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THE DEATH PENALTY.
Horrors in::idental to Old Time Exe
cution by Drowning.
Execution by drowning was abol
ished in Franoe by ilenri Quatre, on1
t- be revived by one of his successors
It was finally abolished as a statutor
method of execution by the earliest de
cree of the great revolutionaries.
As laze as the eighteenth centur3
death by drowning was decreed to
felon in Edinburgh. and in the middi
ages it was a common enough mod<
of doing a convicte^ criminal to death
That execution of t.s nature was con
sidered as humane as any other, so fai
as the victim was concerned. is showi
by th fact that it was not unknowt]
among the early Jews. who varied the
punishment of stoning adulteresses bY
drowning them. Among the Egyptians
it was common. The Roman lex cOr
nelia sanctioned the method by placing
it on the statute records. Tacitus tells
us that the Germans copied the prac
tcee from the Romans. The Teuton
termed it the "iast baptism." and he
did not allow his powers of imagina
tion to sleep when he set about de
vising additional varieties whicb
shot Id add to the excitement attend
Ing upon the doomed person's depar
ture from life. The convict was sewed
up, Monte Cristo fashion, in a bag. and
with him were inclosed a vicious dog,
a hungry cat. a violent rooster, a ven
omous viper. all very much alive and
For what reason it is hard to see,
but death by drowning was by many
peoples considered preferable for crim
inal women. In the case of very de
based or very mean offenders the
Romans had a more or less pleasant
fashion of drowning the doomed ones
in marshes, :frst incasing them in
For refined cruelty in killing off their
female criminals the earlier Albanians
were certainly the most inventive in
the matter of ingenuity. It is com
monly known, of course, that even the
modern Albanian has less respect for
womankind than any other known male
in the human catalogue, not even ex
cluding the Chinese. The approved
method of doing a criminal or even a
displeasing woman to death prevalent
among them up to rather less than a
century ago was to chain her in a tank
into which the water was allowed to
flow gradually. As the water reached
her breast it was allowed to recede,
sometimes back to her ankles. when
the refilling of the tank began anew.
If the woman had children the torture
was varied by the drowning or mutila
tion of them before her eyes. To vari
ous parts of her body was attached
such food as attracts rats, of which
a number would be let loose.--ew
Hopelessly Out'of Style.
"When we take charge of the gov
ernment," says the wise old suffra
gette, "we will make some changes in
the naval bureau."
"I should hope so!" agrees the en
thusiastic young suffragette. "Why,
bureaus are hopelessly out of style!
We will have a combinatiofi wardrobe
Trouble Makers Ousted.
When a sufferer from stomach trouble
takes Dr. King's New Life Pills he's
mighty glad to see his Dyspepsia and
Indigestion fly, but more he's tickled
over his new, fine appetite. strong ner
ves healthy vigor,~all because stomach,
liver and kiidneys now work right. 25c
at all druggists.
The following offers C<
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American Boy...... ....... 5
American Homes & Gardens. 4 50
American Motherhood. .25
American Poultry Journal... 200
Atlantic Monthly. .... ..... 5
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century Magazine........... 55
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Harper's Magazine......... 550
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Home Needlework......... 23
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NAVAL RED TAPE.
The Result of Having Neither Coffins
Nor Graves In Stock.
A case once occurred. which is
vouchsafed for by naval otieers who
were present :nd who tell of it as a
oke, showing the nisurdities to whih
red tape can go. About twenty years
ago a certain ship was in a loreign
port. One of the men was taken si::k
and on the recommendation of the sur
geon was sent to a hospital on shore.
The mian finally died. and it became
necessary to kury him.
The simple and straigtlforward
method would have beon to call in an
undertaker and have him arrange for
a decent casket and a lot in the cem
etery. This would be the usual proce.
dare with a business man or ordiniary
citizen. The regime of economy and
reform. however. would not permit of
so simple a course. What actually oc
curred was this:
The surgeon made a requisition on
the paymaster for one coain. Natu
rally he did not have one in stock and
therefore It vas forwared to the fleet
paymaster, who also, not being in the
undertaking business. had no coffins
on hand. Then the admiral direeted
the fleet paymaster to purchase one
coffin after obtaining prices from six
reputable dealers. The same course
had to be followed in seeuring the
grave. The surgeon made requisition
on the paymaster for one grave.
Strange as it may seemu. the paymas
ter had no graves in stock. Neither
had the fleet paymaster. Consequently
the commander in chief directed the
fleet paymaster to procure bids from
six reliable dealers in graves and pur
chase one from the lowest responsible
All thim, of course, is a screaming
farce, but it is the horrible example
to show what comes when common
sense and experience are set aside to
give room for the play of amateur and
Grecian Food For Dreamers.
Hasheesh, the strange drug which
has given our language its word "as
sassin"-a man so frenzied by the drug
that he accomplishes murder-is used
by the Persians, Turks and Egyptiaus
in a manner akin to the use of opium
by the Chinese. It is the product of a
plant grown in large quantities in the
Peloponnasus (southern Greece). in the
district about Tripolitza. The plant
grows to a height of about four fee:.
and its branches are thickly covered
with small leaves and studded with
tiny seeds. The entire plant, stalk and
branches, Is cut within a few inches of
the root and laid out in the sun to dry.
The branches are then rubbed to sepa
rate the seeds, and these in turn are
ground Into a fine powder, which con
stitutes the drug. The drug has the
power of inducing sleep and producing
pleasant and fantastic dreams. Con
tinued use of hasheesh renderi its
devotees reckless and results in a
wreck of their mental and physical
Colds that hang on weaken the con
stitution and develop into consumption.
Foley's Honey and Tar cures persistent
coughs that refuse to yield to other
treatment. Do not experiment with un
tried remedies as delay may result in
your cold settling on your lungs. WV. E.
Brown & Co.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve
'The Best Salve In The World.
)tain only selected Ma
4 15 Readers appreciate the 1
2 15 ton service of this maga:
oO2 managed by fashion expi
25j Vienna. It keeps its rei
e I5 and most smnart in seasor
-) 15 olelya FaH
51) Its fiction is clever and:
500 of national interest. Son
5 00 practical lessons in hom<'
99ing. housekeeping, and 1
10 decorating and furnishin
1 7) women, the care of child
b 1 humor and puzzles, ech<
S Review is 15c. a copy an
5 5 year.
1 $5 THE MAN
5 50 PICTORIA
-Li . SUCCESS
o 2 MODERN
1 90 Pictorial R
2 40 Total 1
2 15 ________
l year. Subscriptions may be ne
-ou the lowest possible price. We
Once a Regular Feature of Political
Warfare In England.
In Engdand a generalion or two ago
kidnaping was :i regularly recognized
feature of political warfare. On the
eve of an elect i aly men of in
Iluence on either side would mysleri
ously vanish to reappear later with
strange tales of forcible seizures, mad
races across country in post chaises
driven by yelling postilions. folloxed
by longer or shorter ternis of gi ded
imprisonment in great mansions, where
they were wined and dined in sump
tuous style and treated right royIlly
in every way. only their liberty being
Quite humble voters. too, were forci
bly abducted. but these did not always
fare quite so well. Thus one victim
made complaint before a magistrate
that h hail been decoyed from his
house by a ruse and kept shut up in a
coal hole for three days.
Wholesale kidnaping of voters in
batches. loo, was not unknown, the
process being rendered easier by the
custoin of candidates paying the trav
eling expenses of their electors to and
from the polling places.
For ince, at a certain Newcastle
election a whole shipload of freemen
of the borough. dispatched from Lon
don by :sea, were taken by the cap
taiun-who had been heavily bribed
to Ostend ind there left stranded.
Durin the same contest, too, and
under similar circumstances a number
of Derwick electors who happened to
reside In London were dumped down
In Norway. and a group of thirty Ips
wich voters found themselves on the
day of the poll cooling their heels upon
the quay at Rotterdam. - Pearson's
Pioneer Days In Missouri.
In 1S51 there was in Huntsville a
man who pulled teeth for 25 cents and
a photographer who made daguerro
types at $1.50 each. The first was
called "doctor" and the second "pro
fessor." They moved in the highest
circles, as being the representatives of
the sciences and arts. With deer, birds
and all manner of game In the woods
and fine fish In the streams so cheap
that the poorest larders were stocked
with it, the grocers did a big business
in mackerel, herring and sardines. The
latter were real dainties, because the
better food was so plentiful the plo
neers got tired of it.--Macon Repub
Money a Fleeting Joy.
Elinor was very anxious to bring
home an Angora cat from Maine last
summer. Her mother objected, think
ing that the care of a cat from Maine
to Connecticut was entirely too ardu
ous a task, so she tried to "buy off"
Elinor. "If you will say no more about
the cat," she said, "I will give you a
dolla:r to spend in Boston." Elinor
looked quite thoughtful for a moment,
then said, "But, mother, how much
longer a cat would last than a dollar."
Could Not be Better.
No one has ever made a salve, oiot
ment, lotion or balm to compare with
Beeklen's Arnica Salve. Its the one
perfect healer of Cuts, Corns, Burns,
Bruises, Sores, Scalds, Boils, Ulcers,
Eczema, Salt Rheum For Sore Eves,
Cold Sores, Chapped Hands its supreme.
Infallible for Piles. Only 25c at all
.gazines of the highest i
Times and Cos
Subscription offer. Through a m<
lue of the up to date-minute fash
ne. It has four foreign offices
~rts, in Paris, London, Berlin an<
is in touch with what is newes
ible style. Pictorial Review is no
iteresting, its articles broad, an<
te of the regular deportments arl
dressmaking, millinery, crochet
>usehold finance, sanmtation, homn
, money- making suggestions fo
en, a page for elderly people, wit
as from the stage, etc. Pictoria
tf bought singly would cost S1.8
NING TIMES, 52 numbers, $1.50
.REVIEW. . .12 numbers, $1.00
MAGAZINE,. ..12 numbers, $1.00
RISCILLA, . .12 numbers. .50
THE MANNING 'I
. or renewal, or extensions. Ma
ill duplicate any offer made by
It Cou N c- ;n Splendo
With so c. S Capitals.
Ilomie, eVt. it te :Im!s o-f its greal
est splendo. v- I n: cmpariso:
Witi ilite mi.. -.. in th
o id (; m : ' : t. When I
stand as .r .:t .w head of al
immense i .-as sinaln
less weal!th. i:i;sing than
great metris ofpP ropie or of Amel
ienl. Some s,1 .n1 1.Ills publlic edifice!
beizifini rte ho.uses-that is al
the splendor "*f1 the n-tropolis of th
Moreover. the pala-es of the Caesar
onl the li'alitin are a grandiose rui
that stirs the artist- and makes th
philosophcr think. but if one sets him
self to miasure them. to conjectur,
from ilie rem:iins the proportions o
the entire edifles, lie does not conjur,
up iuildin:'s that rival large moderi
construction. The palace of Tiberius
for example. rise a-bove a street onl:
two ruters wido less than seven feet
an all-y like those where today b
ltali:m ities live only the most miser
tle oinh:tants. We have picture(
!; oursclves the imperial banquets o
ancient Rome as functions of unhear<
of splendor: if Nero or Elagabalu
could camie to life and see the dinin;
room of a great hotel in Paris or Nov
York. resplendent with light, wit
crystal. with silver, he would admiri
it as far more beautiful than the hall:
in whieh he gave his Imperial feasts
Think how poor were the ancients h
artificial light: They had few wines
they knew neither tea nor coffee no:
cocoa, neither tobacco nor the in
numerable liqueurs of which we mak<
use. In face of our habits they wer
always Spartan, even when they wast
ed. because they lacked the means t<
squander.-Guglielmuo Ferrero in Put
Professor Cube Root's class of geo
metrical geniuses were receiving in
structions. They were first taught tba
a circle was a thing like this-0. The
then learned that a straight line wa!
one without wabbles in it. so .
"Now. boys," said Professor Root
"can any of you describe to me wha
a half circle is like?"
Up shot half a dozen grasping hands
"Well, Teddy," said Professor Root
"let's hear your definition of a hal:
"Please, sir," answered Teddy, "it'
a straight line caught bending."-Lon
Hoax-I can always tell a woman
who takes things because they look
cheap. Joax-How? Hoax-Simply by
looking at her husband.-Philadelphia
Count art by gold and it fetters the
feet it once winged.-Ouida.
Men Past Fifty In Danger.
Men past middle life ha-7e found coi
frt and relief in Foley's Kidney Reme
dy, especially for enlarged prostati
gland, which is very common amon,
lderly men. L. E. Morris, Dexter, Ky.
writes: "Up to a year ago my fathei
suffered from kidney and bladder trou
ble and several physicians pronouncei
t enlargement of the prostate gland and
dvised an operation. On acconnt of his
age we'were afraid he could not stant
t and I recommended Foley's Kidne;
emedy, and the first bottle relieve'
im, and after taking the second botti.
e was no longer troubled with thit
omplaint." W. E. Brown & Co.
ierit. The needs and
st unusual arrangement with ti
Aims to be the one indispe~ns
The Great He
Sof America. It stands for th
and for national, civic and bt
The world's work is told in I
portant happemings in engi
3art, literature, etc. The seri
Sbest procurable. Readiers h
writers on dress, etiquette,
Sphases-the table, the farm.
rinvestments and child-culture
ened by the masterly inspirat
IMarden, the editor, and a we
Jsuccess Magazine is 10c. a cc
cost 81.20 a year.
azines may be sent to one or t<
any reputable agent, agency, o:
GOT HIM CHEAP.
r The Way a Famous Surgeon Was Once
Sir Morel Mackenzie once received a
2 wire from Antwerp asking him his
e charges for a certain operation. He
t replied 1500 and was told to come at
once. When he stepped upon the dock
he was met by three men in mourning,
who informed him sadly that he had
come too late, the patient had died.
4 "But." said the spokesman of the
party, "we shall pay you your full fee."
3 And they did. "And now," said the
man, 'since you are here, what do you
s y to visiting the city hospit:il nnd
I giving a clinic for the benefit of our
loe:il surgeons? It is not often they
have an opportunity of benefiting by
such science as yours."
Sir Morel said lie would gladly com
a ply. Ie went to the hospital and per
formed many operations. ariong which
were two of a similar nature to that
for which he had been called for.
When he had finished all thanked him
1 profusely. On the steamer going home
he met a friend, who had a business
i house in Antwerp.
"Pretty scurvy trick they played on
you, Sir Morel."
s "What do you mean?" asked the sur
"Told you the patient died before
you arrived, didn't they?"
3 "Lies. You operated on him and a
friend with the same trouble at the
I clinic. Got two operations for one
HE WAS EXCITED.
And Yet He Was Making Only a Very
It was a dramatic scene, pregnant
with the most tragic possibilities.
Thus thought a witness to the meeting
of three Italians near the big express
- depot at Fifteenth and Market streets.
A Man and woman who were deliver
ing a trunk into the hands of a clerk
were suddenly confronted by another
man, who was highly excited. le ap
proached the woman. In voluble Ital
ian he raved and swore and pleaded,
t while she shrilled equally excited an
swers. The other man stood back
against the wall, his arms folded defl
antly, his head sunk on his chest. It
r certainly looked as if daggers were to
be drawn. The interested bystander
3 asked of some listeners who under
- stood the rapidly spluttered diaiect
what the trouble was all about.
"Why," was the vognteered tra:su
tion, "this woman has run away from
her husband with this man," pointing
to the sulky individual.
"Oh, and he is begging her to re
turn?" was the next query.
"Not on your life," was the express
ive reply. "She has packed up all her
husband's clothes in her trunk, as well
as her own, and he is begging her to
give back at least his Sunday suit."
Waldo Was Amply Justified.
Visitor-How old are you. Waldo?
Waldo Emerson Bostonbeans - Does
the subject really interest you, mad
1 ata, or do you introduce It merely as a
- theme for polite conversation?--Life.
SFoley's Honey and Tar is especially
1recommended for chronic throat and
Slung troubles and many suiferers from
Ibronctis, asthma and consumption
Shave found comfort and relief, by using
SFoley's Honey and Tar. WV. E. Brown1
.desires of every one wi
chnical, Music, Art, Hun
te publishers we are able to make ti
able magazine in the home- Is
e highest ideals in home life,
isiness honesty in public life.
trticles descriptive of the im- of
neering, science. agriculture. br<
al articles and fiction are the ho
ave the advice of the ablest mnc
home-making in its various va
the garden, books and reading. dle
.uccess Magazine is strength- an
ional writings of Orison Swett we
ath of poetry, humor and art. ke
py and if bought singly would Pr
S and DELINATOR--l
separate addresses. Additional p
Owned by tkc Sender Until Delivered
to the Address:e.
many er o:ret. d the imwres
sion th!at :i ti'r ccr ::iIHd is no
longer the p ro f . w nder. I)ut
belongs to then 1-rson t, whoL it is
addressed. Th:ll is an vrrr. Under'
the postal regu1:11 aitns o (f the CUiLed
States and t he rulins i the highest.
couts in1 tin- l:.d. a b-::r does not
belong to the :widressee u;il ir is de
livered to hin.
The writer his ;i right to reclaiml anid
regain josisesSio! 'if it irovi3dd he
can prove to the ratii of the
postnaster It the o fro wh"ih it
was sent that re was N e wriv r of it.
Even after the letter ias arrived at
the oftice which is its destination and
before it has been lelivered to the
addressee it may he recalled by the
writer by telegraph through the mail
The regulations of the postoffice de
partment require, of course, that ut
most care shall be taken by the post
master at the office of mniling to as
certain that the person who desires to
withdraw the letter is really the one
who is entitled to do so. and the post
master is responsible for his error it
he delivers the letter to an limpostor
or to an unauthorized person
The vital principle In our political
system lies at the bottom of this muat
ter. In this country the state is the
servant or agent of the citizen, not his
master. It remains merely his agent
throughout the transmission of a let
ter. The state may prescribe regula
tions under which its servants may
carry a message for the citizen. but it
cannot shirk its responsibility to him.
TUNING A PIANO.
A Professional's Experience With Irri
table Von Bulow.
"Piano tuners are for the most part
graduated from piano factories," says
one of them. "While the piano tuner
is required to know every part in the
makeup of a piano, he is not neces
sarily a piano repairer. Nor can the
average piano maker or repairer tune
a piano. There are hundreds of expert
makers and repairers of pianos who
wouldn't be able to tell one tune from
"The piano tuner is born, not made.
His acute sense of t' .L vibrations of
sound is given to him at his birth, and
the man who hasn't got this sense
can't become a piano tuner.
"Quite a number of years ago, when
Hans von Bulow was In America, I
tuned the piano upon which he played.
He wouldn't allow the instrument to
be tuned in the wareroom, one of his
whims being that even a short removal
of a piano knocks It all out of tune
something In that theory at that. So
I tuned it upon the platform upon
which he was to perform. He stood
over me all the time, letting out ago
nized whoops and German cuss words
until I couldn't help but laugh in his
"Finally, when I had the piano al
most tuned, be gave a few more
shrieks and, grabbing the wrench, be
gan doing the job all over again. I
let. him go ahead, and inside of three
minutes he had the piano so hopelessly
out of tune that it took me three hours
to get it into shape agaift. Herr von
Bulow had to pay double for this little
exhibition of temper."-Spokanle Sports
i be foun~d represent<
ior, Religion, Etc.
is remarkable offer to our subscl
one of the best Embroidery Mag
Leading Fancy Wor
America. It is undisputed autbc
idery, knitting, crocheting. lace.
me decorations. It is tilled fro
nth with designs, instructions,
uable information. Aside from
>artments, there are department
i water-color painting. stencilin
rk, basketry and the like. It has
pers, and is a real good magazit
iscilla is 10~c. a copy. and if bot
2O a year'.
ralue $4.00, for $3.00.
stage is charged on Canadian an
The Joke on the Jockey.
A few years ago a famous jockey
was engaged to ride the favorite in an
important race. On the way to the
post he found himself cantering along
side a rank outsider, the mount of a
stable boy who had only just corn
"You'll have to be careful with that
brute, B.," he remarked. "I've ridden
him before, and you'll never be able to
B. thanked the crack for the hint
and said that he would "do his best."
Halfway through the race the out
sider and another were in front, with
the fn-:orite close behind. Faucying
that the others were in difficulties, the
rider of the favorite shouted:
"Pull out, B., and let me through!
I've got the race in hand."
The crack was mistaken, however.
Looking back, the stable boy replied,
'with a grin:
"I would. but I can't hold him:"
With which the novice let his horse
have his head and shot away, the easi
est of winners. to the chagrin of the
crack, who finished second.
Happiness and Joy.
Happiness, according to the original
use of the term, is that which happens
or comes to one by a hap-that is, by
an outward befalling or favorable con
dition. It is what money yields or
will buy-dress, equipage, fashion, lux
uries of the table-or it is settlement in
life, independence, love, applause, ad
miration, honor, glory, or the more
conventional and public benefits of
rank, political standing, victory, power
-all these stir-a delight in the soul,
which is not of the soul or its quality,
but from without; hence they are llook
ed upon as happening to the soul and,
in that sense, 'create happiness. Joy
differs from this as being of the soul
itself, originating in Its quality. And
this appears in the original form of the
word, which Instead of suggesting a
hap literally denotes a leap or spring.
* * * The motion is outward and not
toward, as we conceive it to be in
happiness. It is not the, bliss of con
dition, but of character.-Dr. Horace
Prescribes Dr. Blosser's Catarrh Remedy.
Dear Sirs-I first used your Catarrh Cure in
the case of my son. who had chronic naso-phar
yngeal catarrh, with great benefit to him. I
of ten prescribe it for other of my patients. and
I think it is quite the finest remedy for catarrh
that has ever been placed on the market.
Thanking you ror past favors, I am,
' Yours very truly.
M. J. D. DATZLER, M. D.,
Elloree, S. C.
Dear Sirs-Your medicine is winning fast in
this country. It has effected some remarkable
cures. I do not know that it has failed in one
instance where it has been fairly tried.
Very trulv yours,
REv. T. H. ALLEN.
Dr. Blosser's Catarrh Remedy is for sale by
H. R. Boger, Manning. S. C. A month's treat
ment for $1.00. A free sample for the asking.
A postar card will bring it by mail.
"John," said a Glasgow minister to
his beadle one morning, "I would seem
to have been more than usually suc
cessful in pleasing the congregation on
Sabbath. To which of the three heads
of my sermon would you attribute my
"Weel, sir," replied the beadle, with
something like a leer in his eye, "to
tell ye the truth, congregations nooa
days concern themsels less about the
heids than the tails o' sermons. The
ane you preached on Sabbath was con
siderably shorter than the general rin
o' yer discoorses, and therefore a body
was weel pleas-ed wi't." .s
d in this list--Womer
L50 for $2.15.
- -~ Norti:
- - Philit
zines pubolished. It is Prima
k Magazine Red I
rity on all kinds of em- Revdd
costumes, lingerie and Sce
1 cover~ to cover each Scenb
lescriptive articles and Smart
he strictly fancy-work Smith
dev'oted to china, oil St. Ni
, pyrography, leater
many helps for house- Sundi
for the home. Modern Sunse
ight singly w ould cost Stei
: Foreign subscriptions, if you
The .Mian'aement of The
Tines will hereafter go
over the Mailing lists every
week, aud without further
notice every subscription in
carrears over one year will
be stricken of. This is done
in compliance With tHie
vostal regulations.So watch
the label on The Times, it
will tell you when yoiur
- For Tnants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Signature of ,
Notice of Sale of Personal Property
Pursuant to an order of J. M. Wind-.
ham. Judge of Probate, I will sell to
trhe highest bidder, far cash, on Thurs
day the 17th day of June next, at 11
'clock a. m., at the residence of the
late H. C. Mims, deceased, the follow
ing personal property: One iron safe:
19 bushels of peas; o sets harness; one
wagon; one set of plow gear; one sad
die; one wagon body; one mare; one
mule; 4 old buggies; 2 new buggies;
ne surrey; one carriage:
M. IDA MIMS,
Pine wood, S. C., June 1st, 1909.
:ocured by up-to-date plumbing en
hance the enjoyment of the tenfold
pleasure enjoyed when fitted by R. M.
Masters of Charleston, S. C. No one
should miss any of the aievices now
known and I btainable. Towfel racks,.
brush an d soap holders, sprink-'ets% tc.,
form an aggregate of possible conven
iences which sensible people- cannot
well ba without. Your ideas about
Masters ofgStt Charleston, S Noon
brsan Liteapuor, sReies,.
iecs wagaichn sible.peop..S cannot1 85
well be.wi.ho.. ...... ida about2
aluHmn shouln't stop wit 00r1p75
Eok( . Y. asions...E200, 8
al72 Instructreet,.... 2haes5n S 00
LAera Review s,..5 0 50
or' agazine..........2 0 0 21 85
Mnthl....... ...--.300 250o
on's.aazin......... 40 25
ns Home Journal.2 005 1 75
tine........--....--...2 0 2 15O
al Spotsre........ ..2 50 2 15
oak Revie and fashions.. 2 00 1 85
ar MaInuco......... 250 2 0
A erianeviewhl... 50 4 0
orivfPan............. 30 27
gmsadie.... .. ....4 50 285o
ton..........----.-..4 50 285
oo....l............ 3 00 2 70
>ode ndutryrn. ... 2 00 1 85
wonf evaie.........3 0 0 2 50
e.............. 2 --450 2185
ifie CAmeia..... 4250 ' 2415
ifie Remirw and SPt.. 2 50 2 13.
ar'sMagazine..... ....3 0 0 2 70
Set.. Edu.at..........2 750 2 50
'sy Paznse...........2 350 2 10
hoa..... ..........650 4 3
L eadaie............4 5 0 2 85
atn.Lif........... .. 4 50 2 85
eookTimes... .... 3 0 0 2 70
o Revaine........--0 .o
Tk...........-.~.. 2450 2815
icAe-r icoo aazin... 5 0 4 10
iica Wor.d agazine... 8 00 7 30
irs Magazine...... ...4 50 4 15
te........ ......... 4 0 2 85
' Magazine........... 3 00 2 70
ore Magazine....... 3 00 2 90
'bLf........... 4 250 2 85
.n' Hoolmespaio...2 5 2 30
.n' Mainl.Dail.....~ 0 0 2 15
s .o-a.... ......... 3 00 2350
Talok.......... .... 50 2 15
dTnot ond Magazie. yo wan0 2end
~nnMgain . 3. 00 C.