Newspaper Page Text
I-Icre's a Alillior
However arid of imagination and
spiritually minded a man may be, he
is abnormal if bc bas not at ?ou?e
time ;ndulged in pleasant dreams of
great or suddon wealth, lt is ono of
tho favorito pastimes of young men
to clo^e themselves with great wealth
in fancy, and see in the diluvia of
their gossamer fortuno tho great
things they would do, the great furore
they would create, the great pleas
ures they would enjoy. In the my
riad commonplace instance there is a
"woman at the foundation of tho
dream, and the dreamer vividly pic
tures bimsolf living a life of case and
beauty and never-ending charm in the
company of this ideal creature. Oc
casionally the dream is woven around
the sunken 'fortunes of a family and
the imaginative one sees those dear to
him returning to the affluence and so
cial eminenoo whieh some orazy whirl
of the wheel has swept away. Not
infrequently the dreamer of dreams is
a man with a powerful mind, brim
ming with ambitions and craving for
achievement. G He it is who sits in
.Uenoo, gnawing his 'fingernails soli
tarily, defeating mocking rivals and
enemies, vanquishing pr?judices and
inimical conditions whioh are fre
quently the phantasmagoria of his
Own introspective fever, with the
magic aid of limitless dollars sudden
ly plaeed at his disposal. Or it may
be the simple man of unobtrusive,
quiet tasteG, despising the monotony
of the daily grind, revelling in the
emancipation which fortune would be
Nor is the elderly or the aged man,
with all the years rf disillusionment
clipping his enthusiam, immune from
these tantalizing visions. Shriveled
by failure, soured by the indifference
of the world and his own ohildren, his
mind paints a glowing picture of the
abrupt revolution should Jade Fate
turn her golden smile on his autumnal
yc?rs. One and all men dream some
time of tho argonaut, thc eldorado,
Borne subtle, imp?Doibl? alohemiatry.
The ogre, want; the genie, destitu
tion; the demon, obscurity, si! fade
into the peopled darkneBB from whioh
they are constantly emerging to tor
ture the moments when fthe wi?i sod
the ocursge lie prostrate, sou black
depression lettlea down over the
'"How muon happier do you suppose
Mids? and Croesus snd Monte Cristo
ead Bf organ sud Bockefsller and Car
negie and Astor and Vanderbilt were
and are thoo the maa whose bank ac*
count ia bounded by his monthly
stipend and his mediocre ability?
The conventional, petulant answor is,
"SOB, yes, I know all that, but,"
cheerfully, 'Tm perfectly willing to
take the risk/' Well, imagine you
"took the risk" and wero olothed
with unending wealth, what then?
S E E D!i
T I IVE E*
' ^experienced farmer
has teamed that some
gruinis require far differ
ent abi? than ethers;
some crops need differ
ent handling than others.
He knows that a great
deal depends upon right
planting at the right
time, and that the soil
must be kept enriched.
No Use of complaining
in summer about amis
take made in the spring.
Decide before the seed
is planted. .,'
*3Se best time to reme
dy wasting conditions in
the human body is be
fore the evil is too deep
rooted. At the first evi
dence of loss of flesh
should be taken imme
diately. There is noth
ing that .will repair
wasted tissue more
Quickly or replace lost
esh more abundantly
than Scott'3 Emulsion.
"It nourishes 'and builds
up the body when ordi
nary f o vd s absolutely
. fad. . 7 .
' We tvHI send you a $tmptt frei,.
J jes Be sure that thia
9 45Ssk *JL.' 1 picture in the form
Ki * ?bel is on tho
JfcKS?G? wrapper of. overy
vPU?P?* yoi? buy ?moi*lon
; / Ww I BOWNE
V ila??* 409 pearl street
'rJfaW-- >V.15?tf:;W?K-:>KBvV YORK
r^H&s. . soc. end &T ; ?
rfr*f*0 wtju XS.- > /M Cet??geij^ft^y?ajs^ai?jaj|kjaj^
sSBSSsrwMar.iHi e i ??? ? ^e* I ? m ?0* wsieS i m KS SS
i-?N ow Spend it.
Voa would enter wealth with your
same tastes, your same follies, your
same virtues. A period of buoyant,
ecstatic novelty would ensue-and
baok you would drift to tho is rune old
rut which you wore deeper and deeper
when life's chief events were supper,
dinner, breakfast, bedtime and pay
day. Tho phyaioal and mental land
scape would assume again its old-time
tints-mollow and pleasing or sallow
You might, if you were sufficiently
selfish and callous, for a short time
fight off tho share of euui aod self
sacrifice which is tho lot of every man
and woman under every condition.
But as inevitable as sunrise, tho
same gray monotones, tho same fitful
joya and sorrows'-life's alternate
platitudes and gingery epigrams
would flock baok aod settle perma
nently on your shoulders, the more
vital aod iuoiatonfc for their enforoed
absence. Eaeo and independence and
ready command of money would be
come speedily a matter of course, and
it is not inconceivable that ia time
you would come to envy the sturdy,
unaspiring olod, whether he drives a
plow, a peo, a bargaio or a herd of
Still, ts a pleasant thought. If it
makes our gay hours gayer and our
drab hourn less drab, our sins less
scarlet and our virtues less boring -
and doesn't sap will power and onergy
and resistance-why not indalgo it?
It's an intoxication which at least has
the merit of no headache aftermath or
nerves which have to bo placated with
stuff from the apothecary's round tho
corner.-Sunny South. .
His Delicate Mission.
"I have oome to see you. sir, on a
delicate mission," said the young
man, as he sat down on the edge of a
chair and looked uncomfortable, as
young men sometimes will.
The old gentleman laid down his
pen and looked curious.
"What is it?" he asked.
::Weii, sir, you Lave two beautiful
daughters," explained the young
tb? old gentleman. j
?<T _..._? 4 V.l. MAM V.M.. >.il..J ?
* |;i?ouiuw vila* /vu u.iu uuuvsu
that I have been frequently at your
house," suggested the young mao dif
'.I h?ve noticed it.'*
"Thank you, sir. I have bean
paying attention to-io faut, sir,
frankly; ?-I have been making love
to one of you dough tors." '
"And-er-you would like to-"
The old gentleman hesitated, and
the young man eagerly wont on.
"YeB, sir; thst'a it exactly. I pro*
posed to one of them last night, and
"Which one?" interrupted the old
gentleman. "Both are splendid
girls, and ? . should hate to lose either
-butwbich ono is it?"
"Don't you know?" asked the
young man, aghast.
"Certainly not. I've Been you
with both." .
The young man sighed and reached
for his hat. \
"I thought you might," he o aid.
"I've been very attentive, and I waa
_?J_I~ J_L*. M.MM.ttf < ...I..
BUIUVIIUIVB JU ?U?V? Ul^miu, .vvi.g
they're twins j hut I got along all
right until I proposed. And now
now hang it al), air, if you don't knojr
which doe accepted me, I don't! And
I've got to begin all over again."
.m ' j -ir i
Circumstances Alter Cases.
Wy maid, Norah, went, to consult a
fortune teller, and returned wailing
"Did ah o prediot some great trou
ble?" I asked sympathetically.
"Ooh, mern, sich terriblo cowa!"
moaned Norah, rooking baok and
forth, wringing her hands. .
: : "Tall me," I said, dishing to com
fort the girl.
"She tould mo thot me father
works hard ehovelin' ooal an' 'tindin'
foires fer a livin'."
"But that's AO disgrace nor sor*
row," I said a trifle vexed at such af
1:Gob, mern, me poor father!" sob*
bed Korah, "He'a bin dead these,
- Faith's f eivcr ia more than ef
- Tde lights of the] world are not
advertising sighs. .
- Ho. can easily be fearless who
dare pot m^^t?wl^ .
^- Love's njusio ia never perfect
without tho chorda of pain.
[rr He koowa no good w ho boa eta ho'
does no harrnv > i?%
Sow tho sand, nod yon reap only
grit io your teeth?
How Fast Can an Engine Travel?
You watch thc locomotive and its
train of cars speed down the valley or
go shooting over thc plaiu, and you
bay to yourself '.
' That's traveling at the rate of a
mile a tuit;ute."
in R!I probability it was not geing
faster than thirty-five miles an hour,
or considerably less than a mile a
You look up to the engineer io his
cab ?ind you think his life an easy
one. Yet one of tho oldest of them
gaid to me recently:
"Thc engineer who ia not. sober,
who does not tell the truth and who
doca not make a careful study of his
work, oannot last in his work. I am
bringing up my boy, who hopes to
become an engineer, to be just as
steady and reliablo as tho world
would ask him to be if ho were try
ing to be a merchant or a banker.
"Engineers carry too many liveB in
their bands to ever bc triflora."
I realized this when I sat up in the
cab of a great passenger engine haul
iug' one of the new eighteen-hour
traiub to New York, and saw by toy
watoh and the milo posts, that wo
wore running eighty miles an hour.
Over nearly ninety tons of steel, iron,
brass and steam sat the engineer, the
mind controlling tho mechanism,
j Every sense in him had to be alert,
He must not only watoh the engine
and its conduct, but every bit of the
road ahead of bim, every signal dis
His continuous speed is, of course,
not eighty miles an hour; no train it
the world bas auch a speed for an]
great distance. The running tim?
of the average passenger train in th<
United States is about thirty fi??
miles an hour, and a few trains forty
five mileB an hour, and cf a very fes
from fifty-seven to sixty miles ai
hour. The fautcat passenger trail
time ever run was a single mile on tb?
New York Central in a little mon
than thirty-one seconds. Tho fast
est mail time ever made waa fonrteei
mileB in seven minutes, or a mil
every thirty seooods.
But one is going quito fast at fort;
or fifty mileB an hour, even thougl
the big ra nob inc may bo able for shoi
distances to make as high as nioet,
miloB an her. I remember on thi
particular trip that I took, how, aftc
the night had como on and we sti
kept our high speed, suddenly, fe
down tho track, a red lantern Sashe
out across the track.
If the engineer had not beon watol
ing and the fireman been doing hi
duty, they would not have caught tl
norning in lim*v bot they V/Ol *l a~
it, and the whistle soreame? oui m
tico io ?he ?sss behind the lastet
that the train would stop. Steal
was shat off and the air brakes quio)
ly applied. From the huge drive:
?parks fljw as the shoes of the Drab
look hold. Gradually but withoi
jar or jolt the train esme to a stan
still, and the engineer learned tb
we had come to a bad pieee of tri'
that munt b? ruo over very al o wi
Then we started np again. Baok
the sleeping oars half of the passe
gera did not know why we stoppa
and tho other half were sound aalee
but the engineer was attending to I
On another occasion, riding in t
oab of an express engine and travel!
Pt a very high rate of speed, I ea
at the same instant the engineer di
another engine coming toward us.
was too late to stop either, but t
engineer I was with put on mc
steam and did all he could in. t
short time he had to work in to havt
tremendous headway when the coll
ion should come. ? ; ^
It was ail kinds of a colli sion, !
we knocked the other engine off t
track and into the' river, ?nd? wk
our own mechanism was badly di
aged, it held the rails and was able
take ua to the next station? Not
person on the train wa? injured. 1
or three days after, the accident 1
engineer waa called before bis dil
ion superintendent, who said to hi
"Pat, why did you increase >?
speed so much and hit No. ?l
"Well, Mr. Gear, it was liks tl
t had to think quick and think rip
He was coming ?withOut a train an
waa hauling the limited loaded *
passengers. I figured if I could
him hard enough I could hold
rail myself and either atop him
send him down the banfe^'
"The president of the rOad^ ?
thc reply, "thinks you showed..?;
dorful good sense. Here's a cheek
a hundred dollars from him, and?
will get & two*weeks vaoation. K
on thinking right and quick.'?
So you can Bec that an engineer
a great deal more to do in his o?h t
appears on tho 6 ur fae c. He do ct
much thinking wheo epoading hiB t
and he travels fto fast that the bsa
his class only work every day in tl
??w. Ev*V?f >u?>?V^i?^a iu ^
the other .two days tba oom pa
would not let them? on tt*o g:
that a-man doing whet they do t
have a .rest, just ?o' often.; T!
h i pb; ??r ade engineers ere 'paid thi
day wages, but they climb; ; into I
cabs only "between ten amt- fif
d>ys each moath./.?b^v^bisS
many of thom receiviug as rauch as
seven to eight dollars a day.
It ?8 not enough that ao engineer
should know his eogioo and how
strong and fast sho Ve. He must
know thc road bcd, the raib over
which he runs, *he signal towers,
every station, the stops and the time
table. Ho must understand also how
ninny cars his engine can pull. AB
an cngiueer said to nie:
"1 was two hours and forty minutes
late the other morning. Why? They
gave mo two more cars to haul than
No. 215 can pull and mako her time.
After this they are not going io over
An engineer must have great faith
in himself. When he is in doubt he
eannot go baok and consult the con
ductor, nor can he get off and look up
the managers of the road. He must
uso his own judgment and be extreme
ly euro that he is right. His life
work is apt to put him in the same
frame of mind that an engineer
friend of mine carries. He had just
finished a 101 milo rido in 87 min
"Say," ?aid he to roe, looking up to
his cab, "when you're in th*rr ranking
time you've got to have faith and be
lief in Ood, or. you'd never dare to
AMBASSADOR TO MEXICO.
Dav?? EM Thompson, Recently Fro
mot e<? From the Dnulllan Mission.
David E. Thompson, who has been
promoted from minister to Brasil to
ambassador to Mexico, has risen from
tho ranks through the agency of energy
and uralns. Mr. Thompson Is a native of
Hillsdale, Mich., and was born la 1854.
When he was seventeen years old he
sought employment lu Lincoln, Neb.
He was unknown and almost penni
less and was glad to get a job ai han
dling freight as a truckman In the
r.epot of the Burlington and Missouri
railroad. He was soon promoted to bo
a brakeman and then rose tp be a
conductor. Nine years nfter entering
tho service of the Burlington road Le
was division superintendent of the en
tire system. Meantime he had been
saving DB much as possible of bis earu
f.- , ? . , , ?.- i&?g? :*!]
>' ?_?y ,K -*'.'. ;-V: ...?. ??>'' 'iv' .'.?.?".! ' . .,, '. ''
' : . . - X*AVZZ> EL fnOUHOK, V*
tagt and w?ifi~*i small mvestmenta.
Everything bs. vfced seemed to yield '
food retaras, jay ?890 his private busi
ness was cf ouch magnitude that hs
decided to retire from his railroad posi
tion and devote bimse If to looking nf ter
his Investments. A ?ew year3 mora
and he waa oh the list of millionaires.
Six years ago the Nebraska legisla
ture was. ??s*sed in selectihg a suer;
cessor to William V. AUea in the
United States senate; 'There was a
prolonged cosiest, and Thompson ??as
one of the leading candidates, coming}
within seven votes of securing the
honor. Frealdent Roosevelt appointed
him minister to Brazil in 1002 and now
advances him In the diplomatic s er vico
by tendering him the post resigned by
Ambassador .Edwin H. Conger. . Mex
ico ls a country in which Mr. Thomp
son ie much Interested,, and years , ago
he showed this interest by making ex
tensive Investments there. -':,/;
Mr. Thompson is noted for his geh?
eroslty. While tho Omaha exposition
was in progress he sent sO the chll- -
dren of Lincoln between ..the. ages-- of
e?g?i wad. ?xw?szs tu ???> t??j ??K^V3 ^*
the, show. Every Christmas he gives
away ? "whole carload ot flour. Dt|jr..
lng his connection with the Burlington.
road he established a system of ras-:
taurants which yielded him a yearly
rev?cue of from $IO,OCQ to $15,006. lt
was only a ?hort time before be U.
so near being chosen senator that there
was a bigger rush than usual ia ono of
tbes* restaurants one day, ; and* Mrv
Thompson; vha thea r gaye them his
personal supervision, chanced to bs on
hand. Seeing that a group of men
wera not securing attention, he step
ped xm, took their orders and brought
them their. food as if lt wera a mero
everyday altair., They - did; not toow
un Ul afterward that tfi?y had /;bimj:
waited oh by a millionaire. Iy?$$
' " "'" - . '?>?"' ' :: ;
; Lauded for That. V
\. "Do you ^eny thai you ?re a tarh^>
boat ?" ihterrnptsd a maa avW^I-i
enc?. ?', \y
?jf?.'??oP thundered tho oraW? wW
Was making a campaign for re election.
**M?Te tt?ao;vb'n^?K;l haye bsejn ;';ooia
polled to turo my coat into money to
pay a groeery \b?ll, as many a poor
but h ones*/man has had to do beroro
? . /The: applause 'teat '(oHo.#84 ?Hmp
trem?n^bus,' ; ?nd ? ^?-^o^^mp?
a^aa'iha^ had sexed tibi?!, ^uesiio^^tr^?y
shoved rudely oat bf th*; h>lK^b^'
O??0 Tribuoo. -.'"-J?y-*
FOR THE LITTLE ONES.
How to Toll Fortunen With Fairy Air*
chips of Fate.
Girls and boys as well as grown
people like to hear what the futuro
or the fairies have in store for them.
The 'following is a new and easy
way of finding what your fortune
will bc ia matrimony- < It is a simple
panie, using fairy airships made c
leathers. Take as many fluffy feath
ers as there are girls and boys i"
the party and paste on each featl
a prophecy written on a bit of p_
per, such as: Yes, no, sometimes,
possibly, never, at twenty-five, prob
ably, depends upon yourself, if I
can, I'll try, when the time comes,
of course, three times, before you
know it, not if I can help it, cer
tainly, doubtful, surely.
Put all these fairy airships into
a pasteboard box lid which you have
previously punched full of holes.
Stand on a chair, hold the box lid
high and tell your guests that these
ships you are about to launch will
tell their fortunes-will they mar
ry ? At the word "marry" launch
the ships of fate by fanning vigor
ously under the box lid with a large
palm leaf fan. This will send the
ships flying in all directions, and
the boys and girls must endeavor to
catch one before it falls and learn
his or her fate therefrom.
Dp you like fortune telling? Here
is a funny one. Take any pack of
carda and say to one of your audi-;
ence, "If you will Bit on the floor and
place these cards in a circle around
you I will tell you your true for
When your subject is seated on
the floor moke him be very careful
to form a complete circle. Thia will
take some time: When he has final
ly finished you assume a thoughtful
attitude and say: "Your past is that
you put the cards around you. Your
present is that you are sitting in the
center of the circle, and your fu
ture is to pick up the cards. So get
a move on you."
Gs mo of Adjeotlves.
One player writes a letter which,
of course, he does not show, leaving
blanks for adjectives. He then asks
each player for an adjective, filling
up the spaces in order as he receives
them. The lpng?r the letter is and
the more that play the greater the
enjoyment of the gamo. After the
letter is completed have him read
the letter aloud, and it is likely to
cause much merriment.
Here ?B a pretty trick which
ohouid be very eneciive at a winters
evening party. The magician pre
siding orders a panful of snow to
be brought in from outside. When
this is done he places the pun before
.him on the table lix plain view of
the company and rolls up his sleeved
to the elbow after the manner - of all
. 'The nmgieian now rolls the vuass
into a Bice, big snowball., Then he
asks for a taper (your true magician
never uses a match) and turns the
empty] pan .bottom upward, placing
.' ?KB iwowiui.ti ?UBirau./:v.: .' v.. . ; ?
the snowball on it: VBe ; standsjj a |
.yard.:.- or^io^.?rom '. the pan and,
stretching"forth.his arm, applies tho
lighted taper to jtf& top of tho snow
:bal?v^reere^js flash of fire, whictt
becomes a steady. flame, and there
is the snowball an*re, much to the
mystification of the puzzled onlook
'era. ': ? .', r,1;/!1 " ;-::V; '?
TJje, ''-y?i?fe-i?ii.:: 6<;."tlie'''"i?ck; ?.?^' ??^???f
?impi?. Tlie p?rson. who fetches
yon the pan pf snow must be a con- '
?federate,: ; wh^;.;cont?yes.vto
lingers 't?:ife? lump of camphor A?
yon-^ The cam-;
phb;^iM|p#^te, looksy&pm^ ^hei
bf anoy>, and the shortest I eye wi
not, detect jon as you aub it, into the
s^opali.', Ot ahpW 0?
about tho si?e and shape ot a chest
put ; ancT bepushed" ihtb ]:ty?'i&#&.
with the little end np.;^^5^^Mj
Snoeae on ?ttend?y; an??so for danger:
amSMKj on Tuesday, kiss a stran|t?rig^&
;- S4e*359 on We?njw?ay? get a ??tteri ?
. Saoese on Thursday, coin* tiling- better:
; ^?*?ssa Tr^t'^^^.totmi^mi . ?
111$^t^orkwields. :" tbe ?; weapons of
4>?or? r ? wi bs the y t? of aa?ce?s; anel
' wears the or?wh ^?;Iv4dio>y;^^^^^
'jia You Have Always Bought, and which Sias bena
ase for over 3? years, bas borne the signature et
?ry? - and bas been made under bis per*,
/*>P>i/^4f^^*2^y ?ona* supervision since its infancy*
*0t?8f7% /-ct?cSie/vZ Allow nb one to deceiv ? ?ron In tills.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are hut
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children-Experience ' against experiment?
What is C?STORS?
Castorla is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil; Pare
goric, Bropy and Soothing Syrups? It is Pleasant* It?
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic*
substance. Ita age is its guarantee. It destroys Worm?
and allays Feverishness* lt eure s Dlarrhona and Wind.
Colic* It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels? giving: healthy and natural sleep*
The Children's Panacea-The Mother's Friend*
GENUINE CASTORIA AfcWAVS
Bears the Signature of
The Kind You H?ve iii ays Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
TM* CC?TAUH COUPANT. TT MURRAY ?TUTST. Mt? TOMI CITY. ,
FARM LANDS WANTED !
PARTIES having Faims for sale VJ ill find it to their advan
tage to list same with rae. Having cor nee ti on with one of the
largest Real Estate Broker 'Associations in tho United States, I am
. prepared to reach prospective purchasers throughout tho entire conn- .
try; thereby insuring better prices and quicker sales than when en
tirely dependent upon local purchasers for. a market.
My bo 4oe83 is conducted strictly on a commission basis-co G als,
no charge for services,
Oones^ondeacs solicited ; and when in the city, come to see me
and let's talk the matter over, no matter whether you want to sell J
now or at some luture time.
JOHN FBANK, Beal Estate Broker*
Phone 246. Watson-Yandiver Building, ?ndersbn/S. Ot
To afford von an onnoxtunity to bayo-^
DELIGHTFUL CHE?STM?B; MTJS?G
And pleasure for tho rest of tho year w haye snade
Qood until How Yeart pay, eaMwf?
Mantorne cases, beat quality toae and material, faHy war?
ranted.. . . 7>; 7 7 77
Two Car Loads CBG?NS of our standard lines, may h&
yours on easy terms at lowest possible prices.
f?sapbaphones9'?ioIias9 Guitars, Banjos, Bte,
, ?oaie ? see er^mlte us fer these' special prices, y
TH? G ^
LOOK OVER THIS 8-IST,^^^^g
SELECT Y??R H^iVlEi
AND SE# ME!
OITY pp ANDERSON.
' =8 Vacant Lota on Greanvllle 'atreat..
1 Houes end Lot ou North Fantet. .
v 1 House'and X*>1 '??;f5rasikUn*at4-'?^-4
1 vacant Iiot>fain at. ?
Other Lota m various localities.
ROCK MILLS TOWNSHIP /r
; l.'i?s.'.^^^'impro^?fl.. ?l-^lW^^^?-'^
150 ??rm?, Improved. . '. ': ?':VI#:y
. p tc N D LK r?N .T0^y?K$HI?,..
8S acres, with ? room dwelling and out
hoM***.'-'' '??'.T r....
; i 1W) ?'KW, partly it? cultivation.
1?0 arree, two-story dwelling, barns
and nciweary outbuildings. ''B?B?ft
;'; -.,; CENTREVILLE ttOWNSRlK ':H>.
'Vif.iil aerea, li?sproved^:##m^^^^S@
J 04 abres. Improved.
SOOftoro?, ?ne lands, well ioop-oved
w?* ba ?old to nott pcrohaaars, , v ?r ?
97 acres, im pro ved, good ? ta io ci cn lti
; 268 acree, well improved, good iwate*,
goad dwelling and tenant houses. \%HSfl
G room dwelling, barb, ?&o.
.eeo acrc^ Improved.
m aoraa, improved.
BR O A D W AT TO
? 51 aerea,'In cultivation.
SSaecroa. pood dw?llinga, barn. Wei)
improved, in fina atete of cultivation-o
good bargain. '
: SSd sortit in^Atl^t^on
108 aorea, tmn^vcoVV feill? '.'
v 174 aerea, Impioved. : , vl*^^??:'.> '
F?&RL TOWNSHIP, v/.'*.
r !2SB s?r^, Arborn - dwelling, 5 tenant
hon??, bare?, &Ov~well Improved, good?
:?iso aorta, u^?i^oaV.
aore?, in good ?tate cultivation,
.7?0t acre?, wal V improved. *\
100 aotse, well improve. -.::-'.
SGOaewa, 4 tenant dvt?lUngp.
138 acres. - V>3aHMaw?7 -
? V :\3ftcs?&noV^
If you want to buy or as?l come to gee me.
li am in the Kcal Estate hu&?Re$s iTor^ihe ^
for thePeople,Ho encour^^ &~
?ure hemes in the best opu^y ou <%rib. /> > fv