods
have so delayed the planting of oom
as to neoetsitatfe its replanting, and
the yield of this cereal is wholly a mat
ter of ohanoe.
At this time, when every available
mao is needed to save the sixiy-mii
lion-bushel wheat crop, the cornfields
are suffering for cultivation. In fact,
thousands of acres have just been re
planted, and it will be a raoe between
the tender plant and tho rank weeds,
There should be growing in Kansas
now over 5,000,000 acres of corn,
whioh, with favorable conditions,
would produce 200,000,000 bushels,
but the unfavorable season will reduce
this acreage one-third, and the aver
age yield one-half.
The farmers of Kansas will consider
themselves lucky if they raise 100,000
000 bushels of corn this year.
There is no division in the opinion
that this year'B wheat orop will yield
60,000,000 bushels. Grain experts
and elevator UK n say that this is a con
servative estimate. It all depends
upon the ability of the farmers to
save this crop.
Harvesting is already in progress in
the southern counties and within ten
days the fields througncut the entire
belt will be ready for the reapers. !jV
The appeals to the State Employ
ment Brcoau here for men to work in
the harvest are many and urgent.
Word comes from McPherson, Rice,
Sumner, Rush and Pawnee counties
that unless an average of 1,000 extra
men for eaoh oouuty can be secured
from Other States about half the crop
will rot in the fields.
Telegrams were today sent to St.
Louis, Chicago, Cincinnati, and oth
er cities, urging the authorities there
to inform laboring men of the neces
sities here. Two dollars a day and
board are offered to all men who will
help in the harvey here. In some lo
calities this Wu?d will be increased
for good men. Two hundred men
were sent West to-day, and 300 more
from Kansas City will go Sunday.
The 200 students of Washburn Col
lege hore, who are without employ
ment, have agreed to go to Sumner,
Sedgewiok and Reno counties;
In many cou a ti es f armera' are will
ing to employ two shifts of harvest
era, and will work night und day whih
the moonlight ia favorable.
God's Quiet Strength. -
A very . beautiful illustration o
how quietly God's most mighty phys
ioal and spiritual forces work it givei
by James I. Yance, D. 1). Hi
In a certsin city a bridge was to bi
built across the river. To secure i
solid foundation, piles were driven ii
the bed of the river. One day ' the;
could make no headway, and, on ex
amination, found that they hadstruol
an old, forgotten, unused water mail
left in the river bed. But one thini
wan to be done. The main must com
out. Encircling the main with im
mense cables, they harnessed them t<
a locomotive .on an improvised traok
The engineer opened the throttle am
the engine started forward, only to b
thrown baok on the track by ? the ce
bleu. More steam was turned on, th
mighty locomotivo rushed forwairi
with tremendous power, only to re
bound again. It waa 'useless, the en
gioeor said; another effort would deral
the engine. Tugboats were brough
and the cables were harnessed t
them. Then the tugs did their bes!
They pulled and plunged and ohuroe
the river into foam, but the main wa
-"We shall have to give it .up," sai
"The location of the bridge wi!
have to be changed," said the cit
But a quiet man carno thither on
day and, after looking on a whih
said, "I can lift it out.'" At once th
contract was his. He brought two ol
mudBoows and let them rest just aboi
the stubborn main. The cables wei
tightly lashed to huge beams laid froi
ono scow to tho other. "What ai
you goiog to do?" thay anke^ hi?
"I haye finished," was tho quiet t*
He then climbed upon the bani
and, folding bia arms, waited for tb
tide to come. , The scows rocked an
tossed,^ they tugged and storme<
while the mau cried: "Come upi con
oui You must cornel"
Then the?* *an mighty aphesvi
that shook the river from bank I
bank, and the tide had the victory.
God's strength flows "iuto hums
life aa tho tide. There is no nois<
it is scarcely perceptible, but it
- - m tm
- If a man has no reputation 1
loso ho cap afford. to ignore publ
f Her Consolation.
J ame a M. Buck, tho attorney who
carne into National prominence by hts!
work in winning the Great Northern
S ec urisi ea suit, made ute of a humor
ous anecdote to introduce an address
at a reeent college commence Jteni in
Brooklyn.- Unavoidable duties had
prevented him, Mr. Beek said, from
making any bnt the most hurried
preparations for the occasion, and so
he would commend to the audience
the motto of a good old women he bad
hoard of. Her pastor came to confort '
this woman, who had suffered a sad
. "Well, my good woman," thn pas- |
tor remarked, "in your bitter trial I
hope you have found some ray of com
fort from the Scriptures."
"Indeed, 1 have, dominie," was
the confident, though tearful reply.
"That's grand, sister,"-oxolaimod
the parson sympathetically, "but tell
me what passage of the Word helped
"Grin and bear it."
Hts Best Friend.
During the reign of Chief Dev?ry a
friend of that officer sought "Bill's"
advice as to investing quite a sum in
a certain oil stock. The big fellow
listened patiently to the enthusiastic
recital of his friend as to the prospec
tive profits in the stock, but wheo he
had finished, strongly advised against
the investment. Still the man seem
ed unconvinced that the Boheme was
not all right. "It looks good," said
he. "And the fellow that recom
mended it to mo is . one- of my best
The philosophical ohiof smiled cyni
cally. "Go ahead, my boy, go ahead
if you think it's all right; but remem
ber that the-best f'.ie^d you have is a
better friend to himvjlf than fae is to
you." . , ? .
There are fully 500,000 locomotives
in this country. The Pennsylvania
Road builds 100 locomotives a year.
There are probably 200,000 passenger,
baggage, express, parlor, sleepers and
mail oars. The cost of a standard
freight oar is $750 with wooden under
work and $1,000 for steel underframe.
The standard car is thirty-nix feet
long, eight by eight and a half inside
measure. The eapaoity is from 60,
000 to 100,000 pounds. The life is
from ten to twelve years. The oost
of a standard locomotive is $10,000 to
$12,000, Weight on wheels, 170;000
pounds, tank capacity 6,000 gallons
and coal bin ten to twenty tons' ca
P?CITY- ," . , '
- The editor of an exchange aays:
''Let the young man,about town, out
of a Job, try. a year on the farm.
Plowing behind a mulo will give.him;
a new constitution, take tho kinks out
of his head, the frog ont of his throat,
tbs gas off his stomach, the weakness;
out of his legs, the corns off his tees,
and give him a good appetite, an hon
est living and a sight of heaven."
- S ven the man wno has a lot pf
Imoney isn't always content with his
- The most fun a bride gets out of
wedding yr couuta is exchanging .these
she does not want for other things
she does want.
- Domestic discord is an apple of
which the* man in the case gets the
- Nobody knows why a woman,
when she tips over a oh?r-rooker al
ways blames her husband for. it as
soon as he somes home.
AGa?laa of F?RB I*??
nukes a cootie fifo^otQ?lP CEOT p"aaw
ci yrraroaint fclll., Is FAB MOB? BtJBABTJS than
PUBX WUTVH LEAD ema is ABsoLtrrrtr ?OT Poi
mix. any boy can
nf^^c^Uacd h? ?xrrEa iaiufc c^oo xa&4?:
OAPIT?L PABD IN
SOU? AMD QUARA^Tfltl0 BY
Notice to Creditoro ants Debtors.
THE crediton* of the" E'sUto of Capt.
B. r. X&fcstm, deoaased. are required to
render an account of. their d^roa? ds, duly
atteatfid, uonn the undersigned wtthfu
the tim? required by law, and al) debtor?
to make payment. T J. MARTIN",
B. p. MARTIN,
JJ, "H. TU COKER,
. ? ? Bx?miio. W.
.. Anderson, S. C., July 1,1P03-1-3.
ON July 21.1003, at 12 o'olo-k cn. w?
will lot to tho io weat bidder tb*? Un I Iii lok
nf uanhame? Brldgft over Stauda It var.
T?n lotti ncr to be ot the briduc VlaM
and *p?cliicatlot s to bo made known on
day of kitt ing.
J. N VAN DIVER:
Co. Supervisor AnH*t?>? Co.
J. h\ St'REULK,
Co. Supervisor Urocovilio Co.
- No matter liuvr cold * girl's feet ?
.AI. ?HA will ulwcyn may out ou a dark
piazza with a wau if be keep? ker
- Ti seem* (jueer, bat ncTrnhelcis
it's ? fact tbst i)l?e?* ia often tbe re
sult of driukibg wsi? water.
: - Il takes an experienced under
taker to look solemn and conceal bia
satisfaction at a fuoeral.
- A woman; i|^?lw^^^lUng io
ahare a man with some other woman
if he isn't willing to bo abated.
r~ Th* Ute? a tni52 ec~eg *t*ffl?
sight the furer he in that he ?ujl
mike any noise when be MumblfJS
the stairs. ' ' ' 'vi
- The surest way lofter Hhs ttJ
timont o? people;who ootcpUiu .yl
they ne^er jjet what they di
to give k to them once.
- A man wants to know if a ^
man loves him; a woman why he ]0.,
hsr. .#,, *. ? .
- Our faults are soon forgotten
known only to ourselves.
Continuer"to mt?Ke Miraculous Cures
RB AD THIS LETTER*
ALMOST A taiRACLB. !
Daw?f, B. C., Aug. 15th, 1909. j
J Oentlezeent-Ia September, ISM, I took rheumatism Ia airer? bad torra.
In t? monta ni tar tba dlseasa started 1 bad to tfratop my Workawl go to
bea It continued to grow worse until mv urra? o?w b*z?s -;rc ^zi'.j iv&?u,
cc .auch Ih?Z 1 nraia nor. uoo tiiom. My lo?s woro drawn baok until my
feet touched my hipo. I WM ?a helpless aa a baby for nearly twelve mouthi.
Tho rauBolea or my arms and less were hard and shriveled up. I Buffered death
many time? over. Vfg| treated by s?x different physicians In MoOoU, Dillon aaa
Marion,but nana of tHm could do me aaygood, until Dr. J. P. Ewing, of Dillon,
carno to seo nee. Hotoldmototryyoar'VBaKtrMAOina." Ha rot mo aa* boltlo
or tho medicino end I basan to talco it and befara tho first Dottie wai ue*d up I
began to set bettor. I asod are and a Laif bottles and waa oomplotely raro<3.
That waa two yean ago, and my hw?th hts beau excellant ever since. Have had
no symptoms ot rheumatism. I regard "Hisnravjion" aa by far the batt
remedy Sam rheumatism on tao ciaraet. ? oaanet eay too muon for lt> X bara
recommended it to others since and it baa cured them. .
All Druggists, or tent express prepaid on receipt of.$i.oo.
Bobbitt Chemical Co., ? - Baltimore, fid,
For sale by. Evans Pharmacy, Orr-Gray Drug Co., Cbiquola Druff I
Co. and Wiihite do WilhiU". 81
I HAYE JUST RECEIVED
A CAR LOAD OF CORN,
Slightly damaged, and can eell you at 50c, per bushel. Will
have a lot of it cracked for hog and chicken feed at same]
price. See me for
OLD DOMINION CEMENT,
- ' I - . - ' :.
O, o. ANDERSON.
^^StSivm^ THE LINK FOR PLEASURE,
^^ly?fES f THE LINE FOR ALL THE BEST
?^^^f^H^^.^ Complete Summer Rcrort Folder . ;
2^jfiy|&"^r'. Malted Free to Any Adorera.
? ?^aw?ffl W. A.Toaif, S. H. HARDWICK, W. H. TAYLOR.
I ? ' / v Jr Poss. Traffic Mgr. Gen'l Pas3. Agent, Asst. Gen'l Pasa. Ag*.
I WASHINGTON. D.C. WASHINOTOW. D.C. ATLAHTA. CA
Ttois Establishment '.lia* neon Sellin?:
IN ANDERSON ?t more than forty yearo! During all that time competitor!
have come and gone, but we haye remained right hore. We have always sold
Cheaper than any others, and during those long year* we.have net had one dis
satisfied ouHtomcf. Mistakes will sometimes ocJurvnnd if at eay. time we
found that a customer wa? dissatisfied we did not refit until wo had made him
satisfied. This policy,: rigidly adhered.to, has made-us friends, true and last
ing, and we ean say with pride, but without boasting, that wo have the confi
dence of'I?? a people of thia, section. We have a larger Stock of Gooda this
season than We have ever had, and we pledge you bur word that we have bevel
sol;! Furniture at as close a-margin of profit as we are doing nbw. This ie
proven by tho fact that Wo are selling Furniture not only all over Anderson
County but in every Town in the Piedmont section. Come and see- us. Your
parema saved money by buy inp. from us, and yon and your children can eave]
money by buying hore, too. W*, parry EVERYTHING in the Furniture line?
?. F; T?t.ft-Y & 8?3>Nv D*poi Sireei
Tho Old Reliable Furniture Deaiei
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Tho beat Heed Qigao ia tho worii? k <:\ ; - i
\V|l? rn?vo office X>eK?2nb?T i ff-.
. - WILLIS. . I
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\ . ..'.??Sst '-The ??bpoello -cot ninfttrates' C\m-1
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