Newspaper Page Text
M RS. F
Writes on Xi
j there ie bn? tbiog wore than
another which makes farmers wives
onhappyjjt is the lack j>? household
conveniences. It would try the tem
per of Job to ho.'forced to cook a
meal with etove wood from whioh
the water waa dripping, A woman
with whom I am well acquainted dis
courses thus: "I muat draw every
drop of water that I uso about the
kitchen and for cleaning purposes out
of a well sixty-five feet deep with a
Windlass. I never had a wood house
where cither stove wood or firewood
might be ?ept dry until I saved up a
little money and hired a darkey to
Mike mo cse. In that wood house,
moro then a year old I have never, yet
had a half cord of stove wood put ia
it at ? timo, and when rainy weather
comos, 1; have to 'cook broakfast or
dinner as the ease moy bo with water
dripping from the stuif I must burn,
and whioh doe? not burn until it dries
out in the Btove, Now what do you
think of that?
"Yes, ? am expected tc get me?is
on. time and you know how it U,
when* tho average man gets hungry
and impatient; I feel sometimes as if I
would boglad 'to take'wing's and' fly
Do you wonder, dear reader, that
such miserable management drives
so many ambitious women to tho a?y-.
I do hot.. . Their' wonder is that not
even moro than seventy-fivo percent
of our crazy women como from the
farmers'. To boar children and. be
thus bull ragged from ono year to
another, with such miserable toil and
hindrances is enough to run any comr
mon. WOgaA? craayy ?U? i? & tasu wis
harnessed to tho pots and kettles in
this way for a year ur so, ho would
l^jikely run away and leave it and feel
as if ho wanted' wings to travel.
There are always some exceptions to
. general rules, but the average man
thinks and cares precious little
about tho helps a woman netds io her
,;:domeBtio work. If he puts some
thing in tho boufje to cook--then the
l^^verago form woman is '-.expected to
?x up thc - balases *e? get^-well, what*:
she will get.
1;^: Honor bright, if I WaoVyoung wo
man'iind"about to marrysI'd contrive.to
watch my intended and find put if he
had any disposition to help his moth
er and sisters and if ho was. interested
in tho domestic work' of tho family
tiu?icient?y to furnish helps and oon
. veniente for ? the home. If he did
not show a.williug mind and pull off
his coat and help, when help was
needed^ I'd travel te tho, end of 'tho
rood hunting auother and heiter ana
more sympathizing mate, or I'd die
an old maid, and thank God for the
privil?ge J That's tho. way it looks to
^Mabohow. - '
Some years ago I. asked a friend of
mine how hey married daughter was
getting along, as I kr.ev*- tho stork
had made a trip in that direotion-^
tho first baby.
VEprsi. ra?o,' Vrep?ie? ^?he'd?lighte?'
mam?. ' .VjBettie*? husband ia not to
yib? ei?l?d' handsome j but ho is so help
full He wa!) like tho rest of Bettie's
beaus, very attentive io her, and abe
decided to take M With a u au x *
ions heart I went to stay' with Bettie
when tho baby came, sud I watched
V :.^*t?y^:8?n-$n-3?w .w^it?i. a . keen eye for a
-purpose.-.' I warned to see if ho would'
get up in trjo night, hunt the para
gone, hold tho baby and save - Bettie
from : fatigua'/-au far as poSaib?a. I
.-knew I could, ?ud out in that way,
? whether Bettie- wag to .fce.a honschqld
slave or a protected hoipmeat thc
;;: ba'an co of ber wedded lift?. X had
seen ?'iuic soliish ; ono's, who on snob
' occasions retired to get a good night's
rest quite carly ?nd wno mada a busi
ness of staying down town or who
? f would call at tho-door; itt.the moraing j
end. v-izh * most ?^oacha?anfc air ask if
the ^jfe and b&Sy^Vere weH,-'a?d then
;i ' .carno back to m&ko another conven*
ttesai-inquiry.' But B?iii^? mau is a
sur^ . tne;^ ^
"<or whatever she called h?wy^ei around
tbal room .'?rhen ihn rest .of us, were
? <l5>i?is;:^ft.V-^^-^6^^ - nader the circuca
.SVfe??^ei* ;->]?e$, my dear, Bettie's got
a sympathizing comforter when her
body is weary and her soul needs
rest--from earea and trials.
It will rasp and aggravate" the best
women in thc wprid to' bs fort ?d to
cook three. meals a day for a person
who avoids th? kiieheia like he would
ja pesi house, and spends his idle
time with his heels hoisted higher
than his head, while she carries in
wet stove wood' or pulls at the wind:
lass for water to get a meal cooked
for his majesty. Selah !
. j . '.. t X ; ? ;
Drinking Is a Losing Business.
j The drink habit not only injures
the mind and body of the drunkaxd,
but it loses him his job and brings
him to poverty. A young man of my
acquaintance a?lowod his breath to
s moll of liquor and he lost his place
in the bank so quickly that he hardly
realized he was done for until he went
out the door, a discharged employe.
Au .engineer whose breath smells of
liquor is aB certain to be dismissed
from railroad oxplotrnient aa if ho had
already his dismissal letter in bis
pooket. It is as sure as death and
tho grave, that a drinking man must
not be allowed to handle other peo
ple's, money or manage a railroad
train loaded with passengers.
Why? Because liquor unsettles
the brain ?nd iri a greater or less de
gree makes such a person irresponsi
ble. Ho may have a kind, generous
heart, and; he may be very sorry for
his failings, and:.h? may have a de
pendent family and people may be
very sorry for him, all tho same, he is
not considered trustworthy in pos?^
tionB of responsibility. Drinking :is
a losing business, it* certainly loses a
working mah his job, and the average
man who follows drinking should
either look out for a pension Or?.go in
to politics. ^ I know some State pen
sioners who go on a spree as soon as,
the State pays their penbion money, to
them, and som politicians act -as* if
thoy thought it was mighty smart to
go abroad and cspr?Go thoir weakness,
fdr drink j to the discredit of , their
The time will come whim the State
w??? deonne io advance tax^ money for
such drink bills and When our largo
cities will demand sober men for
their chief executives. |t is simply
folly to try to put up with people
who aro so utterly lacking in self-re-.>
specfc as to fling away pension money
in drink or. who disgrace their high
office and their section by exposing
their drunkenness in public company.
It is disroputablo to be seen stag
gering On the streets, from indulgence
in intoxicants., and a woman drunkard
is reckoned in tho same category.:
Fer this Bud other reasons we have
considerably, more than s a hund red dry
j counties in Georgia, and wore ii not
for "blind tigers" and thc jug in the
oloHot fchoro wc?uld be soareely any in
toxicated people. Been outside the
large cities of Georgie, because drinlkr,
Jag is a losing business, ?;
;?.Bafc it ia fast reaching a p'??e that),
a man who drinks d??quali?os himself
fpr ' any sort of basioess. Even thu
saloon kee per. wi ll not allow him. to
floger the; m'?ney that other drunk
ards pay for their liquor because ho
feels it would bo a risk and tho man
who deals out the drink wants a sober
brain io measure the sam6 and to.
rake in tho money to tho till. One
who drinks ia not considered a safo
How horrid'ia it, therefore, to en
tice a youth to his rain by placing thc
temptation ?to drink in his way? j
When we ;know it means poverie- ;
oftentimes clime-and ali tho time
danger to mind and tidy-wby is Jfc
that th? pale, of '..intoxicants is Icgal^
itfed and tho jnaoufaotave' is support
ed vhy government copartnership
with the manufacturer?
T?o product Of both SRle and man
'.^a?t?f^?^'the ruin which' is^he no-;
failing result in ..dVnnkenness and tho
land, groans :!;^(ifl.tfi^'i ii$V-''-ini?atrjpr-.; bif'^?.
.ylotiras of .-thc drink habit Oan
f' ?0 ever bo-mads, to understand that j
' ufi?ki?g I? a?i??VB a 1
? / An ''International '' Catastrophe',
I Major Sm?$i wa? seated afc the
j ?ver table f/?fcn his guests on Thank
i giving ?Da>. ??in colored waiter Was
entering with ?; smoking bet tnrk>**
and fell to
tti Va crash of
l1ho major, ?w*i?# fron?-th?1- $?|fle,
hol? n^^?a bands and t?i-i:
.If?fa??ezi': naonara have t^e 4es^
A BIgr Hons Bear Story.
"John Jacoby was one of tho best I
hunters I over saw. H? knew no
fear of mau or boast,*' G aid Capt.
Cbarlee Christy, acr^rding to tho
Denver Post. "You have often heard
of how the. Pr?sident and John Goff
killed bear and lions with a butcher
knife Now did you ever hear of a j
man 'killing i% hear with hie boot
"Woll, Jacoby killed one that way
at my ranch on Wolf creek, whe?e I
had some little pigs in a pan. Beare
are very fond of pork, BO no matter
how we fired the pigpen, every morn"
int? ons of my pigs was gone. Jacoby
said: 'Look here, Charlie, I will ?nd
that dad gum bear and hsvo his Milo
before night.' As we were good trav
elers we soon found our bear seven
miles up Wolf Crook Canon. Wo saw
him sunuing himself after his pork
chops breakfast. Jacoby was on the
sido of tho canon the hear was, so we
slipped up within 100 yards pf his
bearsbip. But he saw us afc the same
time. The bear was looking at rae
across the canon. Jacoby fired and
he fell. When tho huntor walked up
to it Mr. Bear, who was shot through*,]
tho back, made a dash for Jacoby. j
'lu turning to run the latter slip
ped and fell down, his gun flew out of
his hand and the bear af ter him. Not
being a fast runner the bear was
gaining on him, PO Jacoby jumped up
on a large boulder, bub the bear could
no* olimb, as he had only his front
feet. ; Consequently he. could only
make a grab with ono foot at Jacob's
legs. I was hurrying as fast as I
could ? a help him, There I saw the
most laughable sight that I ever SAW
in a bear fight. ? ,
"Jacoby was standing on the rook
with , his boot in one hand-a very
heavy miner's, boot with'..steel.heel
taps. He struck the bear equarepe
the head and stunned him so that he
rolled down tho hill, and Jacoby ran
and got his gun, still wit?? his boot in
his hand. - I hollered to him to shoot.
He ??id'r 'Dad gum you, I won't wasto
another shell. I will kill the durn
bear with my boot heel.' And before
the hew:, carno to ho hammered that
b?ar s.skuH into a jelly. Now if any
bear hunter eau beat this, trot your
self to/tho front. This is' a true
story, but some will doubt it."
Credited to - Hr. Delmsen.
"There was au attorney 'down in
my State,'*; says Representative John
son of South Carolina, "who was
rough on witnesses, never hesitating
to give them sf.y?t? raps whenever
they failed to testify just about as hp
wished them t?. One day he. met
his match in a testy young lady whom
he was examining. She had answered
his questions in a way anything.but
satisfactory to him, and finally, his
wrath being up, ho said:
... " 'Young woman, there's enough
of brass in your face to make a five-;;
gallon kettle. ; ,. .
" 'And aap enough in your head to
fill it,' quickly snapped- the witness.
"This experience almost cured Mr. j
Attorney of hard kn?oks afc witnesses,
but he wa3 always known after-that as
Olfferenpe Between Good and Bad,
In a court room in North Carolina,
acoording to a story related by Rep
resentative Small of that Stat*, a man
wai) on trial for larceny. His1, sanity
^Was doabted, and tho diatriot attorney
thought it best to prove it. H? put j
the following question to one of tho
leading witnesses :
"Do you think the prisoner can dis
tinguish between right- aud wrong sud I
good and bad ?" . j
"I thjnk ho can, eir." said the wit
ness, "for I saw him tako a drink oi
whiskey over at Bill Skinner's har,
and he said it was powerful good stuff.
Yes, sir, I think he knows tho differ
ence between good and bad."
Tho bar enjoyed a good ?augh add
the proof was accepted.
TO ?ATAIt?tS fSlIFFEREItS,
>Hyom?i'0??r?nteed;'t? Cure hy KVBUY
Pharmacy pr; Money Ref unded.
The . popularity and increase in the
sales of Hyomei arc uciqtfo in tho
annaly of medicine,. Such astonish
ing Cures .;;have been made by this
remedy that tho proprietors have au
? thorned PBVftn? Pharmacy to sell every
[package ofByomoi undar au absolute
guarantee that it TOi;i^r>'?fS^fc?/iiP
it does noi, the purchaser can have
hU money ref anded by Evans Phar- j
maoy. _ ??? \ ? v> '/ " . -, 1
j. The compete l?y*Vii>ei outfit cos!
I but $1.00 -sod consists of an inhah
! th st can l>o mtnv? in thovestpo'ekp
a medicino dropper,. and a bpttlo,vi?f ]
Hyoaei. Th? inhaler^ ??tsi' .Vhf?- '
timo, au?if one-.'bettie ?oea hot, care,
as e?tra.tiOit5e---of Hyomc-i eau be oh
' tai ned for 60 couts? . It is ibo most
economical of all rem?dios -advertised
for the euro.;r? x.catarrh, and ieithe
oaly only on* .'thai follows.' Nature in
? her-;, methods ;^.'tre?t?B? ^Ui?asee of
Breathe through th? ihhaleir ior a
i?cw 'minutes ?onr t?m<;-3 vt day, aud
yam- catarrh ja, oared..'. Ti&tVaU,
I.i i .. ;ued, 'B*?n?, - i$ari?a.cy will
?ZHO.V, sour ?OUO'V^'
A CHIMNEY SWIFT'S NEST.
Mette of Twigs Fastened Together With
the Bird'* S ?liva?
Ono morning late in J uno I climb
ed to the top of our houso to look
around the country. I hud not been
there long when I felt a rush of air
on my head and I saw a chimney
swift, improperly called a chimney
Swallow, flying away for another
ewoop at me. i then realized that I
must be lear its nest, and, looking
down a chimney near by, I saw after
my eyes had become used to tho
light a nest within three feet of the
top with five pure white eggs about
a half on inch long in it. It was the
first time I had ever known a chim
ney swift io build so scar tho top ot
n chimney, for usually it builds some
few feet down where there is a bend
which keeps out the rain that would
soften the glue with which tho nest
ia held together.
I thought it would ho interesting
to take a picture of tho nest, and,
this being such a good chance, I did
BO, much to the dislike of birds,
which kept making swoops ut mo.
The nest bf a chimney swift is not
in adc, like that of most birds, of
hair, leaves or grass, hut of small
twigs which the swift gathers while
flying and which arc stuck together
with tho bird's saliva, which is gluti
. It ia very interesting to watch a j
swift, which is a remarkably good
flier. It never seems to tire and nev- ]
er rests except when it is on the
nest. It is on the wing all the day
'and is,said-sometimes to fly a thou
sand [ miles in twenty-four f hours,
nhirjiney swifts s re good friends of
the fire insurance companies because
they knock the soot down and make
it less easy for the chimneys to catch
firc-Eussell M. Coryell in St. Nich
olas. , ?
.'Tit For Tat. . .$M
The Duke of Argyll some years
ago was traveling in Canada on a
hunting trip. He joined a Canadian
Pacific, tram about twenty miles
from lianitoba, and, having been
roughing it fairly hard, the duke, as
he sank into a seat beside a .fine
young lady from Boston,-looked as
begrimed and weather beaten a trap
per na ever brought his peltries into
? the settlements.
"Don't you find a too utterly pas
sionful, sympathy with nature's most
incarnate aspirations among the sky
topping mountains and the dim
aisles of the horizon touching for?
esta, my good man ?" said the soulful
ladv after on interval.
"Oh, yes, lbs"..replied the appar
ent backwoodsman,'"and I also am
frequently drawn into an exaltation
of rapt blissfulness and beatific in
candescent infinity of abstract con
[ tiguity when my horse stumbles."
"Indeed," said the BoBton maiden,
**I had no idea the lower Classes ever
I felt like that."
There are two toite of tattooing
in useamong the women of tho Kon
go. One is common t*> all the mern-,
bora of the same tribe.and indicates
tho origin and birthplace of the sub
ject, lt is an infallible ano. perpet
ual certificate of birth and nation
ality. Tho other sort of tattooing
is Simply fantasy and coquetry.?.? But
: among certain tribes there is a third
kind. : The wpmen record
bb?^ea the epochs Of their existence.
A horlzontel lino marks marriage,
oblic?o lino the birth' of children, ?
vertical lino - weaning and another
lirio change of residence. Thus the
autobiography of the womal is writ
ten upon ne* person and regarded
with pride if it ia full of events.
His Parting Wards,
. Sherlock Holmes was thinking
about getting married.
"At any rate, women aro truth
??l," he said solemnly. "I had that
fact impressed upon me last week.
"? woman's husband had disap
peared-a young millidnaire^r-abd I
was called in to try to find him. ;
^Ho had been; missing three days
when I arrived. Of course the first
personI ^e^tmned/'wao his wife.
Sh? was young arid pretty . The first j
question I asked her. waa, ' What
were the very last words he said tcrf
you before he disappeared V
"She turned a deep red as she an?
wered truthfully: '?'.?'^,3BBH8
".His last words werey "Oh, fori
heaven's sake, shut up"Kew
York Press. . . ' .,
The Vital Qu?atlon.
> Tho .teacher of tho class in history,
was describing to ; tte children , the
opening of some of- the ancient,
tomb? in Egypt and enumerating
several pf tho interesting antiquities
"To shO\*/ you how wonderfully
many of $h?Ve things hayo been pre-.
S?rre^" she .said, "I may mention
that ?n one of tho oldest* of thoso
tombs a |ar of honey was found. It
could not have been less than: 4,000
ot 0,000 years old, and yet in that
jae of honey waa a flea in perfect
"Was it alivflf asked ?ss of tho
little girls, with ? breathless interest
not entirely unmixed with alarm,
- ' ': -* ?? -' '--r- :
-??vev notif-e'tfiafc tho high wind
aeo-wsift'e dirt from'the low places?
-- Jealousy feels like' kio?ng it?
self after it is too late to repair tho
- zaches ?ftv? wings that nyiog
Eir.chiue inventors are uhablo to du?
- Street CKjp aro good places to
.learij not to admire humanity. . ^
Candy and > flowers h a vo made
WHAT H? OVERLOOKED.
Some Questions tho'Mor? Should Have
Known Enough to Aak.
"T. met Tom Lester , in town to
day," ?aid Mr, Stockton io his wife
one evening on hts return from busi
ness, "endite told rae ho expected to
bc married ian month or so."
Fifteen minutes latecv after hu
wife had finished asking questions,
Mr. Stockton wrote ns follows to his
Dear Tom-Please answer the follow
ing* .questions by return post. They' cover
somo points I neglected to get (rom you:
What ls tho name of tho girl you aro
Where does aho live?
What does her father do?
Has he any money?
Waa lt love at tiret sight?
Aro you very much In love wir. her?
How old ls she?
Whore are you going to live?
Did you OBK her personally or write
Haven't you proposed to other girls?
How did you and I como to bo such
i . Where aro you going for your'honey
L Is lt that tall girl you took tb tho the
ater ono night last winter?
Why didn't I ask you nil thlo when you
told me? .
Were you BO excited you couldn't givo
mo any Information, but simply had to
talk about getting married?
A prompt reply will help me to give my,
wlfo nome much desired information.
Next timo you tell mo you aro going to
be married don't think that ls tho really,
Important fcaturo about lt. Yours has
Uly, FRED STOCKTON.
A Prussian princess, having mar
ried the Duke of York-of course
not the present duke-resided in
England, wherp she attracted much?
attention on account of her original
way of doing things.
Once to commemorate tho duke's
birthday imo gave a ball at his coun
try house and invited his London
tradesmen to come to it, Bending
them 2 guineas apiece to pay car
A company of strolling actors
begged the duchess to be present at
their performance in a barn. .She at
tended end carried ali her servants,
who were Germans.
The next day an itinerant Metho
dist waa to preach a charity sermon
in tho sams barn. She waa UBked to
attend and consented. Her servants
on receiving orders to be present ex
cused themselves on the ground of j
not understanding English.
"Oh," roplied the duchess, "hui
you went to the comedy, and you
Bhali go to the sermon."
*'".'; iii. ? ? ?[
The Headless Charger.
In connection wiih old Admiral
Jaureguiberry e writer remembers a
curions incident. At the fight of St.
Jcan-sur-Erve, during the retreat on
Laval, the admiral was galloping
along tho front, his tall bony figure
erect, his long gray side whiskers
streaming in the wind, when some
fragmenta of an exploding shell, ab
solutely decapitated his horse, which
nevertheless, galloped on quite forty
yards before it fell, the admiral
mean whileretaining his Beat un
moved, though he profited by the
respite to free his feet, from tho stir
I i-ups in such a way that as the horse
collapsed he easily alighted. His on
ly comment in response to tho con
gratulations he received ott bia es
cape was very characteristic. "Some
people imagine," said he, "thfit satt
|vora cannot ride."-Dundee Adver
tiser. ;; .; ': ,.? '
Ha ?Qt Her.
A young man who was at a loss
to find on appropriate way of pro
posing to tfie object of his affec
tions was, with tho lady, strolling
through the park when tho subject
of conversation drifted to a review
of people who do not show their
age. His companion, who was proud
of the fact that she .was older than
she appeared, W?iiteu io confess her
years. r '
. "Now, what would you take me
I for?" she asked* expecting to sur
' prise him with ; the answer.
; "dearest," he said quickly, "I
would take you for nothing I"
Philadelphia . Ledger.
Uko Hie Mother's. ,
"These biscuits remind me of
mother's," said Mr. Younghusband
"Well," TBhe TeBponded, "I never
expeejted to hear you say that any,
o? my cooking resembled your moth
? r's. She was a wonderful cook, I
have no doubt, for you have said So
n million tunes." *
'....'../rSc'es, she certainly was? In fact,
there waa only one item that she
? ever failed ia."
Mixing lt Up.
A ^0 you mean to call mo a liar ?"
asked one man. Of another during a
dispute they had on business. . <
rNc> I don't mean to call you tfiat.,
On thc c?i?ltrary; I Bay you aro tho;
only man in ?own who tells the truth'
all the time, tmt I itm* offering, ft^^re-j
ward of $!(> to anyt other mantwho/
says he believes me when I say 'you
never lie,*1 was the response.
"Well, I'm elad you take it backV'j
replied the other maxi as the tiger-'
ii?e look of ferocity faded out of bia
O .??. ES ?a? <?3 K*. 5C?,
a?.?*, ??a n. a? lay ?ww
No, Cord eli a j a good eookisn't ne
cessarily one. . that attends church
seven times a week.
- A useful thing about automobiles
is ail. the new CUBS words you leityn
when they won'* work. ;
- God never call? a man to com
mand until he ha? learned to obey.
FRED. G. BROWN, Pres. and Treas. | B. P. MAULDIN, Vice PreeWeot.
A. 8. FARMER, Secretary.
The Anderson Real Estate
and investment Co., ,
BUYERS AND SELLERS OF
REAL ESTATE, STOCKS & BONDS.
J. C. CUMMINGS, Sales Dep't.
Our facilities for handling your property are perfect, ai
we are large advertisers all over the country. Right now
we are having considerable inquiry for farms, in this and ad?
joining Counties, and owners of farm lands in the Piedmont
section who wish to dispose of their property will find that
we are in a position to make quick and satisfactory sales.
Now is the time to list your pioperty with us, and we
will proceed at once to give attention to all properties en
trusted to ns.
Address all communications to J. C. Cummings, Sales
HON REftL ESTtTE&lHVESTMlHT COMPAHY.
1). H. VANDIVER,
E. P. VANDIVER.
We believe we axe in position
to sell you your
HEAVY GROCERIES !
Now comes the "Good Old Summer Timo"
when you want one of our *..
Up-to-Date VEHICLES for Pleasure.
Buck hoard, Traps,
And in fact anything you need in the Vehiole line you will find at cur Be*
positories. A fine line of HARNESS, SADDLES, UMBRELLAS, CAN
OPY SHADES, DUSTERS, &c. V
CalLand examine for yourself, and if we cannot suit you it will he on?
fault. Very truly, v '
jRETWELL-HANKS 00,, Anderson,:& 0,
TBE SOUTH'S GREATEST SYSTEM!
Vtift^c?lled Dining Car Service.
Through Pullman Sleeping!Cars on alliTrains,
WINTER TOUR18T RATES are now ? In ;.c fleet; ip elli F Joj ida! Point?
For full information as to rates, routes, etc.,) [ cor s ultj? it smtJl Scullin
Balway" Ticket Agent, pr
R. W. HUNT, Division PttbBCDger;Agem, Chnrk?to?;S.'C,
?tliiil II?S?? 11 ' ?i?li
> ? Ti
ONE CAE OF HOaBEER
Have just received one Car Load of* HOG PEED
(Shorts) at very close prices. Come beforefthey. are
ail gone. Now; n the time for thro?nVg-~J
? ' - \ Wi*,,
. Mig ; : MM
Around your pr?mices to prevent a case of fever or
some other disease, that will cost you very much more
than the price of a barrel of Lime (?1.00.) fcWe have
a fresh shipment in stock^and will be glad to send yon
some. ; If yon contemplate .building a barn or any
other buUomg, tee us before buying your
CEMENT and in
Aa we sell th? very best Qualities only.
?. D. A?3DKR80BI.