Newspaper Page Text
North Carolina JVIoni
L. T. Rightsell,
Thc trip on thc railroad down Bal
sam mountain is something of an ex
perience. For eight or ten miles thero
is a rapid descent, and at many points
the eye gazes down into yawning
chasms, and the brain is busy with
conjectures of what might happen
should the brakes slip or tho engine
fail to stand the strain. On our first
trip, after we had .safely reached the
foot of the mountain, something was
found to be wrong with the locomo
tive, and trainmen and passengers
worked for two hours in order to bu
able to proceed on the way. It waa
finally late in thc afternoon when wo
pulled out again down the valley of
Tuckaseegec river, whoso clear shal
low waters brawled over their rocky
bcd. Towering mountains rose on
cither hand, their most prominent
summits clad in the scarlet robes of
late autumn. The usual crowd of
loungers was seen at tho way stations,
among them several Cherokee Indians,
most of them reserved and silent and
as gloomy as the everlasting hills
among whioh they and their fathers
have lived so long. Their costume
though not unlike that of the white
people, is distinguished by gay colors,
some of thc men having bright red
handkerchiefs tied over their heads
instead of hats.
On the morning after arriving at
Bryson we sat on the veranda of the
hotel and watched tho novel scene on
the principal street. The ohief of
the Cherokee nation had been a guest
of the hotel during the night' and sat
ohatting with f rienda--a tall handsome
man of mixed blood, with luxuriant
curls flowing over his shoulders. Down
the 6treet'came an unoouth, hairy
mountaineer with a ooon skin cap on
his head and mounted ou a sturdy ox,
whioh seemed well accustomed to
bridle and saddle. The town is most
beautifully located on both sides of
the river, its level valley being en
tirely inclosed with lofty mountains.
This plaoo was our headquarters for
several months. The majority of the
people were progressive, industrious
and genial and so were many who lived
in the surrounding mountains.
Churobes and suhools are maintained
and manyj.manufactures carried on.
Northern people have come and added
to the spirit of enterprise, but, sad to
say, msny of them are devoid of tho
reverecee for religion that still char*
seterises the southern people.
Every day there was an opportunity
to study types and observe some queer
capers of human nature. One day a
long lank and b carded mountaineer,
accompanied by his wife, had oome in
with cart and mule to "dp some trad
ing." They made quite a long stay,
owing to the man's fondness for
"mountain dew," of whioh he seemed
to havo found a considerable quantity.
The woman Btood for two or three
hours in the court house equare, be
side the mule and cart, awaiting her
liege lord, who occasionally eamo up
to roceive a volley of abuso from his
loving spouse The latter, however,
was mollified by a draught from the
bottle and the assn ranee, "Do ready
in jes' a'mioit, Juley." The evening
shadows were beginning to' gather
when the loving couple finally decided
to take their departure. But getting
ready was something ols?. First the
man would take tho mule by the bit
and endeavor to force him into the
shafts, whioh the woman was holding.
The stubborn animal would seem on
the point of getting into place, then
suddonly dart aside and drag his own
er half across the street. The woman
finally prevailed upon her husband to
hold the shafts and allow her tc man
age tho mule. She seemed about to
proceed, when the man gave a whoop
of triumph, and darted forward, aim
ing to force tue shafts well up the
mule's body, but tho perverse creature
was too quick for him and left him
shawling with the cart wheel on his
leg. Tho difficult task was at last
accomplished and the man who had
maintained imperturbable good humor
through it all, stood fifteen minutes
longer, endeavoring with great volu
bility la explain to his irate lady the
philosophy of hitching up a mule
The woman finally took a huge "bite"
of twist tobacco, gathered up the reins
and drove rapidly away, the man fol
lowing on foot and making touching
SCOTT'S EMULSION serves as a
bridge to carry the we&kened and
starved system.along until it oin find
firm support ia ordinary feed.
Send for frr? ssraplo,
SCOTT & BOWNE, Chembto,
439-41$ Pearl Street, Maw Yo?k.
Soc and Si.00 ; all drug^U.
itaineer Owns a Race
io Sunny South.
, appeals to be "tuck in."
At Sandy Bottom, on the French
Broad river, religious services were
held in a tobacco barn. Thc moun
taineers gathered in and gave the
strictest attention to tho discourse
and other parts of thc serviec. This
place is only a few miles from Laurel,
formerly tho most notorious place in
the South on account of moonshiners'
operations. A chango has come. A
cultured young lady gave an accouut
of thc adventures of her father, long
since dead, whose life was spent in a j
scries of struggles with thc officers of
the law. She regretted thc pareot'H
perversity, which had prevented him
from seeing his own true interests and
being a law-abiding citizen.
The river at this point rolls through
a tremendous chasm, and thc aaccut
from the valley to the plateau seems
nearly a quarter of a milo and almost
as steep as a stairway. On the preci
pitous slopes grows tho yellow leaf
tobacco, corn and other products and
tho grating sound ? of plow can be j
heard as it leaps from stono to stone.
New river, a tributary of the French
Broad, rolling down from the hills of
Transylvania, is an excellent stream
for angling for the beautiful speckled
trout. On the banks grow a thick
mass of vegetation, and the ardeut
sportsman takes the middle of the
shallow stream, unmindful of the al
most ioy coldness of the waters. On
the banks wo picked up a number of
specimens of magnetic iron, the weight
of whioh surprised us.
Penetrating into the fastness of the
oounty, which ?B aptly named Transyl
vania, we come upon tho wonderful
"pink beds." Standing on the rook
rim of a tremendous basin, we are daz
zled by thu vista that spreads below.
Wholo ?quero miles of luxuriant mea
dows adorned with flowers of every
hue in incredible profusion, greet the
view. There are no human habita
tions, but it is tho paradise of the
hunter and the herdsman.
After a long ride over mountain
and valley, during whioh we observe
hore and there white and soarred cliffs
of kaolin, mica deposits and corun
dum mines, we come in view of Web
ster, dreamy old town, on high hill
top, the Bides of tho hills strewed
here and there with a greenish look
ing substance whioh we were told was
The mountains aro noted for exosBS
of moisture, and the winter floods con
fined us a long time at Bryson, where
we found among the more oultivs' id '
part of the people as good sooiety as
one could ask for. Here ?B the old
home of that noted war correspondent,
Oeorge Eugene Bryson,whose influence
has been at times so 'important in
Venezuela and othev southern coun
tries. On Christmas eve a goodly
number gathered in tho Court room,
where, with holly and oedar, the dingy
apartmont was beautified and all was
merry and pleasant. Many uncouth
dwellers of the mountains were pres
ent and seemed completely absorbed
by the sight aud tho proceedings.
In the ''mountain homestead" some
timos some amusing things happened.
Tho visitor generally sleeps in tho
samo room with the family and must
not be too rnor'cst, for the mountain
eers have great curiosity aud desire to
observo without restraint the habits
and customs of the "f urrincr," as they
call the visitor from another part of
tho country. Rising in tho morning,
bo is expected to go out on the moun
tain side and perform his ablutions at
tho "spout." Then- with dripping
face he makes his way back to the
house, where he is provided with a
towel. Seated at the table for break
fast, perhaps he is disturbed hy the
chickens whioh have gained access
from tho poroh and are hopping about
on the joists above table.
The oountry is productive and there
might bo an abundance and great vario
ty for the table, especially of differ
ent kinds of fruits, but oom broad
and salt pork form the usual bill of
fare. There is an astonishing num
ber of medicinal herbs in the moun
tains, and the one old oountry doctor
took groat delight in pointing out to
i us tho different varieties as we rode
along over the mountain paths.
The dwellings are always in the
"coves" neara spring of cool water.
Churches and school houses are few
and primitive. Tho walls aro of un
hewn logs. There is one door but no
window, a clapboard roof, but no ceil
ing. There' is a log out out of one
end to afford light. Tho floor is of
split puncheons. A Uro roars in the
large.open fireplace, whioh occupies
nearly one sido of thc room. Tho
people listen and scorn to be inter
- mm? ? - I --
-- There wouldn't bo oiuoh room
at tho top if those who reach it were
half as big as they think they arc.
lt ?9 Not an Art, Nor I? lt a ?<*? ?f
Blushing is not an art, neither is
it a sign of ill brooding, ap some
unkind people maintain. The fact
is, it is just as natural for some per
sons to blush as it ie for others to
turn pale. The same laws of nature
which govern the one rulo govern
the other. The capillaries, or small
blood vessels, whic?i connect the ar
teries and veins of thc body, form,
particularly over the cheeks, a net
work so fine that it is necessary to
employ a microscope to distinguish
them. Ordinarily the blood passes
through these vessels in normal
quantities, leaving only tilt natural
complexion. But when some sud
den emotion takes possession of the
heart its action increases and an
electric Ihrill instantly leaps to the
checks. The thrill is nothing more
than thc rash of blood through thc
invisibh capillaries just beneath thc
delicate transparent surface of* thc
Tho causes that bring about this
condition in the circulating system
arc called mental stimuli. They
consist of joy, anger, shame and
many other emotions. Sudden hor
ror, remorse or fear, on thc con
trary, influences tho nerves which
control the blood vessels, and the
face becomes white. Blushing and
pallor result from the sudden action
of the mind on the nervous system.
So if thc mind be forewarned and
prepared for emotions \both habits
can ot leo8t bc partially overcome.
But when the nervous system is
highly strung it would be a lifelong,
if not a futile, task to endeavor to,
effect a perfect cure. It is the sen
sitive, nervous girl who blushes eas
ily, while the girl stolid by nature,
or who by conventional education
has her nerves under perfect control,
seldom blushes.-St. James Gazette.
A Trick of the Trade.
The schemes of street beggars
who tell you they are starving, when
it is really thirst that is bothering
them, are not all exhausted. A man
walked into a restaurant in a busy
part of the city a day or two ago and
seated himself on one side of a table
opposite to a seemingly respectable
individual who nevertheless had a
The shabby genteel man was just
vbeing served with a cun of coffee.
When the waiter walked away he
asked the newcomer if he wanted
coffee and if so would lie buy the
coffee he had just received for a
nickel. He explained that he had
bean given 10 cents by a kind old
lady who did not wish to have on her
shoulders the responsibility of his
death from starvation. With one of
thc nickels he had purchased a sand
wich, which he had eaten. He only
ordered the coffee because thc old
lady kept passing up and down in
front ot the restaurant door to see
'if he was doing the right thing. He
frankly confessed to the man that
he wanted the other nickel to buy
beer. The man made his purchase,
and the shabby individual slipped
I ont to get a drink.-Philadelphia
A Question of 8 wear lng.
Here is a favorite anecdote which
Abraham Lincoln was in thc habit
of rotating: James Quarles, a dis
tinguished lawyer of Tennessee, was
one day trying a case, and after pro
ducing his evidence rested, where
upon the defenses produced a. wit
ness who swore Quarles completely
'out of court, and a verdict was ren
dered accordingly. After the trial
one Of his friends came to him and
said,-"Why didn't you get that id
ler to swnr on your side?" "I didn't
know anything about him," replied
Quarles. "I might have told you
about him," said the friend, "for lie
would swar for you jest as hard as
he'd swar for the other aide. That's
his business. Judge, that. feller
takes in Bwariu' for a livin\"
Unlucky Day, Friday.
It waa Monday morning, and tho
rent collector was pursuing his iel!
task. His bag was getting heavier,
hut his heart was light till he reach
ed tho house of Mrs. Sandish. Mas
tor Sandish opened thc door here,
and, with the air of one who had
learned his message well, ne said i
"Mither and foi tiler's oot. Will
you please to call on Friday ?"
"H'm l'r said the collector. Ho
would have said more, but it did not
scorn of much use. Then a thought
struck him. "And why on Friday,
my little man ?"
"That's what I dinna ken/' said
the littlo maiv "unless it's because
we bc gaun tne flit orrThursday."
Correcting a Misapprehension. ,
"Yes, Johnnie, what is it?" '
"Ma, isn't pa half bright?"
"Why, what makes you ask such
a question ?" . *
"'Cause I heard Mr. High say
that if pa were half bright ho would
never have married you."
"Mr. High is a bad mon, Johnnie.
Your papa is one of tho brightest
men tliis country ever produced."
. ?dsVaV V.OXl.aCuBu* ? "
Th<Mn ?* tr?nu?nu *?',,,.v vi Si inp'y
- A *enso of failure is tho most
universal failure of mankind,
- When a business man Jet-* up ?>n
advertising, his busings will let H
Spartanburg, August 20.-The Pac- j
olet Manufacturing Company is still j
recovering property that was lost io
the flood of several mootba ago.
For the last several days the com
pany has had a wagoo going through
the oountry gathering up cloth that
was carried from along the river banka
since the June flood by the people.
It seems that, a great many people,
both white an J colored, went to the
river and helped t eraaelves to cloth
und other things from the wreckage,
all of which was entirely wrong, and
now they are having to give up their
booty or be prosecuted and brought
before the majesty of the law.
The company is prepared to issue
search warrants for all houses whero
they are refused aimission. They
have a magistrate with their wagon
ready to issue warrants when they
meet resistance. They bring a wagon
load, anywhere from 40 to 125 bolts of
whito cloth every day. This cloth is
found in many housos where it would
be least expected. It is a little fun
ny to hear how some people have the
goods hid away.
The cloth is returned to the mills
and what is not damaged is re-arrang- '
ed and sold and the damaged is worked
over and disposed of with ?.ho other
He Needs no Pity.
Don't pity the oountry editor. He
is as contented as a cow puffed up by
eating too many rose geraniums. Pray
for tho spindle-shanked gazaba that
is living the strenuous life in the me
tropolis. He needs it. Don't lose
any aleep over the Hube- who edits
your home paper. He may not know
a panegyric from a misfit formula for
making apple butter, but he knows a
hypocrite when he sees one and dares
call him so to his face. He probably
eats with bia knife and wears under
shirts with slivers in 'em, but no dom
ineering managing editor can make him
eat dirt. He ia not to the manner
born, neither has he an escutcheon
embroidered on his linen, but he has
wiped his aquiline nose on the flour
saok of civilization and kicked his
boots from the frozen floor of a farm
er's kitchen, und in the. slang of the
present, "has been up against* it."
To be poked fun at by the city brother
when his paper announces to tue world
in a flourish of long primer that "Si
Green's choicest bull calf choked itv
self to death on a bag" doesn't ruffle
him a particle, for he rests secure in
the consciousness that it will please
"Si" and doesn't hurt the oity chap. \
Ills Bad Colored Whiskers.
"A little joke happened at the turn
back thee last year," said the stage
driver as the highway made a half cir
cle to the west.
"What sort of a joke?" asked the
man on the seat beside him.
i , ".Wall, ? among the passengers to
I start from Hill Top one raawnin', waa
a red-whiskered man who was great
ou the blow. Ho said he'd almost
give $100 to have the s> ge stopped,
and that he wasn't afraid of no forty
road agents rolled into ono.
"Thia gave the boys an idea, and it
was put up that Joe Harpes should be
at. that turn and pur tend to hold us up
and see red whiskers go down into his
"And did it come off?"
"It\ did. When wo. reached, the
turn I Blowed upa lectio and Joe jump
?1 ont and yelled fur hands up. I
pulled up the hosscs and he hollored
fur tho passengers to git down. Lord,
how Joe hollored! You cquld have
heard him two miles away. Every
body got down and the passengers in
the joke pur tended to be half-skert to
"But how about red-wbiskers?"
DID YOU EVER S
What ECONOMY there is i
Rake? Don't depend
DEERING MO W
i thou will be iudc pendent. ,\
Rakes you can, iu a very short time, si
All up-to-date farmers me the Dr
provements ou the Deering. The wid
No jumping of the off wheel when the
stance. There are a hundred and ono
better than we can fell you.
Have you any lands you want to i
you tho WIRE FENCING.
Do you expect to build this summ
HARDWARE and NAILS.
"Par about ft mioit or two he 'pear-;
ed to bo ready to collapse, bat theo
he palled himself together ead it wes.
bad fur poor Joe Harper. He had a
gao io both bands sod he opened fire
and shot to kill.
"I don't know how many bullets hs
shot into Joe, but it wasn't lea'n six,
and then he put in half un hour to
see if any more robbers was on hand."
'.Theo the joke was out a success?"
"Not skessly, sah-not skassly.
Joe Harper is lyiu' in his grave back i
thar, while the red-whiskers mah was ;
io mad about the put up job that he
drove all the passengers out of the
stage and made them walk fifteen
"I'm a great hand fur a joke, sab,
but I ain't jokin' no more-not with']
red-whiskered men. They may be
great hands to brag, but they also is
loaded fur b'ar."
Pawned Trousers to Buy Dope.
Chicago, 111. August 20.-A woman
who declares she is Annie Oakley,
daughter-in-law of 11 Buff J o Bill," and
the most famous woman rifle shot in
the world, lies in a cell of tho Har-'
rison street station under a Bridewell
> sentence for stealing thc trousers of a
negro in order to get money to buy
oocaine. She oriod while saying that
for her speotaoular marksmanship:
King Edward himself once led the
applause in the courtyard of Bucking
When arrested on the complaint of
Chas Curtis, a negro, she was living
at 140 Sherman street.N She ?ave the
name of Elizabeth Cody, but it occur
red to no one to connect her with Col.
Cody's famous daughter-in-law. How
ever, when brought before Judge
Caverly she deolared that she waa the
famous show woman, i
"I plead guilty, your Honor, but I
hope you will have pity on me," she |
begged. "An uncontrollable appetite
for drugs has brought me here. I
began the ucs of it years ago to steady
me under the strain o' the show life I
was leading, and now it has lost me
everything. Please give me. a chance
to pull myself together."
The striking appearance of the wo
man whom the crowd at the .World's
Fair admired is now entirely gone.
Here is one of the extreme cases whioh
have come up in the Harrison Street
Police Court. She ie to be taken to
the Bridewell to serve out a sentence
of $45 and costa.
"A good long stay in the Bride
well will do you good," said the
Annie Oakley's husband, Sam Cody ,
died in England. Their son, Vivien,
is now with Col. Cody at the , latter's
ranch on the North Platte. Annie
left "Buffalo Bill" two years ago and
has since' 'been drifting around the
country with stray shows.-Cincinnati
- Br V t be surprised to find your
self on your uppers if you Bit around
waiting for a dead man's shoes.
- It is sometimes well to remember
that if you don't say ? thing you Will ;
have ap occasion to unsay it later.
Even in ordinary life the un
selfish people are the happiest-those
who work to make others happy and
who forget themselves. The dissatis
fied pcoplo arc those who are seeking
happiness for themselves.
Self-admiration is ample proof
! that there is noaoepuntiog for tastes.
' - A little learning ia less danger
ous'thao the belief that you know it
- The other half usually has to
live on what Ithe better-half knows
how to cook.
- It's a good thing for men that
I women's dispositions don't depend on
the fit of their shoes.
- Selling is easy if the' prices are
?TOP AND THIN
n having your own Mercer and
on your neighbor any
; get you a ,
ER AND RAKE,
Vith. one of our Deering. Howers and
ave enough hay to winter severa! h?ac?
?ring. We have ail the latest ira*
e twA ja one fbatme of our machine,
> suU??-bar encounters sorue hard sub
other features that we can show you
tum ;into pasture ? Wc "cai furnish
. - ., ? - . .;*.~s,.. -?y
er ? Get our prices cn BtTIIVDERS
Thc mirror never flaite^^^b'^^^^'^^Hfti'' B
truth, no matter how much it may fcu^ jg
Sie reflections. A x^^i^gh^^S^Ti^?A^ 'ti^^^S^^k?^.^^^ ag
beauty, and blackheada, blotches and pimples r^SSIHBlHF I
' are ruinous to the contle:*T, ss5 no V?G??<?? &^?^m^Bmff SS
desperate eff-vte are made to hide theo* blemishes, sud Srr*gL^I!ler -Afl
cover over the defects, and some never stop to consider ?3??3 %fMSal mkm
the danger in skin fcodsy face lotions, soaps, salves "a|V yPy 7 ]B
and powders, but apply them vigorously and often with- ?fl
out regard to conseanences, and many complexions 19
are ruined by the cuesnicala and poisons contained in these cosnje?ei'fl
Skin diseases are due to internal causes, to humor? ?nd poisons iu s?B
blood, and to attempt a cure by exter- _ . i?, ? ^fl
hal treatment* an endless, hopefcsa i ^^?J?^&^cli
task. Some simple wash or ointment "with a seivor? Nettle-rash. ycat?Wl
is often beneficial when thc skin is JSlffitfflS^^
much iufla-ied or itches, but you can't fepttlea I felt xnyaolf ?moa on? h???fl
! depend upon local remedies for penna- ff? oV&tSi0^?
nenx reiier, for the blood is continually that lino* My general healthi ii? B
throwing off impurities which irritate ?.?ee.^ tt?0fttd?^H
and clog the glands and pores of ail roana tonio, Your? truly, ^a?
the Skin, and as long ns thc "blood.re- mrs. 1.3?XT?&a2>. _
mains unhealthy, just so long wiii iae -;- H
?aptionsTaa^ To effectually and per^ JE^J^*?^ '????w* afl
ma?ently cure skin troubles thc b?ood ^X'??w?wl
must be purified and the System out over my fcody emf kei:t 86tti?9
thoroughly cleansed and built up, and I?%d?^i???Lyja
8. S. S., the well known blood purifier PW? ond hayin? beaxdXo?jjo it mU
and tonic, is acVnowiedged superior to c?aeF't'o1 ff^t *? f???
ali other reatedies for this purpose. It naipe' 4,bo ^1.ed/cleo?i?r B ?m 9
io thc only guaranteed strictly vegeta- XSg&Sji^ut? 8 toottl98'1
ole blood remedy. It ru".ver deranges -ftfsri<r" " g?2??^&J'0F<b S
thex system ox impairs the digestion : *?*0Olay Street, . 3Pa*uoah,irV. 1
like Potash and Arsenic and drugs of this character, br t aids in the digestions
and assimilation of food and improves the appetite. Seing a blood purifier?
Sism*_ rt-T-gft, tonic combined? the humors and pei. fl
jf??oa*Zfi ^Tjrnto3i sons are counteracted and the blood m afc fl
rich and pure, and at the same time toefl
^?T^ ^aaa^^ general health and system is rapidly builtfl
fl feJlji 1 WP an(3- goc4 health is established, and?
^Z?^r S^^Ly tins? alter all, is the secret of a smootfc9
^^aa^ ^^aa#^ soft ekinatid beautiful compl sxion. fl
If you have any skin trouble send for our free book, * . The Skin and tefl
Diseases." Nocharge for medical advice. Write us about your case. H
m? SWSm &l^m& G&*?7 Alli ANTA? m, fl
? ' ? V .
\ No trouble to make good Pickles if your Vinegar is right
I have received a shipment of the- "
H J. HEINZ PICKLIG VINEGAR
I have been selling this celebrated Vinegar fdr sevei
years, and have yet to receive the first kick.
C. FRANK BOLT.
V i HAVE JUST KEC?IV??O
Slightly damaged, and can sell yon at 50c. per bushel. Will
have a lot of it cracked for hog and chicken feed at sane
price, See me for- \
OLD DOMINION CEMENT,
. - AMD .
Tili? Eatablishmout lian beon Selling
I IN ANDER50?3 for more than forty years. Daring all that time oompetito.
I have como and gone, but we'have'remained right hero.' We have, always. sol
Cheaper than any others, and during those long yoars.wo have not had one dil
satisfied customer. . .Mif?ifce'? will dometimea oc?nr, aad^if at any time *i
found that ? customer ?.,'"sidissatisfied we did not rest until wa had made hit
satisfied. This policy, rigidly adhered to, has made us friends, true and last
iug, and wo can say with pride? but without boasting, that Wo. have tbs conj;
deana of the people of this seotion. Wo.- have a larger Stock of, Grood^;. ttl
season than we have ever had- and we pledge you oar.w'?'d tha$ W^. -ov?j
?o?d Puroiture ur un ?lose.'a margin,of profit a? we aro doing now. Thiar
proven by tho f?ot. that we aro soiling Furniture not only all over Andersc
t>unty but in cvr.rv T?;v?;; m tho Piedmont section? Come and see us. Yet
paienta saved nmney.hy buyina from'us, arid you and your ohildren can sai
utouoyby buy iug here, um. We carry BVEB?T^HING in tho Furniture linc
F. TOLLY & ?f?po4 S!rss?.
TheOld Koli able Fur ni tuyo Dealer
Np BETTER PIANOS
Made iii tb?^ world, and bo lovfC
pr ices.. A b.-i 1 ut??y the h ighest gra?l
thar ca? be found, and the surprise '?
how (:?<V*>uch hieb grade Pianos bj
had eo rea^ouftble ? Well, it's tl?l
way : Pianos ' st re being sold at tefl
great a profit. ? ?ave you from 25
40 per cent in tho coat. l am my Owt_
book-keeper,^ salesman >*nd collecta?
-tho whole VAKow." 8ee? W
worked-over, sec?nd'hand repoissseq
stock. I do not sell that kind.,<&i foi
aro alrightyour oredit is good ^ithmP
Tb? oest Ke?fd Orgaa ia the world is the VC^penter/'
ill move to Exr.r' < ? nico Dccernbei'lat.
M, Tu. WILLIS.
0 ?YfCB- Pftmt Raffias ere'r Psi
ors ead SJ?^fia?is Itask,
The cptiosfve cut t?h,
ttnuov/a ?nth Tfeib. Thfl Idt