The People's Journal
PICKENS S. C.
An Obstinate Boy.
Of course Donald was at most foolish
itnd obstinat boy. There could be no
q1uestion about that. IIe had a good
posit ion in the house of a very rich and
t very liboral patron. His duties were
not onerous, but such as they were he
fulfilled them in a most conscientious
mnner. The positon might have
Ieeti a snitl), but Donald did not look
at it in that way and all his waking
umrs were given to the doing of
IlIibigs, reqlire( or not, which should
,nl for the betterment of the stables
of his employer and all they cont.ained.
Iml lid not had any education
it) speak of-that is, any education
lynig within the realm of books, and
what training he had cae from the
sI erlin disciplinet of his good Scotch
AnIyway it so happened that the
union )of his miother and father had not
ptrved most fortunate, and the rugged
qualities of the material Scotch had
m .cen nitializet(I by the indecisive
character of the fatler with his mix
lurr of I.reich maitl American blood.
At toy rate, when the boy was a mre
chilI, 1)oth parents iied, and Donald
was plwetd in servititue with the family
of the wealthy lob:art Waylor. Ihis
place was in the !tabt4lesal right faith
Iul work 1141 lie (144 with the horses and
vthicle;. I'lt I residles te Scotch blood
im his veins, wiithl mn:e him faithful
andt per,ileit in is duty, there were
the h-"o'n-m het had bet-n taughlt at his1
mother's knie, who) hadt instrutcted
iti w%-hen It intre baby 1to le thorough
:',l careft ul ii all the elf"orts of life.
l14 4oubtl not help it -no, ntt(re than
' tu,l sht; it was the herittige of the
so li' ll.'d41 :ltn.., p tltin;g up1) with i
thei' snie'rs of the hckmeys anl oilier eti
'l( es, wsho l:in ;hetl at his coiscien- (
Il,tlns worttk, as best in- (1ul. It wast
no sniah c'ot,oilrt to this homeless antil
1on'somttte boy to c'omie inl contact with
4I"thcl, lte - ,le 1n-h airedl little daughiter I
~t the h~u-"t, iwot: thirteen yearsi
,itlnh'Il to 'it\t Ills' ft,til'teel rsoilethliug C
of a ri:ht to pIroetet aiI gittid over I
her. 1ieti.'::t honitl ch l aml handlfy I
w ti hi' 114th oses, he found him
stlt ahnltut ahit ay-s her comupanion-or
room , on tle iternoon riles, and
Ohere were rare afternmoon racing,. ower
the linte cour1y riaIs a(i thr')u-h r.hr
n \il. Andth rou h it all )l>na(hl r:!.,a
t xcelit, carituil aid releaI:raI '.he
hilh spirit o4 the girl as wei aa hi.
OW11 supl,Cllttl' teril'rngth r1114 Skiii With
ite horses, he often taxi(1 his in.enuity
1I pcrnnt her to win, albeit it requirt:l
ihe utill~st sten,tl Ii Mid tact with hL.s
,t" n hose, ,ira/.(d with the :x(:iLrn:nt
of tile courst -'i(' his own youthful
haitd not so 1ool an it mnight have been.
uth141er you4 is not11 H) col blooded a
prVoposit ion as would~i atu 1.1rally perm it
thei a1verage21 hoy t) re:gard it as ta mere
Thle day:in'i we14 eiokt and 111 moths
ntu:d inoyas, and4( all the time
li44imbi4 1he4a4n1- nliorte aneul more satis
1ied with lie i'p4ciaIlIy asi lie rode
wIith MIiss i.:tl 1by <bry~ and4( dreamted I
of1 her' by3 tuight, 1'4)r slht wasH inl trut.h 1
ai boniij lass to lootk upon,~ with h11 1
1b11h1 lue lautging e:yes, andlt her
5444y aiye14lio air', am1i her red lips I
Slit insiredit4' I h) nahl4 t.o great, thoughtIs
h'Itiy purposes54. Aio a41s hit grew oldler
1114utl orke han4i 0' 'iighits in his little
l4eft in1 the4. haru4, Iryinig, poor' boy3, to
kt'ep 141ace1'1 wi his1 goileni-haiiredl in-.
14m'hI to h-ar:14: wlith heric ptofesusors
:md14 inaultetrs, a4 nrea. purpo1 and i ait ii
2 reat 1ispra1 ' r:di ne14 inlto hiis m id
:41.1t'alrL\ While it was hard( 1and4
541ili4tIiluets I Sacoura'lging to him lie
0:4114 1414n411 liy 01uonth1 .t realiz'e that11 1
'llis pri'eentted Iby t:he ooks and the,
hh12h spiit of iilt'1i:endenice, which
140 yol4llig' heart1 111111 lit: whllisperedI
('44t11y to hiiimst'l: 'WIhy n1ot? Why
11n1 1not I 1astt4 n it a Ilsh? WVithbout
naas51t'1rs or teachere4s 1 am41 ah1o to, teach
hter da:y by day13 how to dot her11 tiaks.
his dIrtlun wenlt tolT into the r'oiy reum
wher 14i' t realzily is nit safe t.o vouch~ for
thetir accurac:ly .4r thle.ir Haniity.
had( ).' ariv at'it the age of sixteen, iandi
wais abotut to lhunch f4rthi as: a youtwl
hly in1 thle d1evioust and alharinig 1pa ths
it' sle4ty, luunter 11he skillful tuitor'ship
tun-'Seckl11 idest and4 thet. rom1ps be
('ant11 fewver and14 fewer and D)onal
fit tietd his youtlig spirit 5tort. Buht lhe
was patient and14 faithiful andt many11 a1
time whlen orl d411'tisappoinltedl tlit h
catch the gleam of kiu1ully* sympathy
r101n the eyes of Jenn1h ietty, tile
" An'11( lals," he4 sid to) him'self,
her t it 'her for having 14. $1pem14
horm 'ui nte great house With its
worth 5lp$~h1ere. 1ut still it is
titon to be n1ear 1te allth tm -
wi llly afe alexhiliara1ting ride
hatd been considerabie tale ofherek
aind studies, D)onald, warmed b til
compamionship and exalted b y ieol
thoughts, lingered at the doortp
after helping Ethelt dIown, anld pouie
outhis8 hopes andh aspirations-.h
dreams of an academic education an
a career as a surgeoni. Then lie woul
return, he said, and lay his reputatie
and his money at her feet.
The blue-eyed little patrician gaze
at him with curling lIps and blaz.il
"You!'' she exclaimed scornfull'
" you indeed. You forget that ye
are my groom. Hlow dare you spea
of such things to me. Your foolls
head has been spoiled with too muc
kindness and too many books. Surgeor
indeed-a veterinary, maybe." An'
she laughed merrily at her httle joke
"I will tt.1 papa of your impudence
and if hui anca notadishamge ... I ..n
see to it that you do not ride with me
any more. I would have you know,
sir, that I am to marry a gentleman.
This impudonce cornes of treating
servants like human beings."
She swept into the house, leaving
Donald standing, stunned, beside the
horses. Her little maid, Jennio G ray,
who had come to meet her mistress,
had been an involunary listener to the
scorniul speech, saw the pain and hu
miliation which came into )onald's
eyes, and before going into the house
went to him, and laidl her hand on his
" I am sorry for you, )onald," she
said, her eyes wet with syinpathy.
" But you must not mind. He a great
IIe shook her off roughly and turned
away, but an instant later sprang to her
" Forgive m," ho said, " I do not
know what I am doing. Thank you
for your kind words. I will always
remember them. And-and I will be
a great surgeon."
IIe sprang on his horse and went
clattering to the stable.
And he did become a great surgeon.
This story is all too short to follow his
struggles and self-denia', his dogged
persistence as he slowly climbed the
ladder. IIe worked his way through
school and ccilcge and medical school,
and then went to a distinguished sur
geon and begged to become his hostler
for his board and the privilege to study
with him. le was refused, and tried
again and again, until one finally saw
the light in his eyes and took him in.
Then there were more years of toil by
(lay, and study by night. And his in
clustry and perseverance, his thorough
mastery which came under his obser
vation, made the distinguished surgeon
his friend and )onald became his as
natant instead of his hostler. Never 3
Letraying a trust or tailing in a task,
io was trusted more and more, and
come grave operations were given him
,o do. In these he showed marvelous
ikill, and soon began to be talkedr
tbout. Then his preceptor and patron
Iropped (lead one day, and Donald
)ecame his natural successor. And he
vas called to attend a very high
,Ilicial stricken nigh i_nto death, and
hey sent half across the continent for
)r. Donald Durand, the famous young
urgeon, as the most trustworthy, to
>erformn the delicate operation required.
\nd the newspapers rang with psritises
>f his skill, and he was courted by the
ich and great, and inoney Ilowed i to
uis pockets. C
In the rneantime Ethel Wayler's life 1
iad not been all as she had dreained if
t. A financial crash had carried ofl s
ier father's fortune, and her life
iad been far from the luxury into 1
vhich she had been born. The knight
,f her maiden drean.s had not evenitu
.t..,.and Whewas becoring ticour
w-ed--and oil. When she read of the
,reatncss of Dr. Ionald I)urand anid
1,w he had fought his way fromi pov
rty single-handed and alone, the scne; I
t the door of her father's riaiasion
;arne to her and she realizel the inis- 1
ake of her girlhood, and it came to
>as$s that she met the doctor at a social
unction, and beinig a clever woIiimn
.1(d him in a plain, straightforward
nannmer, that she was sorry she had
ailed to appreciate hiui and his anm
ntion, andi desired to crave his pardoni.
Mll this with iuch coyness an<l downi-f
"It was as well, pierhaps,'" replhed
lhe doctor. "' Tihe sting of your words
rave edge to mny resolution, as keeni,e
ierhiaps, as would have been t he hope lI
>f winninig you. Besides, it tgave inc a
mn insight into two chiaracters--yotars e
and that of another whose worth I dtidl
lot know, but learned on that day -t
lennie Gray, you renbiier .Jenuiie
iray, d1o you not?''
"' Wh y, that, was mny niaid --" ' (
"' And is to be mny iife,' 'hle re
oinied , gravely. "' She conise ntedI only
TIhe womrnain sat a long timine looking
>ut into the col mnoonIiliht. Th'len
lie said slowly:
"I congratulate youl--*-andi her."''
"' I thank you,"' he rejoinled. TIhien
te went away.
'TTONc(l TEN CINT htiill I. poi.
tlhe ('ritinisu lised 'h:pon
ilthGoer,en eor Ti
Theln govern ineunt, rephort on the .rd
na.sclisted ILI( <jiiite a flurry 11 oign
lie speculhat ors, and1( the miiIls in the
siouth arit saidI to lbe anix ous abot,t th(le
iituatjii, as5 the mauljority of themi willI
need cotton very soonI, thet suppi ly on
hiaind being very short. The tburean
iepiort in thie worst ever issued ini Sep.
tomeril, iaiu 1if correct an 11.alice of
coittoni wil suriely comei, which mi itself
woul be almost iunprecedenit,ed, ias
high prices early in the season are
schdom realiz.ed. Tlhe readeris of Tl' I I
CoTTOoN I lAi' can drawy their owni
conchlusions upon the stat ements heire
wit.h given. .
The monthly report, of the staitisti
cian of t,he department of agriculhuri4
shows the average condition of cot toni
oin Aug. 26 to have been (-1, as5 ~omi
paredl wit,h 81 .1 on J1uly sh . 7 1..1 oi
Aug. 24, 1901 ; (18.2 on Sept. 1 , '.o,
a111( a toin-year ayorag~e of 73 7.
TVhe present unupreceniithy low ava
crage of condhitions, which ii two
tenths of a poinit, lower than the conidi.
(ion on Sept. 1, 18961, is due1 maiily to
t,he reports from Texas and Alabama,
in both of which States the prevailing
conditions are nothing less than dlis
astrous. The average for Texas is
three points lower than at the corro
Ispondiing date im 1895 and 1901, anid Is
the lowest ever reported for that State.
1 In Alabama also, the ciop is the poor
est ever known. Gieorgia reports 9
d poins beowits ten year average, the
beconwitio (gures being one point
belo89 anhe correponding averages in
u Louisiana is the .sTe asondiet,. 1,
k 1900, or 0 points below it en year
h average. Misssspp1 reports 7 poInts
ti below its, ten year average, but its
,, condition is still 8 points above that
I at the corresponding date in 1900.
, South Carolina is within I point of its
,ten year average and North Carolina,
I Tennessee and Arkansas are 2oin s
7 points and I point above their re
spective ten year averages. There are
genleral conhtlaints of the plronature
opening and iniperfect develod'ment of
bolls and fron South Carolina, a State
whose prospects are far front being
among the most favorable, tho state
ment is iiade on the authority of gin.
ners that about 1-1 per cent. tuore seed
cot lton is required for a A00 pound hale
than in an average year.
The average condition in the differ.
ent States follow:
Virginia, %0 ; North Carolina, 80
South Carolina, 7-1 ; Georgia, (8
Florida, 7. ; Alabana, ;.1 ; \lissis.
stpp, 68 ; .ouisiana, 70 ; Texas, 13
Arkansas, 7. ; Tellessee, 82 ; Mis.
eouri, 73 ; Oklahoma, 7t Indian
Mr. Theodxore I. Price, of New
York, thinks cotton will bring ten
cents a p.und this season, and his
reasons therefor are given in the fol
lowing interview, which has been sent
throughout the South:
1 take this means of answering
hunOOreds of telegraphic inquiries reach
ing from all over the country in re
gard to the cotton market. It is im
possible for mne to reply to thenu in
ividually. IT.e report of the U'nited
States government, issued today, in
regard to the cotton crop indicates a
conditiou of 64, which is the lowest on
record for September. It is, and has
been confirined and foreshadowed by
ill other reports, public and private,
for the past. three weeks. The most
)ptimistic construction that is po-siblo
.o put upon the government report
toes not justify the expectation of a
:rop of 10,000,000 bales of American
" The world consumed during the
rear just ended 11,000,000 bales of
!merican growth, and in order to
nake this supply 8r flice. reservos
verywhere are practically exhausted.
'or the coming season the world will
equire, conservatively estimated,
,bout 11,250,000 bales of American
otton. There is then a theoretical
eficiency between the maximunl sup
,ly and the inilimum demand of at
ast 1,250,000 bales. An actual de
ciency is cornmercially unthinkable.
'he price must go to a figure that will
hoek consumption. This price is by
o means reached yet. America has
practical monopoly of cotton produc
iol. 'eace reigns universally through
ut the worlb, industrial and cormmer
ial enterprise is uncheL.ed and ex
anding. Next to food stufTs cotton
i the most Important and necessary
laple consumed by civilized society.
1I think it entirely probable that
etore any effect upon consumption is
plarent cotton will be selling at, 10
eits at pouid in the South and doubt
f the advah'ce will stop there. If pro
lucers of the article are wise they will
lernand and obtain that ligure.''
'"LOWING TO, l,E A LU(X URY1.
)r Gntling'r; Scieilne for Mnlak
ini_ Enasy the TIiitir- of the"
i'roini plowinag to aut.omobilinig seenms
latr cry, yet theset t,wo ext,remnes are
ombl ineal in the latest, inlvenltioni of
)r. It. .1. Gatling, o'riginlator of tho
amiious rapid firing gun whlichl hears
is nlalne, acecordinig to tile St. Louis
At time age of 70 I)r. (Gatllng has
onlcei vedi the idea of replacing farmn
orses withl gasoline andI changing t,he
dlorinen,it of farmers' hiand(s from
allouses to) chauffeurs' gloves. In
ther words, plowinig is to be revolu
loized, as was rnodlern warfare.
Mlany years ago the cradtle took t,he
lace of theo sickle, and that was lator
riven out of the lilid bly the reaper,
vhich, after a short but, useful careeor,
vats replaced by the self-binding lhar
ester, eachi, ill it,s niewer arali better
wethiod, cheapeniiing the cost of pro
uacing wheat. During all this tirne,
vhfile the iethiods of harvesting t,he
rolps were being so mutch bettered by
ratrodluci ng labor saving miachinery,
cry litt,le progress has been inde to
mard cheapiniig the cost of preparing
bie land for t,he seed.
It hias remnained for D)r. (Gatlinag to
ient a motor palow, dri von by a gaso
nie enginre of suffilcient power to pro
ei the plows at anay dlesiredl dept.h be
v(:eni one anlnt twelve i nches. The
-nack is buiilt sinilar to t.hose trucks
edl with tract,ion enaginles, except
uitthe laot,eam boiler is repliced b)y a
That'. the personmal questtimn at womanti
iaks herself when she reads of the cutres I
)F WE"niltiiy disees b)y thie uste of Dr.
Ikeiet'g Faivorite Prescrli ,ltin.
WVhy shotrthain't it cure her ?
1s it nl coilij.cae case? Trhoutla
oIf suich enases have beeni enredi by " Fa
vorbite Pretscriplti." Is It a conditin]
which locahatli ocors hav dtVC eclred' in
enirtble ? Alnutig the hundreds of thon
sa.ads tof sick Wolanen enred hy the uise of
Ih-. P'ierce's Favl~orite Preser Iption there
are a great stulaiy who were pronotunled
ineitrable bay locail dloctors. Wonders
have been ,worked by "F1avorite Pre
scrn pton " in the citre of irreguhaarity,
weak etung drahna, intilaminattion, ulcera
tiont attd featnale weatkties. It atlways
helps. It alnost aiwatys cures.
"Three yents ago." writes M,m. Jolhn (irnahnta
of 20i8 Pathl 5lreet. Frtankfoi Phuindeh,hin'aa
Pa. "I ha vety hart at ick of diropay whiclh
left tue wilth hear ttronhi,e. an nxlo tta vt-r wenk
bc.At ihnea I was so had that ididt noa k now
what to tdo wvithtu 'aeif. M t. chldrena adie
nue to take our ' avorit I rescerl ,titon,' h t I
had beeni taa ~ing so enutch ntedicine ?roma the dc
tor that I was diiscour'aged wvith everythin I
came to P'hijadelphla two yeatrs ago, and~ pick.
ing up one o your lile books oned < y benut
read wmhat oure tutedicine had done for e tO
dieterinef to try It tyself. 1 took seven"' 10
tIes, and to-day I alan a strn , wvell woatiati
weighin~ a6a pountds. tlave gn ne ia, 9poundat
since I snarted to use ' Faveaite Prese tion1)11.'s~
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets clear the
inomilexion aiid sweetcn tile b....h
" My mother was trouh,Ied with
Consumption for many years. At
last she was given up to die. Then
she tried Ayer's Cherry Vectoral,
and was speedily cured.
ll. P. Jolly, Avcta, N. Y.
No matter how hard
your cough or how long
you have had it, Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral is the
best thing you can take.
It's too risky to wait
until you have 'consump
tion. If you are coughing
today, get a bottle of
Cherry Pectoral at once.
Thre sites :$1. 50c.. SI. All dninlsts.
th n it "n r dorthc r. if hir' "e. a tako it,
thon .i.' is h" save. it he te'lls y..tt n11t
to takn it. thet dett ' tako It. tin knows.
Leave It with him. Wa Iro wtitt;.
J1. V. AY9It vo. I..'w,'%l, Mt .
atoig platforiti, otn which is piaed
the gasolite eng;ine. It is cttneted
with the traction gearing by a ser"ies tt
wheels; to this truck is attached at set
of dise plows.
With this tnachine it is estimtated
that one uau can plow from thirty to
thurty-Iive acres itn a day. To plow
this number of acres in one h:y with
the ordinary plow woutl require'titteen
men and thirty horses. AU that is re
quired to operate the at tig pl'w is
for the farmer to sit upont the cushtou
ed seat of the truck and work. the eon,
troller, which is not uu:t'ke th,'e ,%L
tached to automobiles. If he happeu?
to be indisposed, his wit-e ettu take hti
It is generally estimated that the
3ost of plowing under ordintary cou
,itious is $1.50 per acre, and tlien the
further preparation of the ground by
iarrowing and rolling it costs another
>0 cents per acre. By the process of
11AVE YOU A DIAUGlITER TO SE
A Presbyterian School, whose pattern i
M1usic, Art, and Elocution Schools
Degree Courses taught by Specialists.
Beautiful Auditorium--large Pipe 0
otc. I'ure water-line sewerage.
SEVENTY-SI X BOA ItDING 'UP1IL
OJlt I'IUICES AliE VE RY LOW for
For beautifulIly illustrat.ed Catalog1
Southeastern Lime and C<
S and Oils. Agents ft
Also for "Standard
a ~Paint, the Finest on t
M ASUltY'S P'AINT
is the Leading'-. v
Pint on the Market.
-Dealers In Building
Sumter Military Academy.
Cli A nt'1,xx iF). S lj NI T ii I
OlJjARENOj .J, OWIN,
Decpartments: Literary, Scientific
Conservatory oft M usic: PlanoEfor,tc,
g'rad'ute of' [the IHoyal Conservatory, la
HtLenographuy, Typewritiny', Iiookkeep.
Courses. Acceessile and %Icalthfiu La.
cent; i%uildinags, FXIRCxs I'es lerate.
session opens Sept. 17th. Write for Hix
l''lno locatio,n. Good moral influeinct
rs. StandardI Couirsont of Study, JoadIngl
oursret. I tates, as5 LOW as can P ossi)I
I, I1902. IFor catalogue or other Inform
.J. If IAvuswonras, U. IC. lItonINHI,N
- I'. IARK K , pIn'ko , ita , 8.(
GretinvailIlo, H. U.
I llylnHWorth,,Pa)rker~ & RhlinsHon,
itkensi, (. II'' - - 8'onth (Unrclinas
F'raie in l iI Un rOt. A ttia~l to a
VY M. MAULDIN,
A ttornoy itt l,aw.
Pickens. S. C,
'ractico in allI thueCour9t'.
Oflico ovI)r Earli,'s l)rugSwor o
D~R. J. p. CARLI8LE
Glroenuvillo, 8. 0,
Ofhcoi over Addiso)ne I)rug Storo.
NIM. P. CAhJlouN
Attorney~ at Iaw,
113 West Court, St. i*sj,.,8
PraelIee In all the oltKNvSigt a. d
plowing wiilli thia ("tlitig muachino,
the grounnl 'econt tt thoroughly ti-l
veri.td andl (ho rollintg is not requirold.
Dr. tiligis havingp hlia plow mad141(
in St. I.ouius antd a going to form a
St. i.onis company to carry on ity
muatutfacture a111d ditrhibui onl when1 It,
is reatly for 1lt market,. As ytl his
p lan4 in I1his latItr respoect havo not,
assitol tit Ilmtlo 1 ha1111po. 'TIho ampllo
plow Is now nearuing compllut.lon, andt
will soti he reatly for Inapection.
I.on kielvinI, tho tlistillguislied Entg
lih set'itc1ltit, is it aont of Ia smattll lun
al fttt'mei anl might hvo Iassol thu
rest o1ilie Iunong1 his h1 t turnip had
li not ehmncets too aaiilt ttd by an
olld un litastaIling forgo1ton and
tn:lectedl in th vilhtg churchyarti
TLhere V. ere hitidde n mtaninga in t.hat,
tone which alluredt while (hey balll) d
himu. T'(he study of this ial hangedt
th it'i l itof is d It it' l gavt to thia
wor b its o its lst isiashe sti iln .
of' natunda p het ottomin.
th ke trie and Watern railroad tn
tie No. 7't is jtttly termed the moat,
lulcnky iln'ino it the cot11pany'a a'r
vice for it hats bteen ial tuoro icciduta
MnO a. killed ioro peLplu thanu i aly
el ie that ever travtlcdt botween, il
tlianat oli4 andt( Mirchitgan ('ity over thist
l'oInt anly's line'. No. 79i at :t. ltn on
gitne, b utlt by the I'ittltburg locomnotive
No ti) any i . sittee 1h at tilm it,
hats been itt active ser'ViCt, an1d now it,
i4 ttpendling its last days t+witelhing in
the o.kt l iriu tid WVster yar at
lloretotore the tolephiono livihtlhas
becen ditvidedi between thie indetp undtet
aLit thet." 1ll inturests. The independ
. nts havre -.;r wn, 4o numlerotns inl New
's. 'Al:ttt) that titlre is alrtttily n1iuch
rmtYY tor thto toll butttces o the va
eteno diO.iet. Thti4 dhtt state of
:Iatu's '"eeutly en!m,tint%td( inl (lt
ue.tk ber of r tlhon.e convetion
and the. tt.rma:t.ti Of two rlvatl itide
.eudent 3ss\ciattVus, one with tit'ty
:!''.e d.U v acced edltt compLaniles andu
Glhe. ',ltet wt'.h frty'-nine entthutsiastic
adhRESTN , reidnt
Seven hunredt-t p eoLe wero killed,
by a Cahite near Mount Kasbek, in
ND) TO SCHOOL1 ? WIIY NOT TRtY
h Gl i ege,
-..LE, - .?
3 the Christian Ilu,aic.
not, surpassed by ainy college in the
gan (as, Steam IIeat, Bathi Rooms,
a enrolled from Six State,s.
le superior advant,ages ofTered.
Is September 23r d.
PRETON PrsTANt. '
y-Mieda oPalt nd - --a-$
Saes C l WO'aCt oAN
uIsa. (~rs. Cold Wn'cate Paint isj
lug. ArI, I'(jr:l t ,h I ''avor1 ito.y
(It i al ofu all i nds'CI iy .IEJ'ii
, S.C. ON-ECTRIA .C
A..,a iJaiIL L- of. P exlen dLoea
I.ending A. andres M. A. Go. H.,IA. s
ocail Cultre.i ol, ietri
Jpsi . Gerna. ornr1, nria dchoo.
'n.A lcuti on1:11A. an4d1 Military01
s.I'ul)ifacl.y f xrIencId teach
o .. and M. A. Good . flu.ines
yibe mdo. NetSsonoen ot
A:))11...... A..'PINCIi,l'...:. i.:. 2:5pi
1: J~ i...... Ar008 Eal'ry de....211 i
Nox. 0 MTA'1TION. No. ii.
400 a m .....liv.PI 'ckens Ar......2l:5 p0 m)1
05 a mf........ *Forgson's.........2:451 p mi
.1:'00 a m...........*Arlaiil'...........2:25t p m
4:20 m n..........*Mauhl's........ 0:05 P m
4:'t( a m........ A r Easloy Lv.... 2:4 1'I in i
No. 102.uote~lh BTATION r. No.l1a.
Mo xe. Mxd
4:o. p m..........*Pars os.... .... a: iwpa
No. 10 Connects with Southern~ Itaway
No. 1 Connots ithSotern a way
The Kind You IIavo Always Doughi
in useU for over 30 ye1trN, h in b<
and has bee
" Ahlow no on<
All (ountoritb , 1i4,I1ion aInd 44,
E:xpernt"1nutt that tr1il) With andtl
Infantts aund Ohildron-Experlinco
What is CAS
CaNtorils a ha lrmlesH H1ubHtituto
gotrie, 1)rop s andl Soothing Syrup
con11Ia11lu)lther Ophun11, Mlorphi
$I btanclte . It.H nge iM itt gtuaratntc
11al allays Fe'(VeriMI11hnes%. It curei
Colic. It. rollves 'I'nx5t1tlg Troth
and14 lFlatuleniey. It iltMi11Iiatei4s tl
Stonn1ach111 .Io0weIs, giving h1ell
The Ulhiliren's I'ananutxut-The Mlot
Bears the Sign
The Kind You Have
In Use For Over
TMt OtNTAUR COMPANY. TT MURRAY eTi
Owiniig 1o sle pr4Ioos Iigl gs Iu 41
Carriages, Surreys, Bug
At an A bsolute Si
Unt il 0our a eckiis relllueel. D on 't take' our won
sel f a111( be' conlVin
Harness of all kiwils at. coHit. We canrry
.lonies a1114 variou s of.her makes of fluggies, &e.
St.uclebahker an21l Webert'; as, (1heaper gra<le the I )w
Now is the b)es.t sees-on for selling v ehicos of all
part prof)it or no0 prolit.
Tlhef seeson for MuIles al( I lorses is p)retty we
yet, iember,IOl we' paa2 noE hofuse rent, or clerk
ilo our1 ownl w'rk. We will sell anuythuing we have4
iui kiind lreanlienit to lli. Wlhenin GI reenv'ilh
.lhul to1 see the ple)( wVhethe'r t.hey wish to ltuy C
Corner Court. Riv'er aned .IneksonI Streets.
WVe Iantlle all kin<l
MAREB3L E AND
knmowni 1.01.h rlevI iamul emlloy nione 1:
II) 11inish theg wvor
If you1 nera4'l anmyt,hing in our11 line a1 posta11 (can14
ith c1logIis a1111pu-lees 1.41 v'oIir 114)ile, We4 ily 13I
rives. 8tt'lIIO N l/'CN N'I N(l A N I) ( Ol'INNG H
I'ours for 11.ra14e,
our full .ino of1 1hAlt)WA 1li In nol b'ot
Our salosmon aro out,.
oleman- Wagener Hards
and which has been
rno the signature of
I mado tunrder his per
simn since its iultnfncy.
3 to deceIvo you in tiS.
Jut-nas-good" are but 9'
m(anllger the health of
for Oastor 011, Pare
i. It is Pleasanlt. It
o nor other Narcotio
c. It destroys Worus
Diatrrhlma nid Wind
es, cures Constipation
O Food, regulates the
thy and nlatturLal sleep.
LET. M9W YO11K CITY.
cons and Wagons
I for it, but c'ome andim see for your
Ilhe lahi I(ock, Courtlandi, T[yson &,
as sticnt IIli (1 r:ile Wa4gons4 thme
kinmds and we are goinig to acII our
lI over but we have a fewv bargains
1ire, own ouir ownI re>oI)thlory and
for cash or good1 papjer. Polite
comeU andi seo us. Wa are always
ORtEIlNVILllE, X. C.
W ILL E. W[IlTC
3 RAN ITE
itt itIe,class. kani
wvit.h our achiress will bi;na manUfi
Iear lots and4 can give t ihe lowest
or than any other, don't buy
CH A1UJ1lSTON, S. 0.
for catalogue and terms. -
Gr'oonville, 5. 0.
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