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~ flAL L1KM
In the Rain.
Shirley stood looking out at the
rain. It was falling in' no steady
downpour which held forth promise
of ending, but with a gentle constancy
that gave the hills a look of sudden
discomfort and. made disconsolate
miry pools by the roadside. The
clouds were not too thick, however, to
let through a dismal gray brightness
that shone on the foliage and touched
with glistening lines of high-light tihe
,draggled tufts of tho soaked blue.
grass. Now and then, across the drip
ping fields, fraying skeins of mist wan
'dered, to lie curdled in the flooded
hollows where, here and there, cattle
stood lowing at intervals in a mourn
O ful key.
The indoors had become impossible
to her. She was sick of trying to
read, sick of the endless pacings and
purposeless invention of needless
tasks. She wanted movement, the
cobwebby mist about her knees, the
-wet rain in her face. She ran upstairs
-and came down clad in a close scarlet
Jersey, with leather gaiters and a soft
Emmaline saw her thus accoutered
lwith disapproval. "Lawdy-mercy,
chile!" she urged; "you ain't goin'
out? It's rainin' cats, en dawgs!"
"I'm neither sugar nor salt, Emma
line," responded Shirley listlessly.
dragging on her rain-coat, "and the
walk will do me good."
On the sopping lawn she glanced
,up at her mother's window. Since the
night of the ball her own panging self
consciousness had overlaid the fine
and sensitive association between
them. She had been full of horrible
feeling that her face must betray her
iand the cause of her loss of spirits
Her mother, had, In fact, been
'troubled by this, but was far from
guessing the truth. A somewhat long
1indisposition had followed her first
sight of Valiant, and she had not
witnessed the tournament. She had
ung upon Shirley's description of it,
Lhowever, with an excited interest that
he other was later to translate in
Ithe light of her own discovery. If the
thought had flitted to her that fate
might hold something deeper than
friendship in Shirley's acquaintance
with Valiant, it had been of the
ivaguest. His choice of her as Queen
of Beauty had seemed a natural hom
lage to that swift and unflinching act
if hers which had saved his life.
!There was in her mind a more ob
4jvious explanation of Shirley's altered
demeanor. "Perhaps it's Chilly Lusk,"
!she had said to herself. "Have they
[had a foolish quarrel, I wonder? Al,
well, in her own time she will tell
1 * . 4 *
There was some relief to Shirley's
overcharged feelings in the very diS
)comfort of the drenched weather: the
sucking pull of the wet clay on her
boots and the flirt of the drops on her
cheeks and hair, She-thrust her dog
'skin gloves into her pocket and held
hrarms outstretched to let the wind
'~ow through her fingers, The mols
ture clung in damp wreaths to her
hair and rolled in great drop. down
ler coat as she went,
The wildest, most secluded walks
had always drawn her most and she
iinstinctively chose one of these today.
lIt was tl'1e road whereon squatted Mad
,Anthony's whitewashed cabin. "Dah's
ier man gwine look in dem eyes, honey,
'en gwine make 'em cry en cry." She
had forgotten the Incident of that day,
when he had read her fortune, but
now the quavering prophecy came
back to her with a shivering sense of
'reality. "Fe' dalh's flah en she aln'
'afeah'd, en dalh's watah en she amn'
'afeah'd. Et's do thing whut eat de
~ha'at outen do breas'-dat whut shte
afeah'd 'of!" If it wvere only fire andl
'water *"at threatened her!
She struck hter htands together with
an inarticulate cry. P'ho remembered
ithe laugh in Valiant's eyes as they had
planted the roses, the characteristic
gesture with which Ito tossedl the way
ing hair from his forehead-how site
'had named the ducks and the pea
Icock and chosen the spots for his
flowers; and she smiled for such mom
ornes, even in the stabbing knowiedgo
~that these dear trivial things could
imean nothting to her in the futuro.
She tried to realize that ho was gone
from her life, that he wvas the one
/ma~n on earth whom to marry would
be to strike to the heart her love
and loyalty to her miother, and she
Isaid this over and over to herself in
"You can'tl No matter how much
you love him, you can'ti His father
deliberately ruined your mother's life
your own mother! It's bad enough
to love him-you can't help that. But
you can help marrying him. You
would hate yourself. You can never
kiss him again, or feel htis arms around
you, You can't touch his hand. You
Imistn't even see.-him. Net if it breaks
your heart-as your mother's heart
. She had turned into an unbeaten
Iway that ambled from the road
through a track of tall oaks and pines,
tscarce more than a bridle-path, wind
ing aimlessly through bracken-strown
identb4.o, dese-that even the wild.
roses' hiad Iiott foun d thin in her
childish hurts Bie had always fled to
the companionship of the trees. She
had known then every one-the black.
gum and pale dogwood and gnarled
hickory, the prickly-balled "button
.wood," the lowly mulberry 'and the
majestic red oak and walnut. They
had seemed friendly and pitying coun
selors, standing about her with arms
intertwined. Now, with the rain weep
Ing in soughing gusts through them,
they offered her no comfort. She sud.
denly threw herself face down on the
"Oh, God!" she cried. "I love him
so! And I had only that one evening.
It doesn't seem just. If I could only
have him, and suffer some other way!
lie's suffering, too, and it isn't our
fault! We neither of us harmed any
one! He isn't responsible for what
his father did-why, he hardly knew
him! Oh, God, why must it be so
hard for us? Millions of other people
love each other and nothing separates
them like this!"
Shirley's warm breath made a little
fog against the star-eyed moss. She
was scarcely conscious of her wet and
clinging clothing. and the soaked
strands of her hair. She was s0
wrapped in her desolation that she no
longer heard the sound of the perse
vering rain and the wet swishing of
the bushes-parting now to a hurried
step thi.t fell almost without sound on
the spongy forest soil. She started
up suddenly to see Valiant before her.
lie was in a somewhat battered
walking suit of brown khaki, with a
leather belt and a felt hat whose brim,
stiff with the wet, was curved down
visor-wise over his brow. In an in
stant he had drawn her upright, and
they stood, looking at each other,
;drenched and troml2ling.
"How can you?" he said with a
:roughness that sounded akin to anger.
"Here in this atrocious weather-like
.this!" he laid a hand on her arm.
"You're wet through."
"I-I don't mind the rain," she an
swered, drawing away, yet feeling
with a guilty thrill the masterfulness
of his tone, as well as its real concern.
"I'm often wet."
His gaze searched her face, feature
by feature, noting her pallor, the blue
black shadows beneath her eyes, the
caught breath, uneven like a child's
from crying. lie still held her hands
"Shirley," he said, "I know what you
intended to tell me by those flowers
I went to St. Andrew's that night, in
-the dark, after I read your letter.
'Who told you? Your-mother?"
"No, not" she cried. "She would
tnever hav told me!"
Ills face lighted. With an irresist
ible movement he caught her to him.
"Shirley!" he cried. "It shan't bel
It shan't, I tell you! You can't break
our lives in two like this! It's un
."No, no!" she said piteously, push.
lag him from her. "You don't under.
stand. You are a man, and men-.
"I do understand," he insisted. "Oh,
my darling, my darling! Jt isn't right
for that spectral thing to come be
twoen us! Why, it belonged to a past
generation! However "sad the out.
come of that duel, it held no dishonor.
I know only too well the ruin it
brought my father! It's enough that
it wrecked three lives. It shan't rise
again, like Bianquo's ghost to haunt
ours! I know what you think-!
would love you the more, if I could
love you more, for that sweet loyalty
*but it's wrong, dear, It's wrong!"
"It's the only way."
"Listen. Your mother loves you.
If she knew you loved me, she would
bear anything rather than have you
suffer like this. You say she wouldn't
have told you herself. Why, if my
She tore her hande from his and
faced him with a cry. 'Ahl that is it!
You knew your father so little. Hie
was never to you wvhat sheo is to me.
Why, I've been all the life she has
had. I remember when she mended
my -dolls, and held me when I had
scarlet fever, and sang me the songs
the trees sang to themselves at nighlt.
I said may prayers at her knee till I
was twelve years old. \Ve were never
apart a (lay till I went away to school."
She paused, breathless.
"Doesn't that prove what I say?"
he said, bonding toward her. "She
loves you far better than herself. She
wants your happiness."
"Could that mean hers?" she de
manded, her bosom heaving. To see
us togethner -- always - always! To
be remnded in everything--the lines
of your face--the tones of your voice,
maybe--of that! Oh, you don't know
*how women feel--how they remember
-how they gievo! I've gone over all
you can say till my soul cries out, but
it can't chango it. It can'tl
Valiant felt as though ho were bat.
toring wih brnised knuckles at a stone
'wall. A helpless anger simmered in
hi"' 'Suppose," ho said bitterly, "that
ly( nother one day, perhaps after
long, years, learns of your sacrifice.
She is likely to guess in the end, I
think. Will it add to her pleasure, do
you fancy, to discover that out of this
conception of filial loyalty-for it's
that, I suppose!-you have spoiled
your own life?"
uShe- shuddered "sha- wil n...
learn," she Bald brokenly.-- "O, I
"Doesn't That Prove What I Say?" He
Said, Bending Toward Her.
know she would not have spoken. Shbe
would suiffer anything for my happot
ness. B3ut I wouldn't have her bear
any mnore for my sake."
Is anger faded suddenly, and when
he looked at her again, tears were
burning In his eyes.
-"Shirley!" he said. "It's my heart,
too, that you are binding on the
wheel! I love youl. I want nothing
but you! I'd rather beg rny bread
from door to door with your hand
In mine than tilt onl a throne without
you! Wh~at canl there be Inl life for
mnles you share it ? Think (if our
love! TIlhink of the fate titat brought
meo here to find( you inl Virginia!
Thinkc of our garden-w-whro I t hought
we woruld live and work, and dream,
till we were old mnd gray -together,
<darling! Don't. throw ouir loaway
Is entreatios left. her onlv whiter,
but uinnoved. She s~hoo!; her head,
gazing 't him through great clear
tears that welled over and rolled down
"I can't fight," she said. "I have no
strength left." She put out her hand
as she spoke and dropped it with a
little limp gesture that had in it tired
despair, finality and hopelessness. It
caught at his heart more strongly than
any words. Ile felt a warm gush of
pity and tenderness.
He took her hand gently without
speaking, and pressed it hard against
his lipsa. It seemed to him very small
They passed together through the
wet bracken, his strong arm guiding
her over the uneven path, and came
to the open in silence.
"Don't come with me," she said
then, and without a backward glance,
went rapidly from hin down the shim
(To Ile 'Continued.)
Infect1ion anld Iinsect, 1;'hles Panterous
arostatoes, lies and oll insects,
which hleed Ins. ily inl pails,
po"lds of st ant Water, :irns. aen
ty 11laces. etc., vre a ri ft dits
sength. Evtry i hee put ouhe they
Injiect poisvin into your1 sy - mn fronl,
whsh some drad dropd y resit.
Gttle gesureof tt lainnn Itre
Is aisr 1 fint and hopswill ne -
tralize the inaeti nd e.used ly insout
bites- or- ru-.y na-l. -in ' biniment
dsinct ad. prsei ard against
his lips.ot seemrd to him very mall i
Thiased. v'5 atogethr trogthe
he Woerth uneengtn cEffe
toite onsiouEne nc.o
then and ithnou backwaprdr ganmcet
went a idl fromp it da hough the shim
ienlionIn aellon1a feo direct will very
n'iht, the ii(ilh ih and redne'siary ltno an:
rineer begis inuneditey.td ot
Asu acatoter ofl int th( r is i oe I ingrei
ynt i' ho t.e.Monhycha rve the activeL pu
fos of silairgc c el yu dir part of
Givehs uConscreinous Eienc e oer
alltios Drc cin
cause N. r h ipm at is e itho rt , alyes,
tls s f weht t i y Iheeki,h an thatiIr
erilyt1(2. exe ienced I sing(I reer i. era
bftteIi o ui' autgany drof toe arin itl i d in
aIP few daysC you will nrtoly~ii felibright amer
leegt, ut you w~iiia il be thae pi teof
rew liey t ts 8. hi.e lat pepael oly. h
Asra tilor of Thewt, therIlloe ino.,e53
ewit Iig., AtaN. ta, iI ere G .,w h maIntai aor
wohe asIny od diso crde ofi tiI a tbon
ntre body 1wrien frteby and aiceu andcea
Ionecif biok ofn nstrutin. . n. M.u'n 'IIi I.h
Iverwh r it d'g'irug strsth'li i d eipm n and
Itneral suores at bewaredeu'I Illnsubstnitutes.
can g ~ Ttin, ilA.p int i itnIl k
An nrecaies AIsk turin--igae. . N
1041 ifw'Ilti , i nno 1-i- k s id in
a Drnsr v yu vIrliat n Evre'(thaaIn tat
A N N
I hereby anuotnce nyself a candi
date for county comuinissioner subjec'
to the Iiles of the Deinocratic pri
Inary. J. I,. MA I AF'FIY.
I hereby annonnce mnyself a candl
date for county coninissioner, sub
pect to the rules of the Deniocratic
J. N. LCEAK,
I 1reby announce nyself a cardi
(late for county coi]illissioner iujct
'o the rules of the Deioc ra tic prinary.
L. DUNK C'111Y,
Gray Court, S. C.
I hereby announce nmyself a candi
date for the ollice of county commis
sioner of Laurens county, subject to
the rules of the 1)emnocratic inlary.
J. T. TODD.
Knowing S. S. Farrar to be it iman
of wide experience in road work, we
hereby announce hit as a candidate
for road conin issioner su bject to the
riles of the Deinocratic prinary.
(Signed) CITIZIH NS.
I hereby offer myself Ps a candidate
for the ollice of county coinmissioner
of 11111enS coIIIIty, subject to the railes
of the denocratic party. .I. i. II iTr.
I hereby annouinle myself a eandi
date for the otlice of Cointy Cominis
sioner for L2auren-, Counity, subject to
ite rules of the I)emocratic primary.
1). A. MA DD10'N.
I hereby annouinice inye111slf a candi
date for the ofilee of Su pervisor If
Lattrens coiln ty, subjeet to the rules
of Ie I)eiocratic priimary.
AUSTIN A l0l-N'1tOM I.\liK.
I hereb(-y annottneve inly:elf a candi
date for re-ele'tioni to thl ollive Of
S1ltirvisor of 1a41rens iounty, s11iject
to thlie 111les of the 1)emocratic pII
in ry. if. 1t. t. \ l tT
I iereby ann11ou1n C! :1y'se!f a candi
dlate for the olieo of stI Pervisor of
Latrn ' colunty and . lproise to abilde
by tihe rules of t(e delnocratic IIarTl.
I hereby announc,10 e Illyself a can
didat e for tile ollice of Probate Judge
of Latirens cointy, subject to the
rIles of the Deinocratic primary.
IJUGl0N10 SIIAW CUNNINGIIAM.
We are authorized to annoInce 0.
G. 'I'hoipson as a candidate for re
elect ion to the otlice of Probate Judge,
subject to the rules of the democratic
84 acres known as the Jones land
bounde(I by lands of L. z. Wilson and
W. Z. Ball with 7-rooin cottage, good
tenialt house, good barns -and out
buildings. Price $50.00 per acre, 1-.1
i'ash, balance, 1, 2 and : years.
2 acres, nior ore less, in townl of
. 1I. Taylor)' fartim. bounded by lands
of Charlie irby, Itsh Powers, IIssellI
UI t II sonl, wit i hv 1 elling and Ouit
hui1ldinlgs. Price $,0.All ensh.
2 ,Ic (s, or Or lFSs. in town of
Sim11psonville, Greellvlie county,
known as1 .1. ii. Good win's house and
lot and boundled by )r. Howard and
J. A\. TPoddu. as beaultifu'll cottage,
nilcely located. PrlICo $2500. All cash.
10 aeres 0of landl nealr Owligs. aili part
it' .lis. hi. G. Willis' farm, bounded
by3 .1. .\l. Owinogs and Ian of( .\'lris. 11,
G. Willis. $l00 per acr'e.
One alcre of iland aRnd S-1'oomi dwell
lag in the gr'owing townl of' Gray
Cour t. htoundied by' lndls of .J. \V. Wells
and .i. It. Owings, has line barn, fine
~~Ciwell(ate andi tanlk. in. 300 yards of
G ray CourIt-Owligs lnst]itute. Price
500( acres on thle r'oad leading frc'n
Gray Court toI Laniford, wvill be siub
diiv idedi Into 50-acre hots andI sold1 on
easy termas. See Ino ea~ly3 andI secure'(
5i 1-2 acres 1known1 as the ilentine
land.i boundited by3 thle lands of porter'i
One acre' 01 landlt withI 7-roomf ('01
lage bounde'd by lanids of' U. Y. I1lel
lamRIs and Mi's. .1. It. IDorroh. IPrice
-1(0 a('res otf land. known a is part of
th Ali~l1 l an 1Iiddle e'state, lboun ded by
lands of 10. .\t. iiiddie and Airs. 11miniia
Owings. Priice' $10 per acre.
2 :3-4 neres(, known1 as IDucke't t hou se
and lot, bounded by TI. D). Lake arnd
road( leadiing to1 M\adden station; I -2
iei~ (If the city limits of IAlurens5.
218 aI1cs, imoire ori less, known as
0. 1L. Hunter home, bounded by War
rior ('reek, M1. Il. 1111nterI, W. J1. F'lemu
lng and1( others, withI sx rooim dwell
inag anad four i teinanat. hou11ses, well imin
pr'oved. Pr'ii'e $11.0l00.
1 78 ac res (of 131an near 01ra, hbounId
ed by lands of TPom P'oole, William
it ryson3 and o1 tirs, wIthb good im
pr'oveme tnts, w'ill be sohd ve ry, Veryi'
AisoI threie iiiim11provedl lots at thie
Wantts Mill1 will be sold remtarkably
rhe'a I. See mo~ for price.
1 3-4 acres, moire ori le'ss, konown as
10. 1. Jilakeley hioime, hounded 1by Y. C.
11 ellama in J.. J1. 1 )endy and fr'ont(Ing
Chuiirch st reel. 0lgh t room cottage
alnd outbuilding, city water, with
lights. Fine pasturie. Prmice $2,500.
The Lpnd Man Wh
0U C" E M V
Houise of elipresentatives,
I h''reb'y offer moyself as a (aldi
late for Ie-elect iou to the lIouise of
ielresenitatives fromi Iaulrens ou(il
ty, Subject to th1ie irules of the lemo
GiCO. A. Ilh.O\VNING, .Ait.
I llby tnolulic-e myself 't vandi
date for Ihe louse of I)epreseitatives
to rveresen i ttrs Counity anid
pro:ise to abide Iy the rtile; of the
I lerelly ann1iionlce myself 1 canidi
(late for the house of representatives
Sub.iect to th eruIles of tle 'Democratic
11. D. BOYDJ.
I hereby aniouniice iyself at calidi
date for (he louse of lIepresenitatives
subject to tie rules of the Democratic
WALTIR M. NASH.
I hereby annurorunice mnyself a caln
difiate for tile louse of pliPreseita
tives from Latireis counl ty silbiect to
the rules ofl the democratic prim ary.
Wilson W. Harris,
I lierby announce myself a candi
date for the louse of Represenitatives
to repiresent tile cointy of Laureis,
an id romirrlsf to abide by tle riules of'
tlie democratic primnary.
PIElIN 1". WATTS.
I lrey anou1ce myself a caldi
late for the llouise! of Itepreselt:tives
from Lares conlilty. subject. to the
rules of tire i)mocratic prifary.
.. 11. GOGGANS,
I herebiy announce1(( 1:ny.-elf a1 c.Ind
date for th e house of It preseitativeS
froimr I2airrenIrs coin t y, sibiject to the
rules of the i)'mocratie rii.ai.
AUG. G. IIART.
I hereby ainoteiiCC rnrysel f a caili
date for re-election to tihe House o!
lvipreserntatives sibject to the rui es of
the 'ieirnocratic Primary.
ILI S. B LA11K W ICI.I,.
I hereby announe imyself a candi
date for the hrourse of represeni tatives
from Laulrenas coltiaty and proir ise to
abide by the results of the DI emocratie
primary. W. It. lliCIii'y, SiR.
I hereby aionce rmy candidacy for
the0 Ilouse of Repr-'eseitatives, sub
ject to the rules of tle Democratic
D). L,. IOOZ1411R.
I hereby announce my candidacy for
re-election to the oflice of County Art
ditor of Laurcns county, subject to
the rules of the approaching Demo
cratic primary election.
J. WADDY THOMPSON.
20 acres of land inside ilcorporate
limits of city of Laurens, with six
room cottage, three room] house and
outbuilding, for $2,500.
Two store rooms, at Watts Mill1,
fronting 5u feet and 50 feet deep. Price
3-4 acre of land. bounded by Jeff
Sexton, Will Blakeley, and others on
Mock Street, in city of I-uirens; has
six rooi dwellinlg, fir the small sum
u-4 acre morec or less, kin, %;n as A.
B. iurnus home, in tie city of Laurens,
b .iuled by Boyd Sexton, Geo. Garrett
anid fronting on Not t li arper street,
with seveii room dwelling, ontbuild
ing and line well of water. This hioire
has been ir.'eiently built in. line lc-.
(ion andio can be biouight for $8,200, onue
tirld cash, balance in one arid two
i-t-dtebaer a vr reaona
bl r4 n emsmd ay e
me eary if ai wan thspopry
1 - ee o adkow ste1
boundedolto baker at. hek, Ge oSnith
W . Patndiron am Watheril. wihas
19 acr s'.r on. k I r A lbes rit of
Yhrr ho bded by L(hc ,Sam ini hurn
.\ .a. Ih no'sal aridhrteint. ihis
datelln an d (implirovdmir s. hneapiu
at $4 re. are
theris .lOings leoi byoune byi W'.
H.ic Chek, u . a ..\r rnad othuei lIriii~.''rs.
iselling( and'c ohe iioui'tu.iings Thi
isl the ardprty iu'of .\r Jante ('wrngs,
soat he1rt ine'resta 150 ah
20 a crs mo re oi less l nonr as W
the. a POwis umer b oded by .
Tay(ilo 1. . Smaii aid others.v
r1 oom otn, for 1 $1(,200. i a
a Divides The Earth
I h1 '( Iy In .nee myself an
d: r 3 tile ( .e of T'l'rasur1 . Of
l.aur el: (c'0 .. an ld il o n to abido
by tOhe ru1 Wt tIII D nillo ral. i
I hie.by annjoiunice 11m3 yself :! eani
dida(e for re-electi lon to the o: ., of
Treastirer. of Lnuren1 s Coun01ty, sub
jzct to the rules of the Dei )''ratio
j)'i11n1ry. ROSS ). YOUtNG.
Superintendent of Education,
I hereby announce myself a candl
date for Couity Sutpevrintendent )I Ed
ealionl and promise to ablid * )y the
rlIes of tile Democratic prima
JAMMNs If. '.,lJ.l\'ANj
I hereby anu1101111ce myself a can1di
date for County Si peritendent of' Ed
ueation subject to the rI'es of the
JOlHN D. liliNTER.
Dr. J. 0. Martin Is-; herebh. annoinc
ed as a 'cnldlcate for Counlly Super
Inteident of Eduentloin, subject tI the
riles of the approclhing Demoratic
Primnary electionl. VOTNims,
, I herby announce iyseIf a 'andi
(ate for. conlity Superintendent of ed
lentionl, Subject to the rules '' the
I herE' by announce myself I andi
dat for tIhe ollice of mllagisir tr inl
"till.3n11 's Township , I are)j t touln1ty
(and promlise to abide by Ihe res of
I)e emocfratio primary.
L. C. A i b ) i :n bio.
I hlereby alliounce alysf11 a c "an
didate 0for thIe 01 o agtte f la 111(115 tonf
Igurenis township, subject to th : mules
oC the deineratic primary.
. . TI1-1o1.
I hereby llollulce Inyself 1 caudi
date for magistrate In ltillaurs town
ship, subject to the iles of the dem
oeratic prilmtary. GEO. C. IIMNS.
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for imagistrate for Lairenis town
ship, suibject to the rules of 11.v dem.
,IR. P1. TRA YINI .f
I hlerchy annouince myself a candi
date for magistrate for lure!s town
ship, subject to the rules of the detuo
J. N. WIGGrT.
I hereby announce myelf I 31candi
date for te oflice of matgistrate for
Laurens township, subject to the rules
of the Democratic primary.
T. M. Worhman.
2.5 acres of land known m 1. R
Todd's hollmllbe d by y lands of S.
11Ill urton, M. R. Traynham and Mrs.
Rosa 11e Craddock. This is a beau
fil home at Narnie, station on C. &
1W. C. railroad, 1 miles fromt Il'rens.
This hoine Was hbuilt ldl lLoved ll.
19 1:1. Price $2,750. Why not b1,;]v this
4l 1--2 ares, known as M. I. Burns'
hom', biounded by A. . lurns, S. J.
Burns and .Jirm Nabors. Price $10.
1.5 eres, more or lous, known 1s the
If. Il. Moswaill ho(le place ill Cross
11l, With a beap tifu 1t
.ee mne for prlIe11.
I 1-4acry!with fix-room d1 wgling,
tw har . , nd othler outbulding~s at
(88'eneii, known as ti. 1. Sithd~'s
hor13(, b Itondstedb S.'Il~ . 1 Wi iaso
Prt. $7.0 er are.
A.hese1l areN Mre a fe fthe bgin
thate havge tol offe youltat -tel. p'res
Mn. If yllloi wan t homel (11 wat o
dEis ~se01 of htmil te 135 loca ior Il.
Cour lt, S'. CPhone3 .0 19. I'
50 a res 103 of lnd, oe .y ltbli
h13ighway 1 runnin frmis Larens'r toV
Greevi alle known1 as11 hell0 Harkt:.
hind just0 outid 1 c11lorporate limits oft
the lands of lanure0. Price''t $7I. per3~1
Si 1-2 310h0; Ibonnded by' tian of v '
A- I5ib, 1. . Mairet 3andi I th A tce-'
(rombi. I stte. $7.5las ni101'w3101ng
good - t building,101) and far l( am~,i' i a
the h) (ighest Iltate C' of cultivation . Pri
lIe' 10 i-2 4cre known as14 (the IL 3 3ben.
t hist i l) (oeI ily the al f ifest l 'nios in11
'arkt. Pr()105.~ice $6 Er nere. 1'
Talo'si place,. holded by orthir
riorn dwellin001, torerooml '25x1.1 feet'
to Sonuf ith waour Prkse