Newspaper Page Text
/?'CHAPTER TWELVE/^ j
TT' T W!IS ,,M' rcfugo that tho
princess Heil i<> her own
// / fl room.
,y ///w^ A boudoir shared by .
// / & Ibo grand duchess nd-J
?*??-' joined Ii, und, entering
theTe. to her dismay tbo gll'l saw her!
mother lying <>n a sofa, attended by .
Ernestine, tbo Krouch maid.
Virginia's heart said;. Sho had sup
posed tho grand duchess to bo In llto
white drawing room with tho baroness
and the other guests of the house.
Now there was no hope that she might
bo left alone and mupiestloued, And
tho girl had longed to bo alone.
"At last!" exclaimed a faint voleo
from the sofa. "I thought you would
The princess stared, half dazed. tin- :
ahle to tear her in I ml from her private J
griefs. "Are you 111, mother'.'" she
stammered, "Had you sent for mo?" ,
"I came very near fainting In the
drawing room," the grand duchess tin- j
swered. "Ernestine, you may leave us
The frenchwoman went out noise
Still Virginia dkl not speak. Could
it ho that there had boon another spy j
besides 10goti von lireitstoin and tliat
her mother already knew how tho ens
tie of cards had fallen? Was It tho
news of defeat which hihi prostrated
"Ilavo you -did any one toll you?"
the girl faltered.
"I've innT a telegram?a horrible tele
gram, Oh, Virginia, I am not young,
as you are! I am too old to endure all
this. I think you should not have sub
jocted mo to It."
The grand duchess' voice was plain
tive and pried among the girl's Sick
nerves like hot wire.
"What do you mean, dear? I do not
understand," she said dully. "I'm so
sorry you are HI. If It's my fault In
any way ro
ller mother pointed toward a writing
table. "The telegram Is there." she
murmured. "It Is too distressing too
**<*<\ iVKifflT*"i5Tekod up a cNrrt^Wi^'1?'^
graph form and began to read the mes
sage, which was dated London anil
written In English:
Sonio one making Inquiries horo about
the Mowbrays. Bog to advlHO you to ox
plain all at at once or lonvo Kronburg to
avoid alinoxt certain complications,
Lady Lambert was (ho wife of (he
ex-ambassador lo the court of UlltlCtlU
from Qreat Britain.
The princess finished in Hllencc.
"Isn't it hideous?" asked tho grand
duchess. "To think that you and I
should have dollberately placed our
selves in such a position! We are to
run away, like detected adventuresses,
unless?unless you are now ready to
toll tho emperor all."
"No," said Virginia hopelessly,
"What! Not yet? (Mi, my dear, I hen
you must brlug matters to a crisis ?
Instantly?tonight oven, It's evident
that some enemy, perhaps sonio jeal
ous person, has been at work behind
our hacks. It Is for you to turn the
tables upon him. ami there isn't an
hour to waste. I n.in the (ll'SI J'OU
meant to make some dramatic rovcln- j
Hon. Now (bo time has come."
"Ah, I meant I meant!" echoed Vir
glnln, with a soli breaking tho Ico In
her voice. "Nothing has turned out
as I mean!. Von were right, dear; I
was wrong. Wo ought never lo have
come to ithnotla."
The grand duchess grew paler than
before. She bad been vaguely dis
tressed. Now she was sharply alarm
ed, .if Virginia admitted (hat this
great adventure Should never have
been undertaken, then Indeed the earth
must he quaking under their feet.
"Ought not?to have come?" i he re
peated plteously, "What dreadful
thing has happened?"
The princess stood with bout bond,
"It's hard to tell," sbo said, "harder
almost than anything I over had to do,
But II must he done. Every thing's at
an end, dear."
"What you've told him, and lie has
refuse l to forgive?"
"lie knows nothing,"
"For heavou's Mike, don't keep ino
Virginia's Hps wore dry. "ITe ask
ed mo lo bo his wife," Khe said. "Oh,
wall?wait! Dou'l look happy. You
don't understand, and I didn't at first,
lie had to explain, and ho put the
thing as little offensively us he COIlld,
Oh, mother, ho thinks me only good
enough to bo bis morganatic Wife!"
The storm had hurst at last, an I Ilia
princess fell on her knees by Ihi' sola,
where, burying her faeo in her moth
er's hip, she sobbed RH If | wir I lug ft'I Hi
There had always been menial and
tomperninenlal harriers between tin
Dresden china lady ami her daughter,
but thOJ loved each ottier, and never
had the girl been HO dOM" lo her moth
er as now. The grand duchess (bought
of (he rummer day when Virginia had
knell beside her. saying, "We are go
lllg to have an adventure, you ami I."
Alas, the adventure was over, und
summer and hope were dead I Teari
trembled in the mother's eyes. Poor
Hille Virginia, so youug, so luoxporl
(>ni(>'i sr?Vi, ?h spite of her sT;if will niul
recklessness, so sweet ami loving with
"But, dear, you are making the
worst "f Illings," (ho grand duchess
said soothingly, tier hand on the girl's
bright hair. "Why, instead of crying
you ought to he smiling, 1 think. 1.CO
pold must love you desperately or he
would never have proposed marriage,
won morganatic marriage, .lust lit
first the Idea must hare shocked you.
knowing \vh you are. lint, remember,
If you were Miss Mowhrny It would
have boon a triumph. Many women of
high position have married royalty
inorga nullen I ly, and every one has re
spooled them. You seem to forget that
(lie emperor knows you only as Helen
"He ought to have known that Helen
Mowbrny was not (ho girl to consent -
no, not more easily than Virginia of
Baumenburg Drlppo. He should have
understood without telling that to a
r.irl with Anglo-Saxon blood In her
veins such an offer would he like a
Plow over (he heart."
"How should he uuderstnnd IiV lie
is Uhlietlau. His point of view"
"His point of view (o nie Is terrible.
(?h, mother, It's useless to argue! Ev
erything Is spoiled. Of course If he
knew I was Princess Virginia tie would
ho sorry for what he hud proposed,
even If Ik; thought I'd brought It On
myself. But then It would be too late.
Don't you understand? I valued his
love because It whs given to me, not
the princess. If he said, 'Now I know
you I COll offer my right hand Instead
of my left to you ns my wife,' that
mid not lie the same thing at till.
No; there's nothing left but to go home,
and the emperor of Ithaetia must he
(old that Virginia of Baumenburg
1 n ippe has deelded not (o marry. That
will bo our one revenge, hut a pitiful
one, since he'll never know that the
princess who refuses his right hand
and the Helen Mowhray who wouldn't
lake his left are one and the sumo.
Oh, mother, I did love hhn so! Let
us got out of this hateful honso ns booh
as wo can."
The grand duchess knew her daugh
ter and abandoned hope. "Yes, If you
Will no_i forgive him vye musfgo nt"
once ana saVo OUt* dignity if we can,"
she said. "The telegram will give ns
our excuse. I (old the baroness I had
received Lad news, and she asked per
mission to knock at my door before
going to Led and Inquire how I was
feeling. She may come at any mo
ment. We must say that (he telegram
K ? a!is us Immediately to England."
"Listen!" whispered Virginia. "I
think there's some one nt tho door
Baroness von Lynda I stood aghast on
hearing that she was to bo deserted
early ly (ho morning by the bright
particular Btar of her house party
after tho emperor. She |>eggcd ttint
Lady MuWbruy would reconsider; that
?die would who to England Instead of
going, or, nt all events, thai she would
wait for one day more until Leopold's
visit lo Sehloss Lyndnlbcrg should tie
In her anxiety she even failed in tnet
when she found arguments useless.
"Bui the (?inperor?" she objected. "If
you go off early In I he morning before
lie or any one comes down, what will
lie think? What will ho say at being
cheated out of his an revolr?"
The grnild duchess Imsitaled. But
Virginia answered firmly: "i said good
by (o him tonight. The emperor?will
Case After Case.
Plenty More Like This in
Scores of Laurens people can tell you
about Doan's Kidney Pills. Many a
happy citizen makes a public statement
of his experience. Here is a case of it.
What better proof of merit can be had
than such endorsement?
Mrs. Georgia Pitts, 189 Mill St., Lau
rens, S. ('., says: "'I cannot say too
much in praise of Doan's Kidney Pills.
I Buffered a great deal from dizzy head*
aches and constant pains through my
back and loins. The kidneys were very
i 'regular in action. I was weak and
nervous and at times felt so run down
thai I eon Id not do my work. None of
the many remedies I tried helped me
and when J learned of Doan's Kidney
Pills 1 procured a supply at the Palmetto
Drug Co. f took them as directed and
result I am now free from any of
the above named annoyances."
For sale by all dealers. Price BO
cents. Postor-Milburn Co., Buffalo.
New York, sole agents for the United
Romcmbor the name Doan's and
i lake no other.
Mr. Newlywed -But, my love, why
are you weeping? Mrs. Newlywed
<>h, .lohn, .lohn! I Just peeped Into
Hie Mb hen and saw that coolt has
on in.-r traveling gown. ? Harper's
CLIMBING AN ICE -SLOPE.
Vain and Perilous Effort to Scale
Tho long trail to the north brings out
tho best In men and the worst, declares
Mr. Robert Dunn In "Tho Shameless
Dlnry of an Explorer.*' As a member
of n party which made a vain nt tempi
to reach the top of Mount McKinley
lie tells something of the hardships of
one day's travel:
Furtlyoly, Imperceptibly, the steep
ness had stolen a march on us. As
one line of footholds gave out we had
to slide dexterously to another. The
steeper slope was swept clear and hard
Steps had to bo cut.
Wo have only three lee axes. As 1
never gave them a thought this morn
ing, all of them were; gobbled up when
we started, and I was left with only
one long willow tent polo. It was never
meant to balance you in half cut steps
that may or may not hohl your toe.
As the steps changed from a stair
way to a stopkiddor the other three
betrayed no excitement, no uneasiness.
Neither did f at first, but I felt both.
It was not dizziness, not vertigo, but
simply that as I looked down the sheer
2,000 feet from whore we clung by
our toes Imagination resistlessly told
over how It would feel, how long It
would last, what the climax In son
sntion would be, were I to fall.
As hour succeeded hour I lived each
minute only to make tho false step.
Courage Is only a matter of self con
Climbing tho highest mountain on
the continent with a tent polo! Some
times I boiled In those dizzy, nnxlous
places that I had put myself in such
a position with such men. Yet I must
reap my own sowing, (?nee I asked If
It wasn't customary to rope on such
I steep slopes, hut no one but Fred an-'
swered, and he said: "Y' ain't goln' to
ketch me tied up to anybody. A mail
don't wnut to take chances with any
one but himself, haulin' him down
from these places."
One requisite of explorers besides
aversion to soap and water is insonsi
i tlveness. They can't see; (hoy can't
I fool. They couldn't do (hose stunts if
t they did.
THE HUMAN BRAIN.
It Is the Most Marvelous Machine In
The human brain is (ho most mar
velous machine In the world. It OCCU
i pies less space In proportion to ils
capabilities (ban nny machine it ever,
invented. It sends a special nerve to
every ultimate (Iber of some 500 mus
cles, (o many thousand branching
twigs of arteries, (o every plnhend
nroa of (he numerous glands which
keep (he machine properly oiled, heat
ed or cooled, to some sixteen square
feet of skin, which lstJU?e -*>W.tP0*?t-(
guaTel'of "itsi'Vnstle* with such complete
[ ness that the point of a pin cannot
Und an area unguarded. It possesses
special quarters for the reception and
translation of a constant stream of vi
brations that are the product of all
things movable or still In (ho outer
world. On the retina of every open
eye Is a picture of the outer view, a
focused Imprint of every ray of light
and color, and in the visual chamber
of (he mental palace stands a vlbra
scope, a magic lantern that receives
tho retinal picture in Its billion speed
ing series of light waves and (brows
(hem upon Its mental screen as a liv
ing moving picture of light and shade
and color. In the chamber of sound Is
a vibraphone, over whose active wires
ptisses every wave of sound from tho
dripping of (he dew to tho orchestral
fortissimo, from the raucous screech
of the locomotive to the sighing of (he
wind through the* meadow guass. In
(he chambers set apart for scent and
tnslo and touch are the secret service
guards to report upon (he air and food
which give sustenance lo the palace
and upon (he solid qualities of the tac
tile world. And, wonder of all won
ders, this complex human brain can
think in all languages or In no lan
guage and even conceive Its own phys
ical mortality.?Edward A, Ayres in
PET ANIMALS IN WILLS.
J Fortune to "My Red Horse"?Parrot
Bequeathed to Queen Victoria.
A. T. Novbold, (ho Salford brewer,
who has left his greyhound, Wildfire
II. , an Annuity of ?25, Is one of many
testators who have remembered their
l'? t animals In their wills.
A farmer near Toulouse who died a
short time ago left his entlro estate to
"my red horse." One John Spooner
of Chicago bequeathed ?4oo to his dog
"In recognition of his sympathy and
tender nursing when I was seriously
III, " and the will of a Mr. Oartand
contained this clause: "1 bequeath to
my monkey, Jaeko, the sum of ?100
per annum and to my faithful dog,
Shock and my well beloved eat, Tib,
n pension of ?5."
Dr. Christians of Venleo left (10,000
florins for (he maintenance of his
Ihreo dogs, a Mr. Hnrper settled ?100
on his "young black cat," and o
Frenchman named Houchat left his
entire fun. to his tortoise
A good many years ago an old lady
bequeathed her pet parrot to Queeit
Victoria, with 100 gulnoas a year for
Its keep, ou the amusing condldon
(hnt "her majes(y publicly exhibits it
before her court (wlce a yenr (o prove
that the person Intrusted with i(s
care has not wrung its neck."?West
In Nineteen Son.e. ? Else.
The dead man found ') the fifty*
five Story building Is believed to have
fallen from a neighboring roof. Ho
was terribly crushed.- Success Maga
BURIED HER VOICE.
Why Paulina Luooa Never Sang After
Her Husband's Death.
Great stngo artists die twice?the
first time, when they take leave of the
stage ami set ashlo tho harp; the sec
ond time, when, like ordinary mortals,
they go the way of all flesh?and who
knows iml this last act Is not more
bearable, not loss dreadful, than the
first, when, aftor all the blinding glory,
the shadowy curtain of oblivion de
scends? For Pauline Lucca this first
act was of long duration?nearly twen
ty years. She had time to outlive her
glory and to become acquainted with
the had memory of mankind. Ilka
Horwlz-Uarnay tells this story In con
nection with a visit which she made
to (he Lucca home In Vienna: "I ask
ed, 'Do you ever sing?' 'No! No!
Never!' she almost shouted. '1 never
King, for I lost my voice, lost It sud
denly, by suggestion, through the will
of another.' After being urged to ex
plain she exacted a promise of secrecy
'until she was no more' and said:
'You know, my husband, the Haron
von Wallhofen, was sick for a long |
time ami heard llttlo Blnglllg. When
I did sing for him It had to be an old
song which 1 disliked, hut he was
fond of It l>eeause of Its words. One
evening we bad a few friends here.
Ho was feeling somewhat belter and
had his chair wheeled Into the draw
lug room. To please him I sang his
favorite song. lie wept with pleasure.
Then he took my two hands and
caressed them, stroked my hair and
my face and whispered to me: "Thank
you! Thank you! You are an angel!"
And, still caressing mo, he said, "So I
shall take your voice with me to tho
grave!" 1 laughed and sntd, "You
will outlive my votco and me." But
he repeated, "I shall take your voice
with mo to the grove!" Two days
later the baron died, and I was never
able after his death to slug a note.' "?
Vienna Neuo Freie Presse.
HER FACE WAS NOT FAIR.
But There Wae One to Whom She
Would Alwaye De Beautiful.
The blind boy rals?d a rapt face to
"And my mother?*' ho snld question
Ingly. "Toll me how she looks again.
I shall soon be able to see, nml I know
I shall And ono more beautiful than all
the rest and cry: 'Mother, mother! Why
do you not speak?' "
Ills sensitive face was turned re
proachfully toward his father. "You
have always, told me how lovely she Is.
She Is little?not taller than my shoul
der?I know that."
The old man laid his arm over the
"You must know now what your
blindness would have kept you from
knowing," he said. "Your mother is
not fnli .yjjii beao.W.'JI bow In face, but
her soul Is what God made) for a moth
er. When you can see, Hook for the
face which holds tho greatest love.
You will not be mistaken^. It will tie
The great surgeon looked for a mo
ment or two Into tho sightless eyes and
then turned and laid his band on the
father's trembling arm.
"Only God can make him see, my
friend," he said kindly. "Your boy
was born blind, and human skill can
not help lilm."
The blind boy was the first to speok,
and he laid his arm around tlte sud
denly aged form of his father.
"i onie," he said, "let us go back to
mother. She will always be beautiful
to inn now," and they turned and gave
place to the othors.?Exchange.
Whistler's caustic wit Is shown by
the following anecdote:
"of one who was held to be Eng.
land's most brilliant young artist. 'Yes,'
he said thoughtfully, 'he's clever, but
there's something common In every
thing he does, so what's the use of
Like many great men, he had but
little time for any but Ids own work.
"Ho told mo a story demonstrating this
most clearly. Ills "Nocturne In Blue
and Gold, Valparaiso," was In the 11111
collection In Brighton. Mr. Hill had
two galleries and a well known collec
tion, eventually sold at Christie's.
Whistler went down to see Mr. Hill,
and said he:
" 'I was shown Into tho galleries and
of course took a chair and sat looking
j at my beautiful "Nocturne." Then, as
there was nothing else to do, I went
(0 Bleep.' "?Sidney Starr's "Personal
UCCOlleCtionB of Whistler" In Atlantic.
A Chinese Delioaey.
The tips from the topmost nhoots of
the bamboo tree uro culled when they
are not more than threo Inches long,
peeled and preserved much as pine
apple is, though tho tips are cut In
Qiiartors. This fruit has a remarkably
delicate and pleasant taste and Is large
ly used as n flavoring for meat, though
It can be eaten In the raw state, being
rich and Juicy. The edible Is expen
sive on account of tho difficulty In se
curing It from the tops of the tall,
slender trees at Just tho right time.
An Uncomfortable Answer.
In one of Sir Georgo Colley's lottcrs
he says: "Lord Lytton had n good
story about poor Lord IiOltrlm, who
shortly liefere his murder, talking with
a countryman about some cases of
landlord shooting, asked, 'Why don't
the rascals shoot me?' 'Ah, thin, yer
homier,' snld the man, 'It's Just (his .
what's everybody's business Is no
The Real Qenluo.
"They any It's hard to llvo with a
"Bosh! Were not all women gen
iuses how would most families exist'/"
DIXIE ICE CREAM
I'Can be made and frozen in 10 I
? miuutcs nt cost of 1
One Cent a Plato.
STircontentS o?ono 13c. package I
Jell-0 IGE CBE0P1 Powder
into a quart of milk and freeze.
I No cooking, no beating, nothing
else to add. Everything but the
ice and milk in the package.
' This makes 2 quarts of the most
delicious ice cream you ever ate.
Five Kinds: Chocolut,-, Vanilla, Straw
berry Lemon and UnflavoreJ.
2 packages 25c. at your grocers,
or by mail if he docs not keep it.
Illustrated Recipe Hook Free
Tho Gcncsco Pure Fowl Co., to Roy, N. Y.
Robt. C. Davis Contributes $1.00.
The Bryan campaign fund being
raised in this county is .' lowly but
gradually growing. The Lauren:; Ad
vertiser, a Democratic (taper to tlx
core, issued a call last week for sub
SCrlptions to this fund, starting the
good work with its ?1 contribution.
Last Thursday Mr. Robert ('. Davis, of
Clinton, route 1, sends in his cheek for
$1 to be added to the fund.
Laurens is one of tho strongest Bryan
counties in the Stale and before the
date closes she will come up with her
part right along with the best of them
in spite of the imputations and insinua
tions of that "vicious" newspaper,
The News and Courier, that the fund
was started in this county by an "un
holy corporation," namely The Adver
tiser. Just watch Laurens; her Bryan
enthusiasm will not stop with the shout
What is liest for Indigestion ?
Mr. A. Robinson, of Drumquin, On
tario, has been troubled for years with
indigestion, and recommends Chamber
lain's Stomach and Liver Tablets as
"the best medicine 1 ever used. *' It"
troubled with indigestion or constipa
tion give them a trial. They are cer
tain to prove beneficial. They are easy
to take and pleasant in effect. Price
2f> cents. Samples free at Laurens
Drug Co.'s drug store.
Air. .1. I:. Qoddard Visits i.aureus.
Among the visitors in Laurens last
Thursday was Mr. J. E. Goddard, now
of Coronacn, but a native of Laurens
county, having been born and reared
four miles south of Ware Shoals. Mr.
Goddard is a veteran of the civil war,
68 years old and well preserved. Hi.
Call at The Advertiser oflico, and his
reminiscent talk, especially that par.t
in reference to his close friendship to
Col. B. W. Ball, was fully appreciat id.
Mr. Goddard will always be a welcome
Chronic Diarrhoea Relieved.
Mr. Edward E. Henry, with the
United Slates Express Co., Chicago,
writes, "Our General Superintendent,
Mr. Quick, handed mo a bottle of Cham
bcrlain'a Colic, Cholera and Diarrlv i ?
Remedy some time ago to check an at
tack of the old chronic diarrhoea. I
have used it since tl at time and cured
many on our trains who have been sick,
[ am an old soldier who served with
Rutherford B. Hayes and William Mc
Kinley four years in the 2Jtrd Ohio U
iment, and have no ailment uxcepl
chronic diarrhoea, which this remedy
stops at once. For stile by Lauren ;
To weak and ailing women, thero is nt least one
tray to help. Hut with that way. two treatment
must he combined. Ono is local, ono is const ilu.
ttomd. lint both are important, both essential.
Dr. Shoop'fi Night Curo is tho Local.
Or. Snoop's Restorative, tho constitutional.
Theformer? Dr. Shoop'H Night Cure?isn topienl
mucous membrane, suppository remedy. While 1 >r.
Phoop's Restorative Is wholly an internal treat
ment. The Restorative roaches throughout tlm
entire system, seeking Uie repnir of all nerve,
all tissue, and all blood ailments.
The "Night Cure", as its name Implies, does its
Wp'V while you Blee?). It sooth.'s BON and Inflam,
ed mucous surfaces, heals local weaknesses and
discharges, while tho Restorative, eases nervous
excitement, gives renewed vigor and ambition,
builds up wasted tissues, bringing about renewed
strength, vigor, and energy. Take Dr. Bhoop'g
Restorative?Tablets or Liquid?asa general tonic
to tho system. For positive local holp. use at well
PALMETTO DRUG CO. .
With the best modern conven
iences and equipment, and high
Standards Of teaching and living.
this is an ideal place for prepara
tion for tho great responsibilities of
For attractive catalog write
REV. JA MRS BOYCE
Due West, g, <'.
J. L. M. IRBY
CIVIL EN it I N K 10 It
Office over Laurens DniR Co.
Chamberlain's Cough Remed
Cure* Colds, Croup and VVhoopiug ough
CHARLESTON AND WESTERN CARO
Arrival ami Departure of Trains, Ldlfiens,
EFFECTIVE JUNK 10, 1908.
No. 1. Leavo Augusta.10:10 am
Nu. I. Leave Laurena. 2:32 p in
No. l. Arrive Spartanburg.. 4:00 pm
No. 5. Leavo Greenwood.... 6:60a m
No. 5. Leavo Laurons. 7:55 am
No. 5. Arrive Spartanburg.. !>.';<) a m
No. 53. Leave Greenville.12:20 p in
No. .V,. Arrive Laurens. 1:45 pill
No.*86. Loavo Grecnvilld . ? ?'. 4:30 p in
No. 80. Arrive L?nens. ii:L*;"> p in
No. 2. Leave Spartanburg ... 12:20 p in
No. 2. Leave Laurens. 2:32 p m
No. 2. Arrive Augusta. 6:16 p m
No. 6. Leave Spuiianburg ... 5:00 p in
No. i). Leave Luurcns. 6:35 p in
No. 6. Arrive Greenwood .... 7:50 p in
No.'sv. Leave Laur< " . 8:10 a in
No. '87. Arrive Grceuviilo.... 10:20 a m
No. ".:!. Leave Laurens. 2:.'!? p in
No. 62. Arrive Greenville ..4:00 pm
Trains *80 und ' V daily except Sunday.
Tri-weekly through Pullman Parlor
Car servic . between Augusta and Ashe
ville on trains Nos. I and 2; North
bourn I,Tuesdays,Saturdays; Southbound
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.
C. H. GASQUE, Agent,
Laurens, S. C.
G. T. BRYAN, Gen. Agt.,
Greenville, S. C.
A.W. ANDERSON, Gen. Supt.
RR NEST WILLIAMS, G.P.A.,
Ironing Mane Easy:
SMOOTHING IRON HEATER CO.,
Sumter, S. C.
send orders to J
JNO. T. DRY ANT, Level Land, s.C.
I COUKTV At.KM.
I f you have Real Es
tate for sale, lot us
sell it for you. Lf you.
want to buy sec us.
We have some nice
property, city and
county to offer,
j ' The
It ' : ' ?
if umnsaii $ &
Nature's iron lonh}, insuring
( pul conva eseence from any
Hughs which has weakened or
owerotl the vitality. Whip,
ins s puroly a medicinal wa
ter .1 is a delight rui drink,
and one drink will frequently
eure a severe headaehe, heart
burn, tullnoas and oppression
of the stomach, following a
'"?arty meal. For sale at.
Dr. Posey's Drug Store
Pure mid Seamless.
POT general household uro
To let'l ,^ ?FV?Pltors,T,adios'
l?Hoti Meclrlcians, otc
. 1 Or a pair and keen vom?
, tan* In good condition. "
FOR SALE AT