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< OPYItlGJIT, 100), UY Til' >M \s p. MONTFOItT
predicted, n ? ? ? :.i ? ? ? ,!"'
Informal ? 1 ' ?
i?S (?:' .?in
would lie |> ii?l I ' The M>
BCllptlon Of ' ?! : ? ? ? : ? tllO cir
cular !i.i ? ' ? ? leetl.v as to
Iwive Iiii doe'- l ' ? lug tho loan
Ilia I vvn -
11IHM ? ' decided H.at
. wTre lu
I Sam Mur
it- Knew lie
ml,I : Implicitly, hii I. while lie
v as com*
polled io Ii I htm I the s. Orel on ue*
eptlul ? f iiW i idhg the tu\vltshlii eon
stable, I' r when ii eaiiie to milking the
arrest Sam would tin\?* e> take the
Thill i:;.:lit he showed the circular i??
those throe men Iii hi- store and asked
their opinion "ii it. After roild I UK it
pver eurefully they nil agreed', with one
n<.ni. that Ilu-ks Wits right In his
view and Unit Stielten dud Melvln wore
certainly one mid the sann1.
??Thal." Php Snnipson suhl, with an
nir of clear conviction, "IS ns plain as
the ears .ei n mule Thar ain't ll slutd
dor of doubl In rtiy mind on thai ?coro.
But whit I'm posit ore ! 'bout I? what
wo ort ?" do next. That's tho p'int I'd
like for sonn- of yon to make clear to
They all exchanged an Inquiring
gin nee, but i.he spoke, li was evi
dent that none of them hnd any very
well defined i leas as t,i want would bo
the proper eonrso for them to pursue.
When the pnuse had begun to grow
nwkwnrd. Jason Ihmert? broke it by
remark inc. Irrelevantly:
?'Lord, jost io think of thai feller betn
wanted for murder! Ain't it awful?"
"'Tis so." Sam agreed. "Wonder
who it was h<? murdered. Does that
??in' course it does," Jason replied.
"Didn't you i ead it ?"
??Not nil of it. I didn't. I novor rertd
lioth'.ii 'botlt that."
"What wu- the feller's name, .lake?"
Jason asked. "I've done ' h au forgot."
??Mnrehnnd," flicks repll t.
"Ulght putty name, ain't It?" Jusoli
observed. "Kuld high sohndln. h o,
like it might heloilg to ?ohio of th '111
way up kind of pi ople."
'?'Tis shore." Sam agreed, "an I bet
he was :i good K a t of l'elli r tbo.
"Mought: 'a' been," Jason replied
"I dtiuno nothln 'bout that, though."
"No, but 1 bet he whs. Wonder
what that t'.ller killed hhn for any
"Lord, Sam. l reckon It'd bo pulty
hard to toll what made him do It. Mcb
by they gol Into tl light an ,i st lit mi
lit till ono killed thu other. I ruoss it
was ihat a w ay or some other."
"Must 'a' been. I bet lie jost got
hhn down an stabbed hhn with a
"I guess that's jost 'hour what he
done. Saht-?either that or else ho shot
him or soinethln. It's nn awful thing
any way you tlx It."
"Ain't it. though? Lord, I'd halo aw
ful P> be done any sieh a way."
"Vi s. i>ut I dutmo If i wouldn't hate
most a - had to bo tie- feller that done
It. My land, don't you know he's
mought,v ni di skeered to death all the
tithe for fear he'll boketched an hung?"
"Cose ho Is. Then 1 bet he's lia'nicd
"To bo shore he is. rye hen I'll ?
said that When a fellor done a murdei
he wa'n't m vor free froth a hn'nl ii"
more, !>ay an ni'_ht. day tin nlglil
long ns ho lives, the spirit of the < n<
he killed jost hangs round after him.
hover snylii nothln, never makin no
coiupltiliit, hut jost n-keopln its eye?
on hhn an (i-lookili so sad an mournful
It's Jest plumb icehln."
"Lord, ain't thai ter'blo? Why. I'd
ruther he dead than to hovo a lio'lll al
les n-pCHtcrln round nfter mo thai
n-wny an know I wa'n't never goin to
Kit slu t of it no more. My land. I'm
awful glad 1 nln't never killed nobody,
an you hot I ain't never n-goln to kill
Suddenly ami unexpectedly Pap
Sampson brought his cane vigorously
down on tho floor, can-;:!.:,' Sam anil
Jason to jump and putting an end tn
their conversation. Pap ami ft Ick*
had been holding a consultation apart
relative io Melvln and, having reached
nn ngrcoment, word now- ready to take
tho others Into their confidence.
"You uns has said n-plonty 'hont
them dead folks an hn'nts," Pop re
marked, "socln'fl It ain't them things
we uns air specially interested In jest
now. So. If you uns please, w e'll talk
'bout that Mr. .Melvln."
"Waal, if you got your mind made
lip to anything, Tap Sampson, Jost
apeak it out." Jason said.
"I have got my mind made up to
Bomethln, Jason Kol.oil. mo an Jako
both has an it' you'll jost listen you
can hear what it is."
"I'm adlslcnin With all my ears."
"Waal, mo an Jako has Ogrocd that
the proper thin.; to do i < i<> arrest that
feller at onco, an nccordln wo Dgger
that Sam host jest gO over tllQr to
Tumor's tomorry an tako him."
Sam gave an uneasy glanco around.
"Yes. host jest nail him while we
can," Micks added. "Flo mought hau:,'
round hero a long time yit, an he
meuglll skin out tomorry; 110 tclllll."
"Hut," Sai l remarked, ' you all ain't
flggerln thai I ort to go over by myself
to take that thar feller?"
"Lord a-mnssy, Sam, you ain't
a*gwine to he nfenrd of him, nro you?"
"No o. I ain't nfenrd of him." Sain
replied slov.lv, "but I 'low I'd rut her
have BOinohody go 'long of mo. That
man's killed one feller, an I have a no
tion ho wouldn't hang hack much to
drap another If he thought the eafety
of bis neck demanded It."
"Waal, you want to keep your eye
pooled nn look out that ho don't git n
cbanco to drap yon."
"That's all right, 1'ap. hut you want
to hear In mind that he'll ho ke< ,>in his
eyes peeled too. Feller like that, all
the time spectlU BOincthln t<? happen,
nln't to he kotched SCttIn round nap
pin. Not much he ain't."
"Mebby that's all so, Sam, hut I
want to toll you Unit if I could Je?t
call back 'bout 20 years I wouldn't bo
afcnrd to try to take him single hand
ed an nlono. Ypu^ciyi J??J-J?ot your
i bldo on that. Lord, I wouldn't bang
back much to take my foot In my band
:iu put out right over thnr after him i
"Mebby you wouldn't, Pan, but for
nil that I'd a heap rut her have souie
body 'long of mo." j
j "Waal, have Homebody, then, Sam.
I l reckon Jason eun go as well as not."
"1 dunno." Jason replied hastily. "1
reckon I'm (join to havo a right smart
to do toiuorry."
??[ wouldn't be surprised you'd have
a right smart to <lo, Jason, If you go
nfter that feller. Moro'u likely he'll
manage to keep you uns busy for
? I ain't ufeard of that feller, an it
ain't that makes me hold back, rap
Sampson. Tbur'H n heap of things I'd
laid off to do toniorry, an l can't tlgger
out no way to Iix It BO'S 1 COU ?it to
"Thai won't do, Jason; it won t nigh
do. We all Know you ain't never so
crowded with work as all that. Von
jest p> 'long of Sum. now, an don't say
nary 'nother word 'bout it. Nobody
but a coward 'u'd refuse to go, an we
all a now you nln't no coward."
Alter a little humming and hawing
I:isoii finally consented to go, ami it
w.is arranged thai In- ami Sam should
mm i in the store und still't from there.
Neither of them was very enthusiastic
over the undertaking, ami as they
walked home thai night they both felt
in their hearts that they would be glad
if that circular hud never come. How
over, they were in for it. and neither
of them had a thought of backing out.
So the next morning they were astir
early, making preparations P< no. They
knew Melvln made a practice of spend
ing a good part of each day wander
ing about the eouutry, and they want
ed to get to Turner's before be loft.
Hut In Sam's case there was an inter
ruption that caused him a few min
utes' delay. He was just in the act of
mount im; Iiis horse to start when Sim
Ranks walked up.
"Howdy. Sim'.'" Sam said.
"Howdy, Sum'.'" situ returned. "Fix
In to go some place'.-"
"Jest poln "in in the country a little
piece, l ine moi'tlltl, ain't It?"
"Yes. You in much of a hurry?"
"Uigbi smart. Why'.'"
"I Jest wanted to ask you somcthln."
"Waal, 1 got time to listen. I guess.
! What Is if.-"
Sim hesltnled for an instant. Then
i be spoke slowly, his voice faltering
I ami his eyes fixed eagerly on tho oth
I "1 b'llevc it's a lie," be began, "ever'
I word of it a plumb p'lnt blank lie, but
? Mury Mann swears it's so, an she saya
"Howdy, Shut'' Sam said.
you'll say the same. She says you
seen Loueesy meet that Melvln out In
Sim paused und looked al Sam for a
reply, bill the latter stood with his
eyes fixed on the ground and remained
sih nt. This was not a good sign, and
Sim realized it. Trembling from bead
to foot, be drew a little nearer to Sam
and in a hoarse whisper said:
"Tell me, Sam. is it so?"
Sam looked slowly up and nfter an
Instant's pause said heartily:
"Curse Mary Mann!"
"Yes, but tell me," Sim pleaded, "is It
Sam glanced uneasily around.
"Sim," ho said, "I wish you wouldn't
ask me that."
Sim's whole form drooped as though
a deadly blight bad passed over him.
In heart wrung tones bo cried:
"My Clod, Sam, you're klllln mo!
Can't you tell me that It Is not so?"
Sam slowly shook bis bead.
"I'd givo the world, Sim," ho replied,
"If I could, but thar'd be no use In tell
in yoil a Ik'."
"Then fill them words Mary Mann
spoko are true?"
"I don't know 'bout that. I don't
know what words she spoke."
"She said you seen Loueesy meet that
man In the woods?"
"Yes, that's true."
"An ihni you beard her tell him she
"Yes. that's true, too," Sam admitted
reluctantly. Then be added more hope
fully, "Rut sho wouldn't let him tech
her, Sim, nil she told him he must go
'way an that they mustn't never see
cadi other no more."
"Hill she loves him," Mm cried, "an
(die told him so! Ob. my Lord!"
"But she's true to you, Sim, for all
of that. I'd sw'ar slio's tts ttue to yon
as ever any woman was to her hus
"I b'lleVO that." Sim replied, "an I'd
kill any man I hat dared to say she
I WU'n't. Yes, I.oi.sv'h true. No truer
woman ever lived. Mut she loves that
man. She"- -
Sim's voice choked with emotion, and
he could say no more. Sain came to
!>lm and placed his hand on bis Shoul
"Sim," be said kindly, ' you just be
patient. Loueesy Is not to blame, for
people ean't help their feellu's. Yon
Jest wait, an that Melvln will soon be
out of the way, an Loiiecsy's eyes'll
be opened to somcthln she don't dl'COm
of now. Then she'll see her mistake,
an she'll turn to you. Just you be pa
tient, an you'll see I'm right."
In Uttering these words Sam Morgan
proved himself more of a prophet than
ho knew, and Him Ranks would have
saved himself a world of suffering If
ho had heeded them.
"You mean well, Sam," Sim said,
"but I know my duty. I see It all plain
now, an IJH do IJ^ no matter what the,
?..st. i won't ket |i you no longer, Bam.
-1 thank you, Sam. fur your kind
ness." Sim uddcd. "I see bow you'vo
Irlod t" span. an above ull bow
you'v? ti i. d lo shield Loueesy. 1 won't
uevor forglt It."
it.- mriu'd and walked away. Sui i
st.,..d still, looking after lilm, and pro.*
eutly bo railed to blm. Sim stopped and
turned bis bead wearily lU'OUUd. Sain
"For Clod's sake. '.Min. don'i do notli
? I'll do my diuy.'' Sim rvplh d.
Iiis duty what did that ineaiiV Sam
Morgan thong' t of those words often
in the long, weary days that followed.
A l JONATHAN TUIlNliU'fl.
Jonatbail 'rurner and I is wife were
hoeing in the garden. Jonathan,
straightening up to rest his hack "a
spell." saw I wo men approaching along
the path Ihnl followed the field fence.
lie watched lhem lor a tilth- while in
silence, then exclaimed:
"Waal, i ll be dad burned 1"
Mrs. Turner looked up In surprise.
"What's the mailer, Jonathan'/" she
?Thai's I wo fellers acouiMi down
I bar." hounsweied. "an I'll be switched
if one of 'ein nln'i Sam Morgan!"
Mrs. Turner :.i" ie and looked ids >
"W aal. I'* say't!" she exclaim-.
"Wonder what In tin* world them men
me n-eoiniii y??re forV Ihn niehho they
ain't a-eoniln yere. Mebby they'll
"They're ii-ooniln yere." Jonalban
"l.n! W! at you reckon they're a coin
in for. i bell'/"
"1 dutilio 'less Sam Morgan's ii-gwllie
to gll me In sarvo on a .lory Humph'
I bei that's Jest v bill he's up lo."
"Lord. Jonathan, do y. u reckon koV"
"Most know it Lord n-innssy. seems
like it's gm round lo my turn -i lust
to take a rise in lho world Yes. sir ee!
(itiess I'll take a little starch oUten old
in Jenkins an give him to undersian'
he ain't .! 110 call to hold Ills head s.
pow'flll high over Ilie after all My
land. Tlldy. you'll be proud of me ylt
"We have a little private business
when I git down ibar 'mougst all them
lawyers an judges an leg fellers, belpln
'bout liohhn court."
"Co'se l will. Jonnibnn, but I'm
'feared It ain't that."
"Tlldy, if it ain't thai what can it he,
I'd like for you lo tell inc.'"
"I dui.no. jonatban, but it don't
seem po-sihle no sich good fort Uli' as
that can happen to us."
Sam ai.(I Jason lode up to the yard
fence and slopped. Turner, in a stale
of wild excitement, hurried out to meet
"Ilowdy. boys, howdy'.'"' lie called
" 'Light an tie your critters An come In.
How you both ti-cnmln mi'/"
"Sorter llllddlitl." Sam replied "I low's,
you an Aunt Tlldy a-inakui out?"
"Ah. pearl us two yearlln crickets.
Sam. Yes. sir cc! Jest as spry as a
couple of grasshoppers. Say. I bet I
know what fetched you over yere this
"You reckon V"
"Lord a-massy, yes."
"Why. you're jest gotn to up an take
me, win ther or no, an haul uie off
down lbar to the county seat to set on
to a jury. Ain't that bo?"
"Not this time, Mr. Turner."
Jonathan's face fell. Sam's words
were a cruel disappointment, a dlsap
polntinent that can be fully appreciat
ed by every one who has seen the
fondest hope of bis life suddenly blot
ted out. Sam saw the effect of Ids re
ply nnd In on effort to cheer the old
"Your tlmc'll come ylt, Uncle Jona
than. Yes, sir. Them fellers down
thnr ain't goln to be able to git on
'thout you much longer, an 'bout the
fust thing you know they'll be sendln
up here after you. Lord, you'll lie thar
Bettln on to a jury as big as you please
'fore we all know it."
Though Turner felt bis disappoint
ment keenly, he did not allow it to get
the better of his curiosity. With a
nigh of resignation he said:
"Waal, trials an tribulations will
Some to us all in this life, so thnr ain't
no use a grlevln. Mut If you ain't come
over yere to git mo to set on to a Jury
I can't flgger out what j'ou did come
"We came to > r. Melvill," Sam
All thoughts of the Jury ami the lost
glory of "settIn on to" It passed from
Turner like a Hash.
"Lord a nutssy," be cried excitedly,
"have you uns over I bar to Beckett's
Mill gone an found out methln 'bout
"I ain't suhl notbin 'bout tindin out
anything, have I?" Sam asked In turn.
"No, but you have found out somo
thln. You wouldn't be a-comln out
yere to see him if you hadn't."
"Oh, we have a little private busi
ness with him, Is he at home?"
"No, he ain't. What kind of private
business can you have with that feller,
Sam Morgan, I'd like to know?"
"Notbin much pcrtlc'lnr, I reckon.
Can you tell us w bar he Is?"
"To be shore. Mut. my land, I can't
figger out no way bow you'd come to
have no business with him. Hecken It
ain't notbin 'bout them minerals be
says he's a-smellln round vere for, Is
"I 'lowed shore it couldn't be, 'cause
3'ou all know thnr ain't enough min
or a 1 In all this bbune section to make a
breakfast for a ehlgger, an I know
blame well t tin' feller ain't limit in for
no mineral nohow. You no Jason know
that as well as t do, don't you, Sam?"
" 'fears like he'd kind of bo foolin
'way bin time." Sain replied cautiously.
"Hut I reckon that's Ids own business,
an long as he's sat Istled wo ain't no
room to kick up no fuss. Hut you ain't
told us nothlii 'bout whnr he Is."
"That's so. I guess I ain't. I meant
to, hut It plumb slipped my mind.
Co'so If that feller wants to fool 'way
his time inis in round In the ground It
ain't none of our business, not If be
Wears hlj nose plumb smack smooth
Off UP t?> Iiis eyes ||t it. Iillt ilt tllO BtllUti
time :i bodj has a right to think Jest
what ho doggone pleases, uu in this
yore case he's uot to think j-.'.C of two
"What thhms is IhoUJ, Mr. Tui'UorV" '<
"One o| tliom things is he's got to
b'llevo that teller a mis'able dad burn i
tool, which he ain't, an the Other of j
them tilings Is he's got to b'llovo that I
feller a mis'abl ? da?l burn raseal.
Which I b'llvve he is. Hut what puz
zles no1 is w hat In the nation you ean
want of him."
"Oli. it's in.thlu worth UlClltionlU."
"Then it don't uutko much difference
whether you sou hhn or not, I reckon V"
"Waal, yes, we'd sorter like to see
hill). But it looks a right smart like
we ain't u-goln to."
"'Cause it looks UlOUglltily like WO
ain't n-goill to lind out w har he's at."
"Lord a niassy, man, 1 can tell you
that. Yes, bil'-ocl 1 can tell you that
jest as slick as a button."
"But you don't do it."
"Sual.cs an caterpillars, ain't 1 a-goin
to tell you7"
"1 ?UIIIIO, I'm shore. Don't look much
like you're a-goin t<?. though."
"(Jront possums an persimmons, i
never see nobody in sich a pet an a
stew as people have got to he. Ain't
nobody got time to do nothln no more,
seems like. A fell er'11 COUI0 a-ridin up
yore to the fence an ask a question.
I Then If 1 don't jest jump out an break
my neck ii-unsworln hi in ho gits all
riled up an Mows I ain't never golll to
tell him notion. Lord n-iuassy, 1 never
seed the like, oil I reckon It'd bo putty
hard to tell what the world's a-coutin
to anyhow ."
"I'm not impudent, Uuelo Jonathan,"
Stun replied, "but 1 would kinder like
to know ns seen as possible whar Mel
"To be shore you would. StUU. Lord.
I know that, it slan's to reason that
when you've come all the way over
yore to see 111 111 you'd waul Io kUOW
whar to tlud him. That's nat'ral."
"An you're a gotll to tell us. ain't
"Why, Lord a-massy, Sam, to be
shore I am. But, as 1 was a-snyln, I
can't make out what's ever got IlltO
folks. Now. thnr was that Melvlll.
Fust time he come yore he got all in a
sweat an a swivel 'cause 1 Qyid a word
or two to him 'fore I asked illlll in the
house. Then thnr was that other youug
feller, that Walto. Beckon you uns
ain't seed nothln of him over thnr'bout
Beckett's Mill, have you?"
"1 K'less not. Who is he'.'"
"Lord n-inassy, l ain't never goin to
tell you. lie was all in a sweat an a
BWlvet, too. an ho wouldn't toll me
nothln. 'ceptln that his name was
Willte an ho was down yore look III
round for mineral. Beckon if I'd ask
people questions an pry into their busi
ness I'd lind out more 'bout 'etil, but
somehow that's soiuethln I can't do.
You know thai, Sam. you nn Jason, too.
jest as well as I do."
"Shore," Sam replied. "But you know
whar Melvln is, so yon can tell us 'bout
that an jest let the other feller go."
"Beckon that's 'bout all yon uns nie
n-keoiin for anyhow-, ain't It?"
"Yes, jest at present.''
"'Pears like you must he wantin to
fcoo Melvln right smart had."
"Are you goin to tell whar he's nt?"
"Lord a-mnssy, ain't I told you over
nn over 1 was? But to save my neck I
can't make out what thnr can he so
press!II for you uns to see him about.
(Juess mebby, though, you think that
ain't n blamed bit of my business."
"Waal, mebby that's so."
"Then why didn't you say so at fust?
But you wont to know whar Melvln 1?.
don't you ?"
"Yes, that's what we want to kUOW."
"Waal, in that case, I'll jest tell you.
lie's over ucrost Coon linn."
"< >\ er ucrost < 'oon Bun?"
"Them the words I spoke."
"Yes, hut svluir'bouts over thnr?"
"Lord a nuissy, 1 don't know."
"Bill you said you could tell us whar
lie's a I."
"W aal, hain't I':"
"Lord, that ain't b Hin us nothln. lie
mought be in a tbousnn' places over
"(Juess that's so, but I ain't responsi
ble for I hat. as 1 can sec."
"An that's all you can tell us?"
"Ever' speck. Say, Sam, reckon you
ain't llggcrlu on tradln Melvln outeu
Sam turned about and started off.
"(dine on, Jason," he said. "Thai's
no use fuolln 'way no more time here."
"Whar you goin?" Jason asked, turn
lug about also.
"0*i or uero.xl ('oon Una."
"Won't be no use," Jason grumbled.
"Mought as well hunt for a flea in a -10
acre corn Held ns to hunt for anybody
over I har."
Nevertheless they rode on until they
Wore mar Hi Jenkins' place, and as
they approached the house they saw
old Hi sitting on the wood pile, with
his head resting Oil his hands.
"We'll jest ask old Hi if he's seed
anything of Melvln round here," Sam
"No use to do that," Jason replied.
"Great land. Sain, can't you see he's
a-seltln thai- wnltlu for bis ogor to
Without another word they tinned
and rode back toward Beckett's Mill.
In the meantime Melvln had been at
the Mill ami gollO llgnlll. It would
have been better for hhn perhaps, and
better for Sim Banks certainly, if be
had remained there until Sam and Ja
jn ,-. (to he continued.! . ,ei
..' :t _ ^ ^ . jo-J
?Probably no other magazines are
read by ho many po >ple as the copies of
The Ladies' Home Journal that go to a
Connecticut lady. After reading each
number she forwards it to a sister in
Scotland, where it is read by the house
hold and neighbors, and carefully laid
away till tho end of the year The
twelve copies are then given to the
stewardess of a Shetland Island steamer,
who retains them until read by her and
all the crew Then they are left at a
remote Shetland Island town, where
they serve asasort'd erculati.i,/ 'ibrnry,
passing from b0U8< I' house for a year
or more, until they are literally worn
out. In its journeys each magazine
finds its way into scores of homes and is
eagerly scanned by hundreds of eyes.
?OonSUSbulletins often contain enter
tainment for those who can appreciate
it. For instance, one has just been
issued on the industry of refining petro
leum. It shows that in tho census year
tho entire petroleum refining industry
of tho Unitod Hintes employed 14,816
wage earners and paid them $(I,717,0N7
In wages. Last year the Standard Oil
Company nlonc declared dividends of 20
per cent on $100,000,000 of the common
stock -4H,000,000 divided among the
holders of tho common shares in addi
tion to the dividends on $10,000,000 of
preferred stock If John I) Hockefeller
owns .'11 per cent, of the stock of this
company, ns ho Is said to do, his share
of tho $49,<)(K),0()0 dividend was $1L
* If ti
CHARLES BROADWAY ROUSS
The Blind Merchant and Million
aire of New York City.
People who happen to be on Fifth
avenue, New York, between 7 and S
o'clock every evening can see an old- j
fashioned carriage with two seats driv- |
ing rapidly uptown. On the back seat i
sits an old gentleman comfortably placed,
well wrappod up with furs and a slouch
hat drawn down over his eyes. Reside
him is a younger man with an open .
newspaper spread upon his knees aud
an electric lamp in his hand. His mouth
is clone to his companion's ear bo that
the bitter can hear distinctly as he reads
tho evening papcrB above the rattle of I
the wheels of thousand? of carriages and |
delivery wagons over tiie rough stone
pavement. Between ? and ? o'clock
every morning the same sight may be
witnessed by people who get out so
The old gentleman in tho carriage is
J Charles Broadway Rouss, a blind man
who has the largest wholesale notion
store in New York city, and that is the
way he gels the news of the busy world
lie says lie has no time to have the news
papers read to him except while he is
riding between bis home and his store.
In ISC,.") Mr. Rouss came to New York
from Winchester, Va . with SI SO as his
capital He is now one of the riele st
merchants in that eity, and his wealth
is estimated all the way from $5,000 U0?
to$20,000.000. Hanging in the moct con
spicuous place In his store, just whoro
every one can lead it, is a large framed
card bearing this inscription :
II10 WHO Ull.t, OWNS asm OCU
PIB8 THIS MAHVEL OK BH1K,
IHUN a NI ? OKAN1T, IS vkaks
AOO WAI.KT Tili: STltBTS OK
NRW YOHK I'BNIIjKS AND $51,000
IN DKT: o.M.v TO FltOVK THAT
?run CAIMTAIjISTS OK TO DAY
WBKK 1'OOH MEN '20 YKAKS AOO,
ami THAT MANY A KBLO KAC
IN<; POVERTY TO-DAY MAY UK A
CAPITALIST A qUAHTBK OK a
CBNTUHY I1BNCK IK UK WILL.
PLUCK ADORNED WITH AMIHT
ION IIAKO IJY ONOlt UHITB WILL
VLWAYS COM AND SUCKS BVEN
WITHOUT TU KS ALMITY D?LAU.
Mr. Rouss always ppells phonetically
to save time and labor. Another sign,
which discloses the fundamental rules of
his business, is secu in every direction,
and reails :
DAY AKTER EXAMINATION
which moans that he always pays cash
for everything he buys the day that the
goods are delivered and neither gives
nor asks discounts. Another pcculi
arlty of Mr Rouss in to pay his cm
ployes every night. At the close of
tho business, at <i o'clock, winter and
summer?and ovorybody is oxpectod to
work eleven hours a day?the clerks,
porters and othOIS on tho pay roll go to
the cashier and re oivothoil day's wages
in an envelope, so that when Mr. Rouss
closes his store at night he owes no man
a dollar. He is always the tirst to ar
rive in the morning and is found daily
at his desk before 7 He is always the
last, except the watchman, t ) leave the
building -it night, and although he is
blind and has many mil ions of dollars,
he puts in twelve hours of solid work .six
days in the week
Another sign that is seen in every di
rection for the Information of his cus
tomers is :
ONE HILL AT A TIME.
SIX DAYS OUU IIEST TKHM
Mr. Rouss considers one week a euf
ticent time for all his customers in the
country to n ceive their purchases, and
ho expects tho goods to bo paid for as
soon as they reach their destination.
City customers are required to pay cash
He burned his ledger eighteen years ago
and now carries on his enormous busi
ness, amounting to many millions a year,
with only two bookkeepers, who simply
record the purchases of out of-town cus
tomers and credit thorn with the pay
when it is received.
"A fellow was tool enough to trust
mo when I first came to Now York and
1 trusted others,'1 saiel Mr Rouss one
elay " 1 smashed ab to pieces : owed
$51,000, paid it up dollar for dollar, never
trusted anybody again and never permit
anybody lo trust me."
Mr. Rouss' peculiar name is his trade
mark. He was bom in Frederick, Md ;
clerked in a country store at Winchester,
Va ; came to New York with an ambition
to emulate A T. Stewart : got a stock of
goods and opened a small shop in Broad
way, but customers were slow in coming
and lie painted a big sign, " Charles
Hroadway Rouss," !o attract curiosity,
which ho believes was the foundation e>f
his success in life. Overwork cost him
his eyesight, but he continues to manage
his busing' and knows everything that
is going on in his great store
When askeJ v. hat he considered the
greatest of virtues, Mr. Rouss replied :
" Honesty; that covers everything."
" And what is the greatest of vices ?"
?'Idleness: that is the source of all
vice A busy man has no time to be
Mr. Rouss is a practical philanthro
If you have It,you
know it. You
in the stomach, the
formation of gas, the
nausea, sick headache,
and general weakness of
the whole body.
You can't have it a week
without your blood
being impure and your
nerves all exhausted.
There's jus. one remedy
There's nothing new
about it. Your grand
parents took it. 'Twas
an old Sarsaparilla before
other sarsaparillas were
known. It made the word
over the whole world.
There's no other sarsa
parilla like it. In age and
power to cure it's "The
leader of them all."
SI.00 ? bolfle. All druftUte.
Ayer's Pills cure constipation.
"After milTerlng tcrrlWy 1 w?i
IndllCCll lo try vour s u s;i|>ai lll.i. 1
took three bottloa and now feel like
ft new . tan. I woulil ndvine nil my
fellow < re:ituro? tfl tiy thla medicine,
for It him si. .mi tho tent of tlmo ana
lr? curative power cunnot be ex
celled." I. D. Ooon,
Jan. 30,1890. nrowntown, V?.
Wrttm tho Ooolor.
If yon >.-??? any complaint wh?t?ver
and doilro the bent medical mlvico you
can poitllily receive, writ* the doctor
freely. You will receive a piompt re
ply, without cott. Addreei,
Dr. j. o. aykk, LowmL Maat.
pkist, and has given away large sums of
money. Ho always gtvci h dollar lo
everybody who auks for aid or scuds
Ulla a begging letter.
" You WOUld not want to print tbat
fact." was suggested.
" Why not v"
" Because it wou'd bring upon you
multitudes of application* for money."
" Let them come. If a I'ishoneal mau
robs me he will suffer for it, not 1 ; if I
refuse a worthy man tho aid he ncoJs,
1 will sutler for it as well as he. 1
would rather give $10,000.0 people who
do not need it than refuse $1 to a man
who does "
The Kansas City Journal remarks:
o When a man gels caught m the ma
chinery of a revival and is whirled
around a shaft at the rate of a mile a
minute, he never knows where he will
land when he flies off Into space. The
revival at Fort Scott, which made one
hundred and eight Methodists, also
made one Mormnn, three Christian
Scientists, two Catholics, live Episco
palians and a large number of Bap
tists, I'resbytei iaus and Congrega
An Oklahoma country postmaster
sent the following notice to the postal
department: '/Sur i wish to notify
you that ?>n next Wednesday this olllc
will he shot as i am gone dear hunt.
You kin lire me if you see lit: but Til
give you npinter that I'm tho only
man in the nayborhood that kin rede
It costs more lo load and uu'oad
ships at London that) al any other
large port in the world. Sh pa which
can discharge in three days at Liver
pool or New York take fourteen al
London, owing to lack of facilities.
Conservative cstirna'CS place the
number of parsons rendered homeless
by the flood* In the Ohio Valley at
more lhau 11,000. The total property
loss U oitiiu ned al $2,745,000.
- ?? _!_!
simila i in? the Food and He? ula
ting live SloiMChsand Bowels of
IN FA"N IS /C H1LDK E N
I -For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
ness and RestCon tains rteitlier
Opium,Morphine nor Mineral.
/Art/* ofOfd BrStMt 'ELPtTCHBR
tt,*A,IU Ma -
stitiv Sttfl '
/I if nri,,: -
^perfect Remedy CorConsUpa
lion, Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish
j\ess ami Loss OF SLEEP.
FacSinuto Signature of*
AI b monlhs pl'U.
J5 Dosis - 15Ci-mis
LXACT COPY OF WRAPPER
COMPANY. NCW VORK CITY.
The hoirsof a man who was recently
murdered In Western Kansas ha\o
Offered 8500 reward for the capture
and convicliOO of the murderer, add
ing the following significant clause to
(heir advertisement: uOr.wowlll pay
llie name amount if lie is killed in rc
A reporter's census of a mile of resi
dences on Fifth avenue, New York,
returns a total of fifteen children un
der the age of 12, tin average of out
child in three houses. < >n the east side
the investigator found sixty-three
children in one tenement house.
Double Daily Service
Botwoon Now York, Tampa, Atlanta,
New Orleans line! Points South
In Effect Feb. 24, rhu.
No. 81. No V!7.
V2 .'ftpm 12 lOan
3 Silpiu 8 60a ru
ft 45pm <> 22am
Ii 6 >jiir. H .'>5 in
10 40pm I ? ?llprr
ll 81pm I Injun
I.v New York, Y. It
I .v Philadelphia,"
Lv Baltimore, "
LvWaahington, r. lt. R.
LvRiohmond, s.a. L....
LvPo ersburg " ....
I.v Norlina Junction. 2 O??in
Lv Henderson. 230am
I.v Kalciidi. 3 Uiam
I.v tie 1'inee. h 87am
I.v Hai.ilet. 0 .."am
LvColiiinliia! . .. 840am 10 30pm
Ar8avannah.1*2 lOpm 2 20am
ArJaoksouville. 8 00pm 0 80am
ArTampa.6 00aIII f oOpin
No. 403. No. 41.
Lv New York, N.Y.P.A N. 17 .Viani 8 55pm
i.v Philadelphia, " lo.oam ll 20pm
Lv New York, () D.S/.l'o. |;i (Opin
8 3 ipni
u 67 pn
Baltimore, It S P Co
Lv Wash1 ton, N it w 8 b .. . ?; 30pm
Lv Portsmouth H.A. L. .. f) 00pm 10 Oftan
LvWoldon .1183am I230pn
LvNorlina June.12 S5am '2 10pm
LvHcndcrson. 1 2 >am 2 4'pm
Lv Raleigh .3 02am I'27, in
LvHouthcrn Pines , .... 6 lKam 0 43pm
I.v Ham let.H Mm 8 C5pm
Lv Wilmington. ... 330pm
Ardharlotto. ? 61am 10 46pm
LvChcBter. . 10 OSam II 20pm
Lvtiroonwood.12 07pm 1 82&m
Lv Athens. '2 ltlpm 4 08ftn
Ar Atlanta].3 3ft urn 6 30alf
Ar Augusta. 0 tt W ? _ 5 10pm .
Ar Maeon, ('of ^a ........ 7 20pinll 10am
Ar Montgomery, A tic W P". U 20pm 11 ??ain
Ar Mobile, L ?c W_ .. 2 65am 4 12pm
Ar New Orleans, L& N ., 7 80am H 30pm
Ar Nashville, N C & St L.. 5 .'Wain (i 65pm
Ar Memphis, " .. 4 00pm 8 10am
No. 402. No. 38
Lv Memphis, N 0 & Bt L.. i OOpm h 46pm
Ly Nashville, *' , .10.S pin 080am
Lv New Orleans, L & N... 7 46pm .
Lv Mobile, M ..12 20am
Lv Montgomery, A & W P ti ?Oam 1 30pm
l.v Macon, C of (la. 8 00am 4 20pm
Lv August*) Ok W C. !? 40ani
Lv AtlaniA? H.A.L.12 00pm 8 0)pm
Ar Alheim. 248pm 11 23prr
Ar flroenwood. 4 ?',Oi?m 2(4?rr
Ar ('heater. fl 43pm 436am
Lv ("Hiarlotte BAL.t> 30pmft QOarn
Lv Wilmington,B ? L .... 3 30pm -
Lv Hamlet HAL. 0 60pm 8 lOair
LvBo i'inci sal. lOoApm DO.'lam
LvlUleigh. 100pm 1120am
j A_r Henderson . ._.. -1 ' 7a.n ' 1
Lv N'?rlinii Junction .. .. '?' IUhiii 200pm
I Lv W'eldon. < -'''am 3 l"ntr
Ar Portsmouth.7 ??am a 50pra
I Ar W'ash'ton N & W Sil. <: 'Vmiii
! Ar Baltimore, HS I' Co.u;45air
j Ar Now York, 0 O 8 S Co . M 30p?
Ar Philadelphia, N Y I'&N 13 4ftpm lOair
Ar Now York,_ * 4opm S 0 n-n
No. 11. No. lit!
Lv Tampa, 8 A l, Hv. > <? ipm fi uOam
Jacksonville.10 warn 7 45pm
Bavannah. . l ,rxi| m 11 Mipm
Columbia ?. ?> 27j?io ?> 15am
i Hamlet . !> 10pm '?' 20am
i Southern Pines.10 32pm 10'?Slam
I Ka'eigh .12 28am 12 07pm
Henderson. I 44am 1 J7j>m
Norlina Junction. 2 luani 2 r.prn
Petersburg. 4 Oilam I 43pm
Richmond. I afiam 5 a?,??
Wa8hingtonvial>ennRR 845am fjftupn
Baltimore " M1 i'3am it 2>pnr
Philadelphia " 12 27pm *J.'?;??
N e w York _"_.'i lM>m (Iiftir
Note? tDaily Kx. Sunday.
Dining ears between New York and
Richmond, and Hamlet and St. Augi stinc
Oil Trains Nos :>1 und II
[Cential time, glOasiorn l ime.
Oharleston and Western Uarollna 11. K
AooesrA and Ahukyii.i.k SlIORT LlNB.
In effect Nov. 26, Ii?? I,
Lv Augusta. u 40 a 3 35 p
Ar Ureouwood.r. 15 p .
" Auderson. 8 Ou p
" Lauren* . I 20 p 11 65 H
?' Greenville.3 00 p 10 15 a
" Glonn Springs.4 30 |.
" iBpartanburg. ?'" m p <> on a
' Kaluda. a p ....
" Hondersonvllle. 0 03 p ....
" Aalnvillo. 7 et? |> .
l7v~?i?liovifleT.....7. ? on a .
" Hondorsouville-..'.? 17 ? .
" Flat Kock. 9 24 a .
" Sa hula. 0 45 a .
" Try on.10 '20 a
" Himrtanlmrt; . II .i 4 10 p
" Glenn Springs.10 00 a . .
" Greenville_-... 12 01 p 4 00 p
" Laufens.l 37 p 7 00 |
" Anaurson . 7 25 h
" (lr onwood. 2 37 p .
Ar Augusta. 5 10 p 11 411 h
Lv Augusta.77. 2 .0 p
Ar Allondale. 1 10 y
" Fairfax . . 4 62 |
" Yoiiuissoe. .. 8 'i0 ii f> 51 i
" Heaufort.10 10 a ft 60 |
" Port Royal. _\0 20 u, 7 00 p
" Savannah. 7 ,r>.'> (
14 Charloston.... . 7 651
Lv Charleston. a :'n n
Port itoyal . 1 20 p 7 (hi a
Beaufort.... .. I hO p 7 20 a
Yemaasee . 2 50 p ri 30 -
Fairfax. I* 56 8
All. lid.or. U 17 ft
Ar Augusta. II 60 o
Close connection at Greenwood fur ..l
points on S. A. L. and (5. & G. Railway,
and at Spartanburg with Southern Rath
For any information relative to ticket?
ratoa, schedule*, etc., address
W. j. Ckaki, Oen. t'aso Agent,
K.M. North,BobAgUAngn ta.Ua,
T.M Kmkkhon. Tr ?!)*<? fi mn/cr
MONEY TO LOAN
On farmlrg lands. Knny payment*. Nr
commissions charged. Borrower pay* nc
tual l ost of perfecting loan. IntoreM 7 ptt
cent. Bp, according to leourlty.
jNO. 11. palmar & SON,
Columhin, p. (5
POSITIONS! POSITIONS!! NO OBJECT.
More cell* than we can 1 ??>???? 11 ? i> nil. Gunr
ante? of position* backed 1. \ ? 00. Courtoi
unexcelled. Enter any Minn. ('ntAlogue free,
Addrasi. COLUMBIA BUSINESS COLLEOK,
Colombia, 8, O.
The practical side of science is roflectcd in
J>ATENT jj| ^EGORD
A monthly publication of inestimable value to the student of every day
scientific problems, the mechanic, tho industrial expert, the manufacturer,
the inventor ? in fact, to every wide-awake person who hopes t?? better his
condition by using his brains. The inventor, especially, will find in The
Patent Record a guido, philosopher and friend. Nothing of important
escapes the vigilant eyes of its corps of expert editors. Everything is pre.
sentod in clean, concise fashion, so that tho busiest may take time to rea l
and comprehend. Tho scientific and industrial progress of tho ago is accur'
atcly mirrored in the columns of The Patent Record, and it is tho only
publication in the country that prints the ollicial news of tho U. S. Patent
Ofiico and tho latest dovelopcmcnts in the field of invention without fear
or favor. suuscuiption price one dollar per year.
THE PATENT RECORD. Baltimore, Nlti.
CouUrtuo.l Solmdula Of Pftasenge? Tra4r
In KtToot JftD. 27. 1901.
Oreouville, Washington and tbo Kaa*.
' iN??.TT n?TTisTTo 34. [SoTll
NortPbouud. Dftlly i>?Uy. Dally'
At mum, B.T.
t' i oenvtlle .,
Giiffney .. .
. i, n unaboro
T M u
x IV > ii
v 1)6 ?
10 68 ii
1 l 68 a
2 34 p
12 uO in 12
1 uo i>| 1
a -a v a
4 M i> 4>t i?
^ 4? i> ; u; p .
5 40 p .... s
0 4H ii 8 18 1? '??
UiV> |> lu 47 1' 11
Ar. Durham_I 8 62 a 3 ?" ? ? 8 53 ??
Ar. Rulolgh .1 6 30 ? 5 JO :i 5 1 H
Ar. pnnvtllo ..
?r. Norfolk. ?.
11 .'.s p ii ;u pi 12 61 ii
*?30 ? 8 IM a 8J'tt ??
3 00 i) ll i*i a &00 ii
i 8? i
1 >>> f
Ar.Wmdiinuton. .I ? 4'i ai 7 36 n|
?? Rultiu'c PUR.I.' h oj a' ii U
" PhtmdolphlH.I . l?i 16 ft 11 85 t?
?? New York -I ?_ 43m| 2 03 \>i ?23 ?
Fruin tin- lvi.-.t to Hivcnville; uUoJoAtlaii'a.
No! ?II n<>. 31 No. 11 N'.< :<:
Southbound. Dull v. Hull.v. : ?>i?l'.v |)?i:ij
Lv. N. V..P. J<"ir. 12 16 a\TW i>|. t
?? Philadelphia 8 60 n ft 6.1 p.., 6t>5 I
" BullliiK re... 6 *? ? 0 20 p.\ s --'7 f
?? Wnslilmiion. 1116 " :o 4,iJL' . l'1
Lv. Richmond .. 120lan|U00 p tVOtfpj? 00 |
~" 4?~] > "71? p ? 40 }
ti 85 p
6 is j.
"it 60 i>
4 4.1 p| 2 :a>
< loi tonta ...
i .' .. nirg ..III
<4.mI.y . ,. j|
Hoik ''a.I 2
. a l hon*. . i
Giilnosville . ? 4
Al pi:.i.i. Ii, T. ii
Allnnlii, i'. 'i'.: 6
p1 ? ?
? ? in a 4 BS ?
* 1 Wl i'00~ ?
* 2 :'? I a 2 bo l
.'. 52 t
f- i ;? a
B 61 ?
v ;n ?
|i i . *
ii |2 ? Sm
.. 1 13 p
III 20! p
?I .> .;, ,. 10 20 ?
1' 4 . pjll 16 I
l'l il 08 p 12 f
I ? 7 p 1 21 I
|) ? '? p I M f
I' - 4: f
lo ii, 3 14
.;>i a ::1 p
a 3 66
p Hi I
p 0 i
3 86 V
Ar. Komi- 7 28 it d 10 ,
Clialtliiii) ?.-. H 1.', a' s 40 pi 6 15 a 8*)
46 nl 6 50 p 7 4.'. it
M ,1 7 !u p 7 60 a
" nii'iiiiiiKlinm.lpJ 00 m 10 00 p low) (
Ar. Now Orlonns 7 46 pi 8 80 n ..... 8IW1
Ar. Co 1 ml 11? il 1 0 60 a; 8
Ar^J - invl
Dally, i>al "?"
s tm a!
85 p ... fi 85 I
00 p r,5 11! 7 (?1 1
?::?u ______ Lv.. Snviinnnh .. Ar
4 2s a_IL v.. lliiick vi I lo.. A r
7 no a fi ui p Lv .(/iiarh.Mion Ar
41 11 13 iii 11 " Sinr.Ti < i viilo .??
1 66 l'
. mi 11
i' :*> a
. N 0? berry.
HinIkos . .
7 00 i> 8 16 I
.". .^7 a 7 til v
11 01 p ;i Hu p
li ..i p to p
7 .v. p 13 20 (!
_7^3o p 11 .v, a
Arj s T? p ? !S5 j
Ar H jp ITTK a
A*r, ; j>|H 40 1
l.v J. .11 p I? 1:. ?
11 vi 1 ml. Ar 1 n :"' 2.' P
215 p I" 16 a _
j ?? Ta5 :. Lv"
_3 lop II 15 :. l.v
_~'"'-"ip Jil I6_ll f.V
4 lip 12 STJi Ar
2 84 i> .'. 22 p l.v.. .
u :t. p 0 111 p Ar?| nrlanbitrg l.v 12 ?." a ll a
" ... Knoxville .. "
8 IM i
J -V I
Ti... 1 ?
Ar...Loulwvtlle. .Lv .
"P" p. in. "M" uoon. "N" nlghK
Trnlns leave Klngville, dnlly ?xo..pt Sundnyi
for Cniiuleii 10:16?, in. nncl 4:50 p. in. Return
Iuk h'iivn Cnintlnn f?,r KtnRvllle, UkIIt except
Sununv, 8:85 a. in. and 2:50 p. in. Alho'for Snm<
terdaily oxcpl Sumta.t 8.00a. in. 10:15a, in.und
*:6tip in. Keinmlnu leave s,inif,.r at ii.ao a.
m. inc.*. a m. and 4::W p in.,innklugeonneotti>i
at Klllgvllle with ti iiliia , un Columbia and
T ulna lenvo Spni'tanhnrg vtft A, U. * O. dt
vlsioii tlnlly forOlendale Joneaville, Union and
Oolumhln and Intermediate points at 11 c ?.
m. and ii:16 :> 111
Traine lotive Toceoa, Ga., for Klborfon, Oa.,
daily 4 :','.i p, 111. except rluudfty, 7:00 a. in
Upiiirnin^ leave Klberton daily i'00 a. in
crept tiunday, 2:15 p. in., making conneo
lion at Toccon with Iralna betweuu Atlanta,
Greenville and the ICnsi,
Uliesnpcakc Line Ni<>tnnora m daily nervi04
between Norfolk ami Halt im .r?.
N09. Ii7 and .s? "Waahington and South
western Limited " Vnrough Pullman ?lenn
\a\i enrs between Now York und Ne\i
Orlcnua, via WtiNiilnijton, Atlnntn ar I Mont
gomery, an,! 11-,. hotwOOll "sow iorlc anil
Meinphlfl, vln WnshlnKlnn, Atlnnta and l<ir
mlnghain. Also decani Pim.i.man LninAiii
QnHRiiVATiON Ca 111 between Atlanta nnd n> ?
Volk. Piraleliisu tliorouglifare nonohea be
tween wnaliluifton and Atlantn Dining can
?ervo nil in.-ii.1 rou e. Pullman sleoplni
coin between Mreon*boro And Rnle'Rh ('.. '
aomiectli mnt^Nojrfolk for Oidi Pom r t loMront
Jalsonl Al niiiii with Pnilman D. R. ?'.?epei
for Ohnttnnooiia mid 1 'nunmint 1
fcos RfuilKl ho "1 nil?ul s:ntcs FaM Mal!" nrii
?alt.) Im. wi ch WiiHliuitrlon and N?w .Cir.'eans,
bein?.* p<>in|K>nod ofconohos through withou*
n.i. > ?? foi |uiM?engerH <>f ?n olaaaae, Pullman
drawiirjroi.ii) ? ^ carrt bei WOOD ffew Vor*
and New Orlonns, via Atlanta and Mcntuoinerf
(mi between liirnuughnin und idoimionu.
Oliiinlt ? in ? serve all mealeenroute.
Nob. DU and IM ? "Atlanta and New Yor?
Kinross," N?w looal min between Atlant!
enu Charlotte, conmmtlng at Charlotte wl'a
through Ii-Hin? <>f name numbers oarrr1
Inn Pnllmnn sleeping - or" between ?harlo'M
and Richmond, .<?,, W . ihiugion and K?w
VorU. No Pullman oare <>n inn? train* i <?
tween Allan ii and Charlotte, Leaving Wach
lngion each Monday, Wednesday and Vrbb.j
a lOtirlfll R't'oinng cur Will run through b*
tween WashingO'ii nnrl Hfcn Kranolano without
ehniiKtt Oonueotlon at Atlanta with throuch
PiiV..inn druwtiiK'r<iom ?leo'ilng oar for JaoK
?onville; ..;?? ? Pullinuii , :, *>\ mg oar for Brune
Oonnantion nml? at Hpartanbnrg wlt?
through Pullman ?.n?i>er for Aqhevllle, Kn?.x
rill? and Clm-lnnutl ; also at Columbia for Sa
vannah and .taoksonvlllo.
FRANKS. GANNON, s. H. HaHDWIOR,
Third V r. ?i Uhu. Mgr.. ??11. Pass. Ag?j.p
WasbiiiKton, i). O. Washington, U. 0.
W. H. TAYMJ?, J. I). MOCrBB,
Ash'i (4i>n'l Pa?s. Af'a., Pass & T kt A neat,
Miaute, <H_ UreenvlheiHjja
<2>pider6, FLiE?, Pleas,
AND ALL INSECT LIFO.
IlARMtW HFATrt to Insecta
IO AND 25 CliNTS
Tat Ca 00011 ton Cm mic 41 C a,
"DAL timor Ej su>. ? ?
IfDcfttli Du$t;U not for aalo hv vonr
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