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THE MAN IN T
The Peculiar and not Pleaaan
A. M. Barnes, ii
That had been tho greatest game
year South Carolina sportsmen had
known since tho president himself had
come down as the guest of Geo. Ash
ley and the Palmetto Club, and more
than two score deer had been seen at
ono stalking. From the swamps of
the Cooper to the uplands beyond the
Santce, deer, wild turkey, quail ran
in Huch abundance as to make tin
shooting of ihcni, especially the lat
ter, a mere matter of choice. I got
together my gun and dogs, and, at
tended hy Amos, my serving hoy, re
paired ti; tho Geld.
1 hunted for three day?, then,
nomewhat surfeited,?for 1 had ?rreat
.uck from start tobuish, 1 determined
to rest for a day or so at thc tavern at
Monk's Comer. 1 was sure I had my
hearings sufficiently well to bo ena
bled to find thc towQ with but little
Weiset off at 3 o'clock in tho after
noon, confidently expecting to reach
the tavern at least by G o'clock, but
getting off tho'way, it was sharp on
t ' the hour of 8 ere wo arrived, tired,
?y?^ hungry, and bedraggled from the en
counter with more than one trencher
I found the inn crowded, and to my
dismay learned that there was a not
single spare room. In addition to tho
- sportsmen, tho lawyers, too, had gath
ered, for court had opened only the
"Sorry, said the host, "but there
isn't a room I could give you."
Re stopped, seemed to consider a
point for a moment or so, then aBked
hesitatingly, "You wouldn't caro to
share a room with another would
"Decidedly not," I returned em
"Well, then,'.I ?uppose, sir, there's
nothing else but.for you to take it sit
ting up in themain room. A fire will
bc kept burning all night. You are
welcome, sir, of course.
I thanked him and walked away. I
knew there was no other resource,
since this) was the only public house
in the town. I passed through the
door of the rather small office and out
into the sain room. It was crowded,
and some portions of the sompany
therein assembled were not of the
best. I very soon saw that if I pro
vuicd eves comfortable silting apace I
would have to elbow for it.
I stood it until, ll o'clock, then,
thoroughly worn ont, I came to the
deoision that even a strange bed-fel
low, however disagreeable, waa vastly
pr?f?rable: tc this mixable make
shift of sitting up to sleep.
I walked back to the office. 'TH
take the bed with the other fellow," I
) said to the landlord, with very muoh
the air of meekness I had seen my
rr lieu icsiguiug uLiavn
Wf?l'l to the" ?wallowing of a minute globe
fJSRtJfc^ quinine, f pills being her abomina
Kw!: . '
r??<? ' y Why,-1 didn't ?expect you to share
: tue bed with another, returned he
pp/*, eiuiokly. "I was going to have a seo
. o?d bed put up." *
ll could have-hugged him in tbe ex?
j|c?fls of joy the news gave me. '?
f|i . I "Why didn't you tell no so at
: -1 fijrat?" I cried.
Wll&vSd "Why,5my dear tir, -I thought you
^jV. understood it. I said nothing about
sharing a bed, but bb ari og a room."
"All right, 'I'll share the room, no
. ; matter if the other fellow be a tramp
"You'll find him very much of a
gentleman," paid tho landlord decid
edly, "though a little ch! in bis wava
and rather irregular ns to hours. Ho
The season's first cold
may be slight-may yield
to early treatment, but the
next cold will hang on
longer; it will be more
troublesome, too. Un
necessary to take chances
on that second one. Scott's
Emulsion; is a preventive
as well as a cure. Take
when colds abound and
;? you'll have no cold. Take it
when the cold is contracted
and it checks in flamm a
km, heals the membranes
orv the throat and lung
^'drives the cold out.
Sent?fa? frte s*mpte..
SCOTT &;B0WNE, Chemists
. ^ '40S^|?',rwl <t?^ Hew'7?rk
?Cc. ?ossi,oo ; - ? . Aliaraffista
HE OTHER BED
t Experience of a South Caro
a Columbia State.
may bc in at 12 o'clock, or again bc
may not make his appearance until 2
or o'clock in the morning. Some
times he is out the entire night. At
any rate, he isn't herc now. I will
ask you, hir, to leave the door unbolt
ed. Ile lias his key, or that is," cor
recting ? himself, "it is bore in the
office. Hut the key, of cour-e, will
be useless, if the inside boil is .-hot.
This is ?he only favor I have to of
you. sir. in return for th' liberty I
take of putting you in a room with
him." ''If,'' he contintit'd, "you feel
the least uneasiness, you can leave
with me, for deposit in the office safir,
any valuables you may have."
"1 have nothing of special valu*1,"
I replied, ''except my watch und
"As 1 spoke, I took these articles
from my pocket and handed them to
Ile called a servant, and I beard an
order given for an extra bed in No. 17,
Mr. Barcroft's room, as it was desig
nated. C In tho course of ?0 minutes
or BO the same servant returned to
conduct mo to the apartment.
It was a room, I judged, about 16 by
14 feet, and on the second floor of the
houae. The coiling was rather low,
- ad the apartment had a crowded ap
pearance. Mr. Barcroft seemed to
have quite a matter of belongings.
Some of them had been pushed has
tily together to make room for tho
other bed. The two beds stood almost
foot to foot. I wondered why they
lad been so arranged, and supposed
Lnat, in tho hasto with whieh tho
other bed had been added to the room,
very little thought had boen taken as
to the position. There was just
enough room to pass between them.
At that time I paid but little atten
tion to tho details of tho two beds, be
yond ibo point that they were some
what similar, low foot boards, high
head boards, and of rather a modern
"At what time do you suppoae Mr.
Baroroft will come in?" I aBked some
what carelessly of the servant as I mo
tioned him toset thesmall lamp he
carried on the mantel.
"Dero ?int no tollin', sir. He like
ly to in de nea'. Bim a gen'lemon ox
great uncertainness, air. Him a
strange gen'lemon, too," he continued
without further solicitation; "ho al
ways talkin', tal kin' to hisse* f an*
makin' motion wid his han's. An'
w'en yon speak to him, sir, many*a de
time he don't neber answer."
Theae remarks were certainly not of
tbs sature to altnot me to my coming
roommate. But I determined not to
let tho negro's idle gossip have any
weight with ma.
I told him to dose tho door aa he
went out. That waa the one thing
about which, I must confess, I felt
really nervous. Why had this prom
ise been exacted, that I leave the
door unbolted? Mr. Baroroft could
easily have knocked, and I could have
risen to admit him. I was not such a
sound Bleeper I would not have heard
bim. But I resolved to think no
more about it. So I made my prepara
tions and went off to bed, after dim
ming the lamp on tho mantel. I
thought it no more than kindness that
I leave it burning for my neighbor.
I must OOCK'SB, too, to a little feeling
of curiosity oonoerning this neighbor.
I preferred to study him, even by fee
ble lamplight, than to guess at his
lineaments io the dark.
I must have fallen asleep soon after
my head- touched the pillow. How
1*?T?C I slept I have no idea. Allst
once, I became ^conscious that I was
sitting up in hod, and that there were
peculiar noises in the room. Some
one had entered. I waa positive, for
I had heard the door creak, then open
and close again. That -someone was
now stirring about, walking with soft
foot-fal 1. '*"\ rii-*\ ' '.. ^
The room, by the way, was in total
darkness. The treacherous lamp had
gone ont. Doubtless, Uk* those pf
the foolish virgins, its oil needed re
plenishing. 1 wondered why Mr.
Bsrcroft did not light it, for, of
cour a?, it was he who had entered.
Was it ont of regsrd for me? Did he
fesr the light might waken me? Was
he" ereeping off to bed in the dark so
a? not to disturb me? I would reas
I spoke to him. There wss no re
ply. I spoke sgsin. Still no reply.
Was the j>oor?nian really deaf, or only
surly? X remembered, what the ser
vant had said about his paying no at
tention when spoken to, sod decided
it must bethe former. With a feel
iog of pity for the poor gentleman io
*is infirmity? I lay down again ind
went off to sleep. '*. >
The flun was just beginning to tinge
the window .panes when -I awakened
the next morning. My first thought,
as bad been my last, was ot tbe gen
tleman in tho oiher bed. I decided I
would raine myself and take a cautious
view of him. I knew I could easily
do thin, as the footboards of both beds
were low. Un veoturiog this what
was my astooishmeut to find him do
ing the Barrie by mc! I was not only
surprised, but somewhat aogry. How
dared he? I ?-cowled at him, boping
to make him succumb. This tcowl
was returned with compound interest.
What a villainouM-lookiDg wretch he
wa&! No wonder he waa spoken of as
queer and as keeping late hours! I
could guess at bis calling without
trouble. If be didn't patronize the
highroads, then I was uo judge of ap
pearances. Highwayman was written
on every line of his face. And to
think I bad been for the night at the
morey uf such a villain in the roo Ol
with Iii tn! I was indeed rejoiced that
I liad left my watch and purse in thc
hotel safe. I wondered be hadn't cut.
my thr .a'., i .-.uppox d it was only
becau-e be wai afraid to under the
circumstances. The ri^ks were too
Wc continued to scowl at each other.
What would bc do next? I war? de
termined I'd speak to him.
"Why do you stare at me in that
impertinent way'/'' I asked.
He only opened and shut his mouth
as though to mock mc.
I could stand uo more. I unclosed
my lips to use a more vigorous toue in
addressing him when-I sneezed.
Where was my handkerchief? I
reached for it, keeping my eye upon
the villainous countenance of tho man
in the other bed.
What movement was that? He was
surely reaching under the pillow; of
course it was for his pistol. I had DO
weapon at hand. Only my gun was in
the room; and that I had carelessly
left leaning in a corner. In a mo
ment I would be entirely ab the mercy
of the villiao; he could have bis pistol
drawn on me. I must act, and act
quickly. Near my pillow lay my wa
ter flask? I bad placed it there to
have it convenient, as I frequently
tlraok water through the night. This
[ grasped swiftly and hurled it at the
man in tho other bed. I would either
IcQock that pistol out of his hand, or
stun him so he couldn't use it.
There was a sound of breaking
glass, and the man in the other bed
vanished as completely as though he
lad been ground to dust and blown
iway on the air. At the samo mo
aunt, with a yelp of fear my favorite
iunting dog, Beppo, came from under
he bed and approached me.
I stated at him stupidly, and then
it the empty bod before me. I saw it
ill plainly. Beppo was the intruder,
,he one I had heard moving about
loftly the night beforo, the gentle
nan to whom I had spoken without
limiting any reply. He had left Amos
o oome in search of me. Fiodiog the 1
leer sj sr, for the careless servant had
'ailed to latch it securely, he had
lushed it open and entered, the door
winging to behind him. The sly
ogue had refrained from coming to
ne, for fear I'd drive him ont again.
I shook myself frea of the bed
ilothes and stood upon my feet to
lontemplate the damage done to the
?thor bed. A handsome mirror that
idorned the contre of the head-board
fas smashed into a thousand pieces,
n making wrathful fling nt the man
n the other bed, I had simply thrown
it my own reflection in the glass. I
nust confess to a feeling of wounded
trido when X recalled that I had
tamped myself as villain and high
Later in tho day I learned that Mr.
iaroroft had not come in at all that
light. Ho had sat up with a sick
Tho . part I'll remember longest
.bout this little episode is the bill I
tad to pay for this little fliug at my
Hard. -?fl-r.> U?
Advice to Boys.
A writer in the American Boy has
hose sensible things to say in ?uh
tan oe: ,
"Modesty is as admirable a trait in
i man as in a woman,, and the wise
toy will find it to bis distinot advan
ege to be quiet and modest in min
"Any boy will find it uti ll more to
tis advantage to rely on God's word
br direction in all the important af
eite in life. i
'*The sohlest men in the world
lave felt respect end deference to
ether- and mother to be their daty
?ot only in boyhood but when boy
iood days were far behind . them? It
s a bad sign when a boy begins to
ihow disrespect to his parents. .
"The boy who forme the habit of
nuning tho streets at night is eure to
all in with evil com panions, for the
letter clase of boys will be in their
?wu homes at night.
"The world hes, never known hotter
>r manlier men than/ th oso who have
>een faithful attendants at both
Jhuroh and Sunday School. Beal
)iety ie the foundation of all ebano*
er, and: the sootier at religion ie
tever respected by. those whoso re
peet it ie worth while to have.'* , . .
; . ;-. .; ; ..>?>; ??^ ; ' ' ?
'.<- A women won td ??t admit theta
th oe ie too small for her se long aa it
The einkieg of the Japanese cruiser
Takasago daring the Russo Japanese
war was a heart touching proof of the
heroic possibilities of human nature.
IQ the teeth '>f a freezing gale the
cruiser struck a mine, which blew a
six foot hole io its hull. The water
rushed in with tremendous force. No
help was io sight. The capt?la ?UDJ
rnoocd the orew. "No one must leave
the ship" he said quietly, "until she
sinks. We will ehare the fate of the
There was no flinching. They san?5
their national anthem, cheered their
emperor and calmly, drawn up in due
order, waited minute hy minute until
the .ship went down. Nev.rly 400 lives
lu 1H;VJ the Birkenhead, a British
troop steamer, waa wrecked ofF the
Cape of Good Hope. After putting
the women and children into the boals
thc men formed on deck and in full
dress uniform, with colors flying,
went <lo\vn ut their post, 100 of them.
The "llirkenhead diill" Lad become a
watchword in thc British navy.
Not many years ago the crew of the
American Vandalia faced death in the
same splendid spirit. Of all the bhips
gathered in the bottle shaped harbor
of Samoa the English Calliope was the
only one able to force its way out io
the face of the hurricane which swept
the waters. As she crept past the
Vandalia, lying shattered on a reef,
the Yankee crew manned the sides,
the band played "Tho Star Spangled
Banner," and the brave men about to
die saluted the brave men who weie
fighting their way to life and safety.
There is a quality of courage in euch
encounters with inevitable death that
must be ranked above the bravery
.shown ia tho excitement of active bat
tle with a human foe. He is not the
bravest man who has no fear, but
rather he who, feeliog it all the time,
yet overcome the impulse to cowardice
and moves steadily forward to what
ever fatal duty awaitB him.
When the British warship Camper
down accidentally rammed the Vic
toria the meo OQ the doomed vessel
kept steadily at work without panic or
disorder until admiral and all went
down together. It was to this catas
trophe Kipling referred when he
It makes you think better o' you an*
your friends an' the work you may
have to do
Wheo you thii.k ??* the sinking Victor
ier's filies-soldiers an' Bailors
A Banking Conundrum.
A western exchange publishes the
following conundrum: A banker saun
tering home for his dinner ssw a $10
bi!! cs tbs curbstone^ H* nieked it
up and took the number, io. order to
find the owner. While at borne his
wife remarked that the butcher had
seat io a bill amounting to $10. The
only money he had with him was the
bill ha had found, which he gave to
her, and she paid the butoher. The
butoher paid it to a farm tr for a calf,
and the farmer paid it to a merchant,
who, io turn, paid it to a washerwo
man, and she, owing the banker a note
of $10, vent to the banker and paid
the note. The banker recognized the
billas the one he bad found, and
which, up to that time had paid $50 of
debi. OQ careful ' investigation he
di-covered that the bill waa a counter
feit. Now, will some of our friends
tell up what has been lust in this
transaction, and by whom?
-- It is really worth all of the an
noyance of being broke wheo some
people come around trying to borrow
money from you.
- A woman will not admit that a
shoe ?% too small for her as long as it
admits her foot.
- Men who caldo't orgsoiie a
peanut stand know just how the pas
tor should run the church.
Oldest of ali Crop Pents.
Few people know that the Hessian
fly is one of the oldest of all the crop
pests io this country, and that ito
name was given it as a result of the
fact that it was brought to the United
States in the straw included in the im
pedimenta of the Hessian troops sent
over against the American revolu
tionists by George III io 1776 It
was first noticed on Long Island
about ^25'years ago, and has since
spread co-extensively with the prog
ress of civilization and wheat growing
-west, north and south. Sometimes
it completely destroys the growing
wheat? in certain ?ec..ons, and the
average loas it causes is about 40,000,
000 bushels annually, or about G or 7
per cont of the total crop. The en
tomological bureau has studied it
long and closely, and the recommeu
datioud made to wheat growers have
undoubtedly kept the damage far be
low what it would otherwise have
been; and yet, in spito of the best ef
forts of the scientist r.od the farmers
who act on their ad rice, the il y got
beyond control during the season of
four years ago and destroyed fully 80
per ceut of the crop in the infested
region, tho resultant loss being in the
neighborhood of $35,000,000 or $40,
000,000. This extraordinary and un
fortunate development was due to
weather conditions favorable to the
pest and to an unusual scarcity of its
parasitic enemy. The parasite,
wbich formed inside the body of the
fly, has been secured in large numbers
by the entomologists and liberated in
several wheat-growing States, and
muoh good has resulted.-Gbioago
Lucky for tho Colonel.
A number of army offiaers in Wash
ington were one day exchanging sto
ries of the campaign in-Cuba during
the summer of 1898. Gae of them was
reminded of an occasion when a vol
unteer officer thought to give his men
an object lesson in personal bravery
without much risk to himself.
The American regiment had been
brought io to' position, occupying ?
sunken road near Santiago. Spanish
batteries were busily engaged in pour
ing shot and shell into the surround
ing territory. This fire, however, was
passing over the regiment hidden in
the roadway, so that really lhere was
little danger to thom. Still the officer
mentioned thought the opportunity a
good one to do a bit of "posing," so he
climbed a bank of slight grade and
stood behind a big tree. It was hot
long before a shell struok th' tree,
scattering bark and splinter* in all di
rections. The officer who tells the
story overhead the following conver
sation betwen two cf tho privates in
the road beneath:
"Say, Bill, it was a lucky thing for
the colonel that the tree was there."
"Sore thing!" responded the second
private; "but you can bet your life if
it hadn't been for the ties, the colonel
would never have been there in the
How Bees KnibaJni.
Bees oan embalm aa.well as any un
dertaker. AU intruders oh their hives
are blain and embalmed carefully.
If a worm, or a roach, ur any insect
blunders into a hive the . eta will fall
upon him and slay, bim with their
stings. To get thc corpse out would
be a difficult); therefore, embalming
it, they let it remain.
The embalming process of. tho bees
is simple. It consists in covering the
corpse with a hermetic coat of puro
wax. Within this airtight envelope
the body remains fresh. It cannot iu
anyway contaminate the hive.
When a snail blunders in among the
bees they cannot kill on account of tbs
protection ot his shell. So they em
balm him alive. .They , cover him,
shell and all, with snowy wax. He is
a prisoner whom.only death releases.1
-Minneapolis Journal. .??>.'
'? i Vi Min" M i ? III . lin ' --'-i ll'
i Blind Headache
1 ll? * ^??M^ Augusta, ^m^mm^^'<yM
m blind, sick headaches and backaches, and' ?&Mge
ffi no relief unt^ ^ ^ j *
I ?eel4iHe;?rte##0?rh?n, and wish t:
? recommend it ?to all si ck woiii?n? for
Like the Rest of us.
''George, dear," ?he said a night or
or two before the wedding, do you
think it possible that our love and our
married life can become the common
place, coldly practica) love and life of
the married people we see around us?
Oh, George, my heart would breok if
I thought so!"
"But it will not be so," said George
passionately. "We love each other too
tenderly, too fondly for that. Our love
is not the ordinary kind, my darling,
and our lives will not be so. Ah, no,
no, my angel; that oan never be! '
And the other day she said: "leay,
George, bow would you like pork for
dinner will apple sauce? You would?
All right, then, and don't you forgot
that feeding battle for the baby, or I'll
send you back after it, and mind that
you don't keep dinner waiting."
And he, with a falling off of the pas
sion of ten years ago, roplied: "AU
right, Lou, and I wish you'd sew a
button on thc back part of those strip
ed trousers of mine. You'll find them
hanging over a chair in our room.
Don't have ?hc park as dry as last
time, and you watch the baby's cold.
That watering of th e. eyes . JO!; a like
measles to mo. Goodby."
Abolish the Blinders.
We find an item ia the Savannah
Weekly Newe, which we oan heartily
eudorse. We have not used blinders
on a horse for years. If we have to
take a new bridle with blinders, we
out them off before using it.
The best handlers of horses are con
The purpose of blinders is to shut off
from view the objeot from behind
thal might causo the horse to become
alarmed and try to run away.
As to this, blinders have proven
more disastrous than beneficial. If a
horse passes st me objeot that is not
fully understood by him and causes
fright, the shutting off from view of
this stfereorow by blinders only in
creases the fear.
Any horse of ordinary good sense
can soot; be taught not to scare at
Hags, cars, oovered wagons, umbrellas,
etc., by letting him see them and
Give the horse the full power of all
his senses; let him see, hoar, .and
smell if need be, to Satisfy his fears.
Not So ii all.
- John, who lived in a Pennsylvania
village, was thought to be very stupid,
states the Philadelphia Ledger. He
was sent to a mill baa day and the
"John, some people say you are a
foo!. How, toil me- what you know,
and what you don't know."
"Well.'V rspliei John, "I know
miller'o hogs aro fat."
"ifos, that's weil, John. Now
what don't y ou kn cw ?"
"I don't know whose corn fats em!"
- Holland's Mago eic?,
PII.Bg, PI ?LES, PULES I
Dr. Williams? Indias : Pile Olstaasat
will oura Blind, Bleeding. Ulcerated and
Itching Plies. It abaorbs the tumors,
allays tho itching at once, acts os a poul
tice, give* instead relief. Dr. Williams'
Indian Pile Ointment la prepared-for
Piles, ?nd Robing of tho private parta. -
Every box is guaranteed. . Sold by Owl
Drag Co., Anderson, ?. ?.? by saaif. ibr <
60s. sad 81.00. Williams' M'i'g. Co.,
Proprietor*, Cleveland, Ohio. . >'
- Sherburn M. Becker, the young
Bepubli?ao mayor of Milwaukee,, in- V
treduced a new style of campaigning
when just before eleotnn day he dis
tributed 5,000 corncob pipes and.as '
many paokages of tobacco. . Y
'y"'-r.. Met? who couldn't.organize a pea* ?j
nut ??and know just how the pastor
s?veuld ruo the church. '." ?\-'^[
A Husband's Rights.
Chrgymcn are not always eraoti
eal, bul there are times whe> ;heir
advice is good. Here is thr. ?ates
regarding a husband's rights:
"Sir," be said, as he strode into
the clergyman's study, "you are the
mau who tied the koot, I be
"?. beg your pardon," said the
olergyman, looking up from his ser
"You performed the marrisgo cere
mony for me didn't you?"
"Yea, certainly, Mr. Willings*
What, may I ask-"
"Then you knuw what the rights
of a husband are?"
"Why, yes, iu a general way."
"And the rights of a wife?"
"Well, now, sir," said the caher"
drawing a chair up to the clergyman's
desk aud taking a seat, "has a
wife a liceu8e to torture her hus
"If she makes his lifo miserable he
has redress, of course?"
"Yes, but I should advise-"
"Never mind your advioo now.
We will come to that later. My wife
oomplains that I dotr't shave often
"Oh, that's a small matter."'
"It is, air? Is it? Just wait. H
informed her that that was my affair.,
and then she told tho ohildren to cry
when I kissed them, so she could say
that my rough, unshaven ohin hurt,
"That hardly showed a Chris
"Just wait a minutel Yesterdays
morning I found them playing with
the oylinder of a broken musiobox.
You know how that seems to the
"Well, she had taught them to oalb
it papa's ohrnl" .
"Really, sir, 1 must admit-"
"Now,, wait till Tm finished. To
day ono of them got on my knee, pass
ed his hand over my chin and oallecfr
il 'papa's musiobox.' Now, sir, ? .
ask you, a Christian mau, and as the
minister who tied the knot, what
"Get Bhayed," replied tho clergy
man, softly, as he returned to hie?
Evans Pharmacy Say Care of Dicjes?
tion Solves Problem of Long life.
Evans Pharmacy believe thtjfc tho
problem of long life ;'isk solved by
proper esra c? the d?g?ativa crains..
Let the stomach get out of condition*
and soon there will be nervousness, ir*
ritatiotf, furred tongue, specks before
the eyes, weakness, debility, indiges
tion, and other physical and mental
tranby, that directly ref nit from ">
?? all tho vital organs, the Btomsoh>
ss the most frequently abused, and*
hence, the one which most frequent!^:
remedy like Mi-o-na stomach tablets,
which ls sold on an absolute guarantee
to strengthen ?he digestive systemV
|i? in assimilation bf food, and cure
all troubles caused by indigestion,. au
important step bas been taken towards
solving the ' question bf good health;
and long life..
Evans Pharmacya>l^ Mi-b-niaon in?;
absoluto guarantee to ; refund tue,
money if it does not ourei 'A' lari ,
box of the tablets cost o b?i 50 cents,,,
itit helps you; ,nothing if:it#?lS;.^;k;
? <?liS- ;';^?F*Ti . . 'Hffe C0NPU3^NC&fr greatest de*
^f|V h. &j?A-' ..' T?I rent of success. The first in?fley :
:f?lf^1 v J **?2^v? . m?W\ first hundred Bayed is a- '
^?a?^^^>fefete, ru?? m Ja<t?er by whir a you a*ye~
.. ^yg^MB^I fi^': ^' ^ . second, the second th* third, cte
,?#8$^ feeiJDS P?flc?? in th*
/JeZ^ & BaDk g^?s yo? reputation and credit
i?sF*" WSJA lit-* XSSI; , Dqiji? yoursavings with tki??v
T?r SSM" ^ -'^:;^unS?^?>'?Mi^?i%ti'^
TWs Es^Us?imenfe ha* !>?*n fltOi^J. '
Di ANDERSON for sore lhau forty yaaj?. Buring all that timo oonpetito?
have come std gone bet we have remained right here. We have always sold
Oh^perthsa cay others, and d??ll??to*^