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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, May 15, 1902, Image 4

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The People's Journal
PICKENS S. C.
...LOV,,..7d
A Mant...
The glow 01 the electric light fell
softly 1pon the rich tapestries, the elo
gant furnishings and the rare paiit
ings an(1 lingered amid the blond hair
of a young man, who, iml slippers and
sm"okiing jacket was reclining ii a
Morris chair before a grate, reatlitig a
paper.
Tlhe man was scarcely more than a
youth and his smooth shaven face was
free of lines of trouble or of care. But
in his quiet eyes a certain sadness
slumbered as t.hough real happiness,
real Conltenitmnt were not his.
Presently a woman, robed in an
evening gowil of pale blue satin, push-i
ed aside the portiere atid, seeing him,
paused smiling. Her hair fell over her
shoulders like a golden cataract tuim
bling into a blue sea, and her eyes were
like the skies of Juue--peacefully blue
and tender. Jewels sparkled at her
throat, and on her fingers and a pink
tiush brightened her cheeks, like the
earth is brightened by the first pink
rose the suni holds u1p through the lewy
mist of dawii.
The yotlng l i mai did not move; he
didl not glance ip from his paper, al
though the iWoman coutghed slightly,
very slightly, once Irl twice.
Finally she walked smilingly across
the room and IHumsing behiid his chair.
rested iei arms UpI t) his shoulders
and patted his cheeks. I e glanced ill
into her face an I liiri smile deepe tied,
showing a shado .y dimple in her cheek.
iellu, A lges." he said, simply,
turning his eyeu back to his paper.
The woman removed hier arms from
his siob ilers a nd t stood quite still and
erect, a thini and tinger toying with
a lock of his hair and wistfultness
ereeping into her eyes.
t 1-I did not know you had come,
Haymonld," s'hle faltered.
" I have been here teii minutes," lie
returned. I1 1 did not think it ieces
sary*3 to mound a tinnpel, when I ar
rived."
The color l44t the womaii's face aid
her hp1 tremibled, but site did not re
Ily. Afteir awhile -1heV walked over to
a window and azed out at the stars,
while the man turned his paper over
ald Continued his readlin.
Ouce or twice tle woman turned her
head and glanced at the man, but she
did not spe'ak and be did not look ip.
Then she pushed a footstool to the side
of his Chtair' aind sat downyl 111011 it, let
ting hier elbow rest upon his knee and
gazinig at tle coals ini the grate.
l'Iease put 'dowU your paper, dear,'
she sani. " I want to talk to you."
The paper dropped from the naii's
fingers and for a mloielit le gazed inl
silene at the woman's hair that glowed
like a grobten crown in the bright glare
of thet elctrcie h ghit . Ju tst the suig
igestionii o a frown stole across his lace
and he s ighied softly.
tilli thte w 'tiain4 did not take hier eyes
fruin the tine; she didl not speak, andt
the miani took a eigar from1 I his pickeit
and, lighiting~ it, threw the b'urninig
miatch imto the grate.
" Well?" lie aske,.1, impmat ienItly.
" itainid," sh2 ae ielie d, viery slow -
ly , " did yo eal ize/ t hat. t omiorrow is
the anni versary of our wedting? We
have beeni marriedi three years to
miu)row, ttaymndii."'
Again a~ sigh useipedl the man11. it
was aL very suft sigh, but thie womatn
heard it and glanced miekly , searih
ingly m to his lace. 1 e did not re
turin her glance, buit gaz.ed1 siet ty
into the tire.
Sady sh ate turned1'4 her face againi to -
wardts thle glowing loats inm tie grate
aimii sat in silence'4 for a lang timte.
" Well ,'' repeated the man, hinalty,
"' what, of it, Agnes?"'
" aymond ," she said, suddenly,
leaning forward itatal staring inltetly
iito) the tire, "' you dto lnot-- you tic
not love mue ainy mo' re, dta you41?" Thiere
was a sob in her vomice aind the lman
mioveid tilneasily.
"I hovyou a4 uI iich as I ever' ild,'"
he repliedh, resignedlly.
"As inuch as you everi4 didt? Tihen i
then, you nievyer lovWed mie, I aymon0111."
The ot heri hesitatedit, ihiewin g sI tub
bornly at the enid of his cigar. T1hien
he relpled, 5speaking softly13, but de
hherately. ''No Agnes. I niever truly
loved you."
A suiddeni c-y es5caped.t the woman in
splite of her efts tt to cotl41 hie I,
and the mati's face dlarkenedil. lBut
when the wVomanil spo~ke tier voiice wiu
('aim and14 steady.
"Whty, thlen , dlid you miairry mue
.lHaymiontd?"
" '1o)u know why I iumrred you,"' h<
rephied. "' Youm know the parents o
both of us were anx ious that we shouh11
wed. F~ather' niever gave me a 111
inenlt's peace util I aIgreedl. Ie evem
threatened to disinherit me if I refuis
edi. Anid 5o. and so --oh, well, I was
young andi----I didni' t iinuchi carie. ''
" lien it was myi) mioney, aind noi
"Well, yes, I 4uims104e so," he re.
lhied, llowmg a ('loiud of smioke intc
the airi. '' '1es, 1 sup~pose it was oin
aiccounit of youri mioniey that thle folks
wanited ime to tmarry you, lnt I dhidn't
care for yourl mtoniey, Agnes; youi know
I didn't. I haveni't touiched a cent of it.''
le leaned forward andii tlic ked the
ash fron htis cigar into the Ilhunes
while the womuan sat I 'rfectly stilt,
watching the embers.
"Vlhile 1 didn't (care particularly for
you,' he conitinuedl, patroi'gl -
" there was no One else I loved anid so
I didn't much care,.i liaving a fortune
of my own 1 t.hought that perhiapis it
wvas proper that I shiould mtarry a wo.
man of means. TIhe rolks wanltedl it
the world expected it, and~ [ agreedi'
"I Bee," said the woman qhuietly.'
The man bent forwardt and resiti i
hiandi upon the gold of the woman'
hair.
" .1 have triedl to be a good hiusbam
to you, Agnes,'' lhe saidI. " I have en
dteavored to provide you al1l the huxtur
les to which you have been acustomied
1 have never (denied you anything.:
thought would add to your happiness
The woman looked up suddenly
.1y
11er eyes were intensely bright. A
bright rod spot glared on each chock.
"R Raymond," she said, " you have
lavished your wealth upon ime, but you
have denied me everything."
" Denied you everything?') he cried
almost angrily.
4 Yes. you have denied me that
'which is everything to a wife-the love
of her husband. That is everything,
Raymond."
She arose slowly and crossed the
room. Under the portiere she paused
and glanced back at the man sitting
with his chin resting in his hand and
gazing at the dying embers oi the
hearth.
" I-i--do not blame you, cear,"
she said, with a sob. P'erhamps--per
haps--I would niot -mind, if---if. -
loved you less."
When her husband entered, Agnes
gaveit a startled cry.
Oh, Raymond," she exclaimed,
"Raymond, dear, what has happenedt?"
ills face was ashen; his eyes were
dull and listless; his hands were trem
bling. Helplessly lie staggered to a chair
and covered his face with his hands,
while she stood beside him, terror in
her eyes, her lips dumb. " It. is all
gone!" the man groaned. '' it is all
gone, Agnes--all gonel"
All gone?" she asked. "I You
Ile clutched the arms of his chair
desper-itely.
"1 The corner," le cried. "i I tried
to )rotect it; I tried to head them off,
but I couldn't. The bottom fell out,
Agnes, and--and -oh, GodI"
lie sprang to his feet andl strode
across the room. Then lie turned
suddenly.
4 Agnes," lie cried, " we are beg
gars; "1 we are penniless. Everything
is gone!"
No, dear," she replied, almost,
cleeriully, " not, everything. My
money is yours, dear --all yours.''
lie turned away his head and grew
still paler. Iiis ips parted and Ie
tried to speak, but lie could (1not. lie
held out his hands to her as one who
is gropinig in the darkness.
" It is gone," lie groaned, at last.
" God, Agnes, forgive mne, but 1I tried
I tried to save myself, and I used your
money, too. And it is gone---all gone!"
Hiis hands dlroppield to his side in ab
solute helplessness. The woman put her
arms around his neck and he felt the
silk of her tresses agaitet his ci ek.
No, dear," she whisperel , all
is not gone, for my love for you
remains, and
" But you are penniless,"l he said;
" you have nothing."
"No, I have nothing," she said very
slowly, very sadly. " I have nothing,
not not even-- your love. lHut I will
not complain. I am-your wife,
H1ayiniond, and I will help. We caI
rent soie of our' rooms; I will take
pupil inl mliusic and you- -you cani
certainly do something."
" I e do somiethijng; I will do
somiething!" lie cried, resolitely.
.l- -1--God bless youi, Agnesl''
The ian sank imto., a chair and
watelied his wife as she wal kedl to a
small taible ini thle cornle r of thle room
andt coni elileeds arratiginug soiiie roses
inl a vase. o .
As she hient over the dlowers, the
glow of the elIectrtie ighlt gIlistenedl
softly U poli Itlie wvotidleifuli gold of lie i
hair.
And the man sat iniinuiovablec, fasci na
tedh by thle beauiteous picture. She
turined lher headl sl igh tlIy and lie saw
the soft lea on (f lier i eek iind the
shad ows playmitg aron d her dimpnle.
A thr iill swecpt thr toughi hiatn and lie
leanted forward and1( howedl ihis head in
silent w orshi ip. Th'len lie raised htis
head again and shde, unconscious of his
niewvly awvakeiinied dvotioni, siniledl at
the roses in lier land anmd hummiiiedl a
l ove song, soft andI tenider,
I iupusively the inan caught lier hand
ni his and pressed lier linger tips to hiis
ips. She tuinied and faicedl him ini
witer, ai hie tcook her ini his arma
andc tangled hiis Iitigers in thle ol of
her tresses.
She triedi toi speaik but. lie folded heri
arms girounud hiis neck and covered her
face withi kisses. Thlen lie smiledc
dlown iniito her eyes. Iieri li ps parted,
but she coul not speak. I-or a mio
mUenlt she giazed Imnto ihis eaneist face,
the' Iiliht of inteffahble hainjjness shiniinug
ini lier eyes. A iil I theni- -
I lite Icweet~(heart ,' 'he c ited , ' '
love you; I love you"
Andl then her arms tighiItned
aroundic hiis niec'k; her hd'i( sanik upon01
hiis shouh1 Ier like a chiiI's anid lie heard
her (cryinig softly to herself.
tIll 1, A lt I' N ACC()t: NThS.
h'verytab(ichy Shou< Ie t.view Ite
flu inv' Work att its 11'lose.
A Ithmia (oustlitttin
A good merchant will count his
miontey and balanice his ('ash1 at the close
or every daiy, it is a goodl plaii for
i everyboidy to review thle iday's work
and m coun mt up th le goodl of it and th
Ie lesfi.gv the~ loord credit for all
' te bessgsenjoyed, iiot torgettinig
health and 1(ood and rai men t, stunsiii
and showers, good neighblors aund good
Schiools and Iibeurt y or coniei~Lnce.
These are capital sisek and do not vary
muchti'l with the passing dlays. lBut in
every one's dily13 life and in our daily
-hbuinetiss theie is ain evei chang'ina
multitude of little f tigs--little plea7
tures and lit' Ie pains a11n( these shuld
be footed tip and( bailaiiced. Whait
good have I doic, what pleaisure have
I received and given to others todaiy
should bie a question every iiighit,. or
as the poet sailhi:
Count the (lay lost If the descendig
suni
Sec's from thy hanid no worthy action
done.'
"' I~s ")1' is a sad wordl -one clay 10.o.
shiortents life that much, but how many
people lose almost every (lay. No
charity, no0 kind words or pleasaiit
smiles no symnpathy for the poor, but
go abltng through life for themselves
con) v, or perhaps mu tttering that selfish
prayer, "I Aord bless me anid my wife -.
"'Y SOil .lohni andc his wife, us four and
I no mocre-" I verily belheve that selfIsh.
-iness is the most uiniversal 8ini of man
- kind. llow is it liossible for a very
,li mani to covet more wliein there are
[ housands iiear himti who live and
languish in misery and want I cannot
iindlerstand, It was au sweet lady who
wrote the " Emigrants' Latnent " and
said:
I'm lonely now, Mary.
For the poor make no now friends,
But oh, they love the bettor far
The few our Father sends."
The millionaires deserve little cretlit
for their gifts to colleges and libraries
while the poor are starving in th
great cities and are ienned up iI gar.
rets and hovels and earning a scanty
living by working for the rich. I was
ruminating about this when I read that
Air. floiderby, that consecrated min
itter in Atlanta, was getting Up an ice
fund for the poor. What a blessing
that will be to the tired toilers who cai
only afford the tepit water that comes
fron the city hydrants. How refresh
ing to the sick who languish on hard
beds auId hive no comforts that the
rich enjoy. The poor we have alvays
with us and most of themi will suffer
rather than beg. Mr. Ilolderby is al
ways (doing good andl nn balance his
books every night, and lie <lowin to
pleasant <dreams. 'hlucation is a good
Lhing and we are gratilled at the re
uent lovements of Northern philan
thiropists, but a iovemenit to lift up
the poor and give then a Chance would
be a more blessed thing than to elucate
them inl books. Peter Cooper and
(corge l'eabotiy have a higher seat in
heaven than liockefeller and Carnegie
will ever reach. (eorge 'eaboidy biuilt
whole blocks of tenement houses in
,iontion for the poor. Tihe roois were
all ventilated and suppliedl with pure
cold water and the windows looked out
upon grassy lawns and ilowers and
shade trees. There were bath rooms
attached to every tenen'unt, andt a few
pretty chromos oil the walls and the
rent charged was only a pittance- -
enotigh to make repaire and pay the
taxes. This was <oing lmore for the
poor than education con l( do.
A clean shirt aiid a cornfortable
home will lift a boy up lquicker than
books. It has been sail that a rigzhit
hungry tuai can't geL religion, ani I
reckon a hungry ehld can't stuly to
lo nuch good. Etl(iatioll is not al
ways ha! in the schools. It is the life
work of every one. Edlucation comes
'y contact, by absorption from others,
')y realhing antd thinking, and by ex
erience itil observation. Some of the
p catest men in the United States
lever hal a year's schooling; and my
)wn observation has been that not more
han tell college boys in a huiiired
nade gool use of their edhucation.
['hey ivert and dled andnl1 made no sign.
it for the sake of the ten we muist
,ive the ninety a chance. These
;orthern gentlemen who inet ini Athens
cern intensely in earnest anil their
Ipeecles were in gool tone and in
rooi Lemper. .1lutlge Bileckley's speech
vas the shlortest anl best of all. " We
,vill receive it not as a cha ity, but as
iiieasure of justice," and Mr. Iald(
w:1 said, "Yes, that's it, justice," and
1 suppose implied that they owedI us a
.lebt and were goiig to pay it. That
amtlie pretty nitear beiin g an apology.
Well ,just. let thieii shell out the nioney
lntd we will tispense with the apology.
This morning I hal a hackset. The
)dl niare got, in to 2iy garden al
tramiipel aro1 uti anda wadllowri Iin three
pliacest.--oii my stawberry bedl anul on
iny s lash bedi andi onn b ed . )ig
~inig wouldn't placify mae. int lily
lalgh ter, w ho wvent to (tihailestoni auI
badl a two wveeks' vacation fromn the
.are of' her childireni, returnedl safe and
app an~111( refreshed. I set, that (luwni
t. cne hutired to balanice oilf the ol
nare's trespass on1 my gardlen. An
thber marri'd (lauighter, who has been
ick for a month1 I, has recoveredl and
an~ now take tip her bed and walk.
sheu camie upl to spen~i)l 1he (liay ailnl
iroulght her childireni. P ut that dlowni
it two hunlalredh. A <lear sister whoc
yves at College Il'ark is c:ominlg to see
is tomorrow. T1hat news is worth a
aretlit, of lifty. The tiaail has birourlit,
.soot, (cheerfuil lettLers from11 two( of the
the far-away boys. That is wo rth lifty.
A good icighboir sent me sonmeI line
tonato plaitt; that, is twenty-Jive; all]
it is worth t.wenty-five to look at. my
strawberry garden, aind I look several
times a <day. A visiting friend saidl it
was worth t~wenty-iive ai (liy to see the
long tr-ains go by withi their <doubule en
gines. I caii sit on my verandla andl
counmlt tit- cars, firoim forty to sixty oin
every t ram , anid not strain my indo.
E very eve mng afiter tschoolI is ott a
doz/en ori moeC chiiarein gather on my
lawn tindler the big oak trices atI pl ay
tenniis 1( ttlde altit seek, ahn romp11
at I sw ig, and it is worthI tw' naty-Iivye
to see tliem so hapy
There 1are thiree roses inll boom this
SUC H A C HA NGE.
Not only ill feelings buit in looks. Th~e
skiii is cle~ar, tie eyes are bright, the
c'hieek s are pinn11p. No llnore pain atal11
Ill seryV, lit lmo re sick headache, no0 more
a.ln lit ie. What wiork ed t lie chiange ?
I>r . l'terc(e's Golen Medical D iscovery
whtich rrd Ithle disease of tile stOinalii
cleansed the clogged and siluggishl Ii ver.
Dr. I 'ieree's G olent Med icil D iscovery
enreis diseases' of thet. sttiach andti otther
organts oft digestion attd, tinltrition.t it
cutres diseases of ings, heart, liver.tal
othecr orgalis which seetIt retntte fron11
tihe stomal~ch hiecanse 1nanv lt fi these tdIis'
easeLs hiave their cautse ini a tdistci'et ('I I.
dlitiont of tile sttelnach intvolvinu the
ailliedl organis of dligestionm aintitIti tioni.
"I "ent vont a ltte' tabot ai venl ago'' Writes
cou,ttt andi receivedt a lette2 s f in von itn "a lit
Iial iisuuvely andit ' tav,,,ite teser,',ition'
like a ne'w worInan. n ot suttf any' 'aint
frot (omit hot die -sttin~ iroe.) lv. toit I . i r-'
sick hen-!.'ehie -e andi fot iilmes iln .4 tI.,
Couldi tot de' j, ito wok Ittvself 1 comIttm-at,,d
cottl >pintl, and tink 1 111n enredl 11.w I asked1
ottr loct or i f he. coutlldn't enire me,' andi he itt 'ci .t
could gasv' tue 'inedicine i toItelipt me but the.
trousble umight Ieturn i. 1time I d cti.,
three years withou.tt any V et-if naven't had0
vou~r miinetI."
lDr. Piercee'a P'ellctti euee ,~s . .if
'&
Fru it.
Its quality ifilences
the selling pr ice.
Profitable fitit
growing insured on/y
when enough actiil
Potash
is in the fertilizer.
Neither quan/ly nor
good qual/y possible
without Potash.
write for our free books
givimg details.
GlrRUAN KA.? WORIKS.
93 Nassau st.. New York City.
morning, the first of the spring,and
that is worth ten. Then again I read
Father Keiley's memorial speech in
Savannah, and it comforted me to find
one man bold enough to tell the two
highest otlicials in the nation what
they had done and whatl he thought of
them. I will put that speech and the
pleasure of reading itt at one hundred.
From the window where I write I can
see the workmen raising the beautiful
Corinthian caps to the tops of the tall
majestic iarible columns of the new
court house. The building grows into
beauty every day and I am proudi of it
evel though it will Cost mue a little
more tax money. I put dowin the daily
sight of it at. ten. Then there are my
strawberry vines loaded with ripening
fruit. o will put them down again
One of our boys wrote ie that he was
coiming home to see us, butt I must
promise not to take him to see the
strawberries more than seven times a
(daly.
Now see how the account statnis
with all these credits and only one di
count for the obl mare. Verily the
lines have fallen to us in pleasant
places. Ill i.si Al.-i.
Tell Colonel Hedding that with the
help of the child renl I have whipped
the light onl the potato bugs.
iEI? ADMIR1 AL4 SAMPISON.
lI aterct in g Sk etch oi f 1iI i a r li y
I~itc' ii 11Nav I Service,
Tihe remams of the late William T.
S-)ampson, rair admiral in the United
States navy ard commander-in-ehief
of the North Atlantic squadron in the
war with Spain, were laid to rest ii
Washington, 1). C., on the 111h inst.,
and the funeral pageant was one of
the most notable ever seen in this
Country.
NI-:w Ymo, Mlay S.--lcar AdImiral
Williain Thoinas Sampson, retired, of
the Uniited States nallvy, dhed otf a
broken heart, says the Washiingtoni
correspiondeiit of the New York World.
Ad dmiral Samps)oni camne to WVashiina
toi last September. lie was relieved
of duLty' as5 commiandlant of the lBoston
nvyadjust before tebgning of'
theScheycourt, of inquiry. Stories
came from Boston that, lie was in fail
:ng health, both men tally and pihysi
cally', but they were denied by the ad
miral's relatives. lIe wvent to, a New
iiliampshire summer resort in August.
At, that time his step was feeble and
his mind confused. After lhe camne to
Wasin gton hie became steadily worse.
Ny-: m R ~i NiC;W C:oi -'r's yV.:1uimc'i,
Samupion dlid inot real iz/e, except
vaguely, that there was a Schley mi
iluiry. ile was more vitally concerned
in that court thani any body exeplt,
Schiley. lie niever knew what the ver
dict was, for his mental processes had
become so involved with disease that
it was im:)ossible to make him under
stand, ev'en if the attempt had been
mnade. lie was retired on February
uJth last, when lie had reached the age
vfie an after -15 yeats of active ser
viein the navy. ?he (late of his re
tiireimeint was the anniversary of his en
trance to the inavy.
lie coimprehiendiedl none of the twists
and turns of the Schley court. .le
wias inoranit of the fact that the presi
dlent, on1 Jil app)eal from Admiral
Schley, hand upiheld the fiindings o h
court., f h
lie died without understanding tilhat
lie had been plaed~ On the retiredl lht.
None of the events from last Septem
ber were clear in his mind, and to most
of' tbemi lie was i tterly oblivious. IIle
might have uinderstood tlhat, Theodore
lloosevelt, who, as assistant secretary
of war, helped select, him for the com~
miandl of the North Atlantic fleet that
destroyed Cervera's vessels atSantiago,
had become piresidenlt, but that, 1
doubtfuil.
Ilis mind failed faster tlharn his b~ody,
for lie was able to take walks in the vi
ciity of hiis home, but couhIl not talk
co herenitly on any but. the simlesC~t
topics. ie could not frame wordls nor
coubIlihe art~iieulate them . 'The d isease
wals conmmoiily diagn osed as a phasia,
bu i elity it wais softeiiing of the
bramili, wVith degonieraitioni of the arterial
systeml.
SI II NI I i'1sI.:i To wV~lUg,
ftore than i a year ago Smpggon's
friends not iced tliit liis highly trai ned
indl was irefusing to work II is coin.
(litio wa11~is kept a profond seei ci.
Th~e fiIrst inima ii~tioni Wash ingl on had
of his failinig p)owers was whlelilihe camle
Ihere last sunmmner aiid visi ted thle na0v y
Idep art menut. Wh ileI ini one of th e
burmeau olhices lie biroke (down1 absolut
ly , aindI for a r' iiw i int es became menli
tall y i rresponib lle, lie was sent back
diiolt, and( thle niavy depar1Jtmtil at on1ce
t ook s telps to relheve him i froiim duty
and0 to) ma11ke thle reminiuilder of his life
as comnfoita ble as 1)05ssible. Sooni afteor
war ithle order was issued puttinig him
on waIitimr orders.
Ii'l-:l:si Na irr'y ANxI
(:AulF.il i' SAMP1SON.
Adirial Sampsoni was1 a (jul If, re
servedl man1, tall, erect, and singularly
hiandsome, say3s the New York World.
lIn his later years Is brown beard aund
hair were streaked with gray. lki
eyes were dleen brown in color (l.ld
were his most attractive feature.
unbent only among his intimates,
then he was jolly and companiona
Ile looked more like a studeot tha
fighting man, although he was a
specilien of the American sailor w
he was in uniform. le was fond
society and participated in the gaye
of Washington while ie lived there
Sampson's career was remarka
even in this country wherc poor b
become great men so frequently.
was born in alnyra, Wayne (Cout
N. Y., on February , 1810. Paln
is the town where Joseph Smith clia
ed to have dug up the Mormon bibl
book of the Latter Day Saints. W
a boy young Sampson lived in a ni
humble home near Bible Hill.
father was a common laborer v
worked by the day and arolnd
village at whatever he could find to
Ite dug gardens and trenches, mo
lawns, attended carpenters and mas<
and did all manner of work for Pi
wages. The family was very poor.
Young Sampson, who was the Oh
of eight children, was sent to the
lage school. After school he hel
his father. There are many peopli
Palmyra now who remember when
tall, grave young fellow dug in
street beside his father.
In1 1857 Representative ml. ]. N
gai, of the Wayne County district, I
a vacancy at Annapolis. lie oWfe
the place to several of the well-to
boys of the district. 'l.'hey all refu
it. Then somebody spoke of yoi
Samp)son, the 011 of the village labor
who was reeonnended to Mr. Mor<
as an honest, upright and intelligi
young man struggling to get alt
under the most adverse ciretimstanc
Mr. Morgan asked Sampion if lie wo
like to go to Annapolis.
The proposition was so firl ley
anything of which Saimpson h.l1e
deamed that lie said hiiself I a
life that he did not. believe Mr. M
gan was in earnest.
lie gladly accepted, went to I
naval acadenly tad graduated firet
his class. Ile was made a sece
lieutenant in 1862 and served on I
practice ship John Adams. From I
.John Adams lie went Io the 1Pataps
Ile was lieutenant and executive
lieer of that ship when she was su
by a torpedo in Chaileston harbor
January, 1865i.
lie was made a lieutenant co
mander in 186i, and was ins;true'or
the naval academy fiom 1868 to 18"
Ile served oil the Congress in 1872 a
187:1, and in 18741 was made a c.
mander and assigned to the Ate
From 1876 to 1878 he was again at t
naval academy, and in 1886 after va
ous tours duty on shore and sea lie w
made superintendent of the naval ;
a(lemy while still a commander.
Before that time no one below t
rank of captain had held that oil<
Ile received Ilis captain's commissi
in 188!9 and in 18!93 became chief
the bureau of ordnance.
When the Maine was blown up
IIavana harbor and President Al
Kinley decided on a court of inqui
Captain Sam)'on waq choen b, 1th
the president and by Secretary Le~
to be presidlent of the court,. lie
turned to Washington with the rep
and was al most immledliately placed
commuand of the North Atlantic fle
superseding Rear Admiral Sicardl.
was in comnmand (luring all the opie
Lions in West, Indian waters. Af
his 1 eturn to Washington lie was plat
in charge of the Boston navy yi
where lie remainied until his hean
failed.
"About a yeair ago my hair was
coming out very fast, so I bought
a bottie of Ayer's H-air Vigor. It
stopped the falling and made my
hair grow very rapidly, until now it
is 45 inches in length."-Mrs. A.
Boydston, Atchison, Kans.
There's anothcr hunger
than that of the stomach.
H air hunger, for instance.
Hungry hair necds food,
needs hair vigor-A yer's.
This is why we say that
Ayer's H air Vigor always
restores color, and makes
the hair grow long and
heavy. 81.00 , bottl,. All dr,,,,tut.
If your druggrist cannot supply you,
send us one d14 I ar anrd we will express
you a bottie. lie sure and give the natue
Uof your nearest ex press oft~ee. Auddress,
J. . AY Ei C., owelMass.
Women as Well as Me
Are Made Miserable by
Kidney Trouble.
KIdney trouble preys upon the mind, di
courages and lessens ambition; beauty, vig
~M'~ and cheerfulness so<
- disappear when the ki
* neys are out of ord
- ~ - or diseased.
- - Kidney trouble h:
become so prevalei
that it Is not uncominc
- .- for a child to be bor1
Safflicted with weak ki<
'~ \s ~.neys. If the child urir
- - th* ates too often, if iit
urine scalds teflesh or if, when the clil
reaches an age when it should he able
control the passage, it Is yet afflicted wit
bed-wetting, depend upon it. the caus
the dlifficulty Is kIdney trouble, and the fire
step should be towards the treatment
these important organs. Thiuncar
trouble Is due to a diseased conditin oeastr
kidneys and bladder and not to a habita
most people suppose.
Women as well as mnaemd ~
erable with kdney anmebaI de troubl
and both and the same great remedy
Swamp-Root Is soon realizd It o
by druggists, In fifty..
cent and one dollar
sizes. You may have a i W
sample bottle by mail
ree, also pamphlet tell- Home or saep.noot
ng al about it, including many of th
housandls of testimonial letters receive<
rom sufferers cured. In wrItIng Dr. Kilme
Co., iBinghamton, N. Y., be sure ane
hnention this pae.
Ile
ble.
un
line -
lien
of
ties
Ile,
ty,
yra
im
ost AVegetable PreparationrorAb
His similatiuig 1heFood andRegtda
Vho ting theStomachs andBowels of
the
ved
Promotes Digestion.Cheerful
lall iess and Rest.Contains nellhei
lost OpiumMorpiline nor Nineral
vil- 'NoT NAi c Orc.
ed
I Ar af ld IkM L IVWIAVM7
herArlie a1e -
fe.sd -
or- uf
sed Aperfeci lemedly forConstipm
g ion, Sour Stomach, Diarrhoc
or, Worm~s ,Convulsion~s ,everishi
ness and LOSS OF SIEEP.
ug Facsimile Sigointure or
N EW YORK.
Or
,bE XACT COPY OF WRAPPER.
''(I
in
he
10.
n Southeastern Lime and
I tl HeaL(lquarterp, f(
il and Oils. Age
at Highest-Clase
Railroad Colors.
I- - Also for "Stan
d i nt, the Finer
Ill
rt.
le
ri
'as MASURY'S PAINT AM
c- Is the Leading Paint
he om the Market.
'e.
on Dealers in Bull
of
in e n
byI8 elling
rfrt
Lerv
le
Lr
.h(
()winrg to SomIe' proposed
IuCrmag-es, S urre'y
At an Ab
H arness of aull kindsk at. co
.Jones, and0 vaLrriu other Ilnakes of
St udbakria nda \V.her; a- cheapm. ,r~
Now is the be.-I see-oil for sellinug vi
par, prlofit or* noI protit.
Thtesnfr N iale's aliol Ilorse:
.yet, itlimember,~ wi* paa2 no house ni
do ouri own'i wv:wk. We, wIi ill uunyt
aneil kind I ~' Ir'aet to) all. Wt iri
glaid to1 see rthe Ieople whiethler the J,~
CH
s
hr
LS
it Elme
NMARBLE
dLiowno to th inde and141 enii
do lll
0 Jf VOtI lileud anyti~hing in I) ir liine
h wii th d lignis amuii p'ricers to voor hon
f prices. 8g--i hON F"JcN9 I.\G A NI)
Yotur. for Irude1,
iw
THE YOUNGBLOO
LJUMBER COMPAN
AUGjUSTA, GA.
OFFIoE AWNi WORKS, NO ruh Ah00 0T 8.
4 oors, Sash, Blinds andl FHullda
Hardware.
FL'TOOfRTNG, SID)TNG, ('Il rING A la
IN ONOff.GTA l'INE.
IAll correspondence given prompt
CASTORIA
For Infants and Ohildren.
The Kind You Have
Always Bought
Bears the
S
oignature
of
In
Use
For Over
Thirty Years
CASTORIA
THE CENlAUN COMPANY. NEW YORK CITY.
Cement Co., Charleston, S. C
r Highest Grade Paints
its for Jno. W. Masury's
R't-ady-Mixed Paint and
(lard Shades" Cold Water ~ LR A~
t on the Market.
A H'STAN DAIRD
j-i t SHADES"
.ARK , Cold Water Paint is
the Pavorite.
ling Mateirial of ill l(Inds.
at Cost!
evtin-.
chni iges in oir bus~Iiness, we' will se'll
s, Buggies,
Phaetons and Wagons
solute Sacrifice!
41ke 0onr wVord for it, bt, COint anid see for your
uni he Uilnyiieedl.
.V We arry th liabcLhoek, C ouirtlandi, TIys~on &
liggles.., &c.,;M as srict lIiigh ( irde Wangoun tw
~rad~e the I hvensb oro, TPaylor anrd (Chat tanrogai.
hiiel.: oif all kinids, al we are going to well our!
I5 is ret.ty well ovr but we'*i have' a few~ bargairi-'
at or rhlerk kire,~ own~ our (rwn r'epos)itor'y andl
liinrg we haLvP for ensh or gd paper. Polite
viii tr ~i4iiv e a~Inseil $Cdsk. W&e areCi aways
ARLES & McBRAYER,
'r rnits. Olt1rllN VI Lil1, S. (,.
S&Co.,
N D GlRA N lr E
aih t hre wo"rk.
Ij'I I 'lu a r' i w i nl ni'' ss wilIlibrig a man
' 1m yi llg t,';' lo t an ir give' thie lowest
II ITE & 0., A nd'I ronI, 8 . (.
D9 IVY M. MAULDIN,
y Attor'noy at Law.
Pickens. S. 0,
I'Praticoj'r in) all thieCourits.
, Ofhie over Earle's Drng Store
~DR. J. P. CARLISLE
---D1NISTj,-.
.UGrenvillo, S. (I.
t-Offce over Addisons Drug .Store.

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