Newspaper Page Text
"The monaste-7. 1 suppose?" fol?
lowing the direction of bor gase, the
Marquis, after a pause, grudlngly
"Tee,'' aald the girl In t low tone;
"Shall w? go onV
Her eyee. paaalng over a tangle of
shrubs, bnabee and thick, natural
screens, slowly settled on a * pot. not
far away, where a wild bird, about to
eL'ghl tied off with a ?cream.
"Shall we go on?"
With a start the girl turned; the
ciear-eut feature* were very grave; in
her gaee ahone rod den compunction.
Che reined her hand. My Tall!" aba
?aid quickly "1?dropped It Do you
mind? Too-?you will find If on thla
aide of tbe it ream?a little "ray down.**
"aflndr He regarded her doubt?
fully a moment; then moved by the Ir?
resistible appeal In her eyes, rather
abruptly be wheeled, and as he did so,
she gathered up tbe reins. Ere pro?
ceeding farther upon this errand of
gallantry, my lord looked around.
"Ton seem to set great store on this
fell," he observed suspiciously. "Abd
1 believe you wers about to ride off!"
he sdded. noting her expression, when,
before she had time for preteit or an*
ewer, a beery body stirred in the
bushes, near st hand, and a gruff voice
"Stand where you are!**
The nobleman's face changed; his
gase, as If fascinated, now retted on a
score of rough figures wbo, following
the order, so unexpected and startling,
?prang simultaneously from neighbor?
ing thicket or covert, and advanced
to surround them. Hsld by their grim
aspect?tbe desperate determined vis?
ages; the black, threatening looks?In
the surprise of the moment, too late
my lord's band sought the sword at
hit side. Roughly plucked from his
horse, ha found himself flung to the
sward; unceremoniously pinioned, and
heard the voice of my lady raited In *
bis behalf. I
The Marqula fnttrvenee.
The evening of the same dsy, his
excellency, in the seclusion of a small
private chamber adjoining the teile du
gouvernement, stood looking down at
his detk on which were strewn papers
and messages containing the latest
news from Paris and received at the
Mount but a few hours before. That
the character of this information, po?
litical and social, was little to his Ilk-1
ing. seemed manifest from his man?
ner; he stared at the missives resent?
fully; then frowned and threw down
the pen be hei been islng to mark, or
make note of, their contents. |
"Versailles?a mob! Sugarplums to
placabs them! Sugar-plums!" he re?
peated ; and. Impatiently turning away,
walked to the window. Tbere for
scene time be stood peering out, when,
tbe current of hit thoughts slowly
changing, be took from bis pocket a
watch, and examined the jeweled
fsce. "Time they were back!" About
to return to bis table and task, a loud
knocking arrested the impulse, and
testily the Oovemor called out;
glanced toward the threshold and tur*
?eyed the Intruder. I
, ''A messsgs from the commandant,
your Eirellency!" said the man, a
trooper of tbe Mount, vt'h a respect?
ful, though nervous salute. |
"Why." returned the Governor In a
dry tone, "didn't be bring It himself?"
"Because," the trooper shifted;
looked away; "because Montleur le
Commandant It engaged 1n scouring
the country for miscreants, your Ex- |
"Miscreants!" sharply. "What mis?
"Montleur le Commandant hopes to
overtake those who hsve carried off
the Lady Elise," said tbe messenger
hurriedly. In the tone of one anxious
to be done with bis task.
"Carried off!" TT.a thtn figure wa?
vered at If struck by a cold breath.
arrled off'" he repented, laying his
hand on the back of the chair.
"By a band of the Black Seigneur's
nen! Hie lordship, fho Marquis, they
left behind hound snd secured, hut the
Lady Kllse they took wPh th"m "
For some time his Eieollenry said
nothing; like a ghost of himself,
lesned hard against hit support and
looked at the trooper.
"But bow could It have happened?"
at length In a voh <?, low, Intense, he
Inquired. "Monsieur le Commandant'
The guard?you?all are alive 1
Stumbllngly. ?s host he could. th??
soldier eiplslned. and when he had
done, hit feeellagrey made no tign
thtt he had beard
"Monsieur le Commandant further
ordered me to ggf ho h.?d no doubt ha
would return with the Lady Elite,"
tdded the messenger hastily.
"Monsieur le Commandant!" The
Governor's eyes suddenly Mggadj
twlftly he put quettlon after question,
tnd, hsvlng probed to the core the con*
?Sugar-Plums," He Repeated.
listener of the tale, with a gesture,
brusit and contemptuous, dismissed
Bu : whatever feeling the lord of the
Mount might entertain toward his
chief officer, no course at the moment
seemed open save to await the return
of that person and the Marquis. So,
curbing his impatience as best he
mlgh., his Excellency kept vigil; and
not alone! Tidings of what had hap?
pened spread at the top of the rock;
?iftec. through closed gates and thick
walls into the town. The late arrival
at the Mount of the lords and ladles,
companions of the Governor's daugh?
ter for the day, but added to the ques?
tionings of the multitude. AU night
life ind expectancy reigned; lights
gleamed from high place*; responded
In low ones.
*Ts It true, my dear, what we hear
about the Lady Elise?" the landlady of
the 1 in on the Mount near the strand
called out to a stalwart, dark young
woman, hurrying down the narrow
way iihortly after the Paris contingent
had floe* up.
"I have heard no more than yrm
have," came the curt answer of this
person?cone other than Nanette
who carried a small bundle and
seemed anxious to move on.
"Oh, I didn't know but you came
from the palace!" observed the mis
trees of the inn. and returned to her
customers, drinking and nodding with
headii clone together.
On the morrow, however, all doubts
were removed and speculations put at
rest; for hardly had the sun set its
seal n the sky than from the forests
the lip pea ranee of a body of troops
rewarded the watchers. Prom hovel
to hut the word went, end men, wom?
en acd children, unkempt and ciirioua,
ran down to the beach to await the
approach of the guard. Proudly had
it departed, with waving of plumes;
slowly it returned, a bedraggled pro?
cession of staggering horses and
heavv^eyed men. Had It come back a
little earlier, the dank might havo kept
the truth from the people; now the
pitiless rod glare revealed to the full
the plight of the troopers. It told, too.
the disappointment of Monsieur le
Commandant, who looked neither to
the right nor to the left; and the de?
spair of my lord, the Marquis, pale
counterfeit of his debonair self.
"Her Ladyship! They haven't
brought her back!" Low murmurs
arose; grew louder; someone laughed.
But sullenly, without answer, the sol
dlers dragged by, Into the town, and
laboriously up to the top of the Mount.
At the gate his Excellency waited;
cast one glance at the company?their
leader?and silently turned. Later,
however, was he cloeeted witi both
the commandant and the Marquii
brief period with the former who de?
parted, carrying a look eloquent of the
unplearantnees of the interview.
"And now," said the Governor in
tones somewhat strained, as the of 11
cer'a dejected footfall died in the dis?
tance, "we've got rid of that dolt, let
us consider, my Lord, the purport of
"Purport?" repeated the Marquis
petulantly, stretching his stiff legs.
"Did they not tell me that If anything
happened to the Black Seigneur, they
would hold her, Elise, answerable for
it? You see they had learned." bit?
terly, "of your intention to hang him
after the wedding!"
"FVora which you infer?"
"They will keep her as hostage! In?
deed, they said as much, when?"
"They bound you. my Lord?"
The color came to the young man's
face. "It was a trap," he said, his
voice pitched higher; "and they came
prepared, not for one man, but the
"Still it was very ill-advised?M great
mistake?to havo taken the shorter
way through the forest alone."
"The propoaal did not originate with
me I Ells* suKge^ted it. She seemed
In a wild, headstrong mood; nothing
would stop her. Now," moodily lie
rose, Mmon dleu! What haa she
brought upon herself? \Vhero is slie
His Excellency did not stir; Ma
fa<-e, like a pale maak, was turrnd
aside. "I do not think," he fluid Flow
ly, as arguing to convtneo hin? ?elf,
"Wag Is In any Immediate danger."
But my lord caught Irritably at the
word. "No danger! She Is surround
c<l by It And wv? what nrv we to
do' RU Idly her? ? Give mo a sMp,
you- BseeOerjey, and i win follow the
btr t of this Black Bsdgfjsjejf, and when
.nd It, forc? them to?"
"What?" The Governor*! eyes
swerved dully. "Have you forgotten
their tgfssjll Their last words to you
that if wo utteutirted to follow, to ***>
cm--that, ratlM-r than gtvej bat Dp* -"
"They would not dane!" crbd my
lord with sparkling glance.
But his Kxoolloncv shook his head.
??No; no; it won't do! And now,"
again looking away, "leare mo, my
Lord, to consider." With which, the
interview, aa unsatisfactory to the one
as the other, terminated.
Several days that passed were not
calculated either to alleviate his Ex
celleny's snxlety, or the Marquis* Im?
patience; for during that period of
waiting came no word of my lady, or
news of her captors. Mysteriously as
a phantom ship had the boat that had
carried the Governor's daughter away
appeared on the coast and vanished,
and from none of the Governor's ves?
sels, or any of the rising craft could be
gleaned information of its where?
abouts. My lord, the Marquis, annoyed
at what seemed but fruitless delay;
was still for setting forth and inviting
bettle; but of this his Excellency
would not hear, arguing, no doubt, to
himself that in temporizing lay great?
er assurance of safety to his daughter
than in precipitate action. So the sit?
uation grew hourly more trying, until
?-as If it already were not intolerable
enough!?a new concern added iron?
ical weight to present perplexities.
My young lord, between whom and
the master of the Mount had been
growing a more strained relationship,
nought the Governor one day, and, in
excited tones, announced he had Just
learned that the prisoner, the nioe.K
Seigneur, was ill and probably would
survive but a short time longer in the
dungeon where he was confined. As
his Excellency knew, the fellow had
been wounded, and now with scanty
nourishment, want of air, and close
quarters, was generally in a bad way.
(TO Bl CONTINUED)
Some Explanations Are Given for Ar?
rests in (ireenville.
Greenville, Oct. 30.?Concerning
the manner in which Messrs. Gdreath
Phillips and Gosnell were arrested
Sunday night, und the treatment ac?
corded them, some rather interesting
developments came to light yester?
A great many people have been cu?
rious to know why Magistrato Strad
ley authorized sheriff-elect Hendrix
Rector to execute the warrants when
Deputy Sheriff John S. Hunsinger,
Sheriff J. Perry Poole or other offi?
cers were available. Magistrate
Stradley was asked for a statement
yesterday in regard to the matter and
following is what he said:
"As I was at tea Sunday evening
Hendrix Rector, W. L. Mauldin and
Jack Power came to my house with
three warrants already made out
and requested that I sign them. I did
so, and turned the warrants over to
write on the back of it the officer
whom I would deolgnate to make the
arrests. I found that the name of
Hendrix Rector had already been in?
serted in the blank. I asked why
Sheriff Poole could not serve the
warrants, and Rector replied that
Sheriff Poole had requested that ho
(Rector) bo designated to make the
arrests. I took him at his word and
absented. Now any man who says
that this Is not the way the thing
took place is a lair, and let him come
to me if he doesn't like it."
When the warrants were sworn
out and the arrests were made Sheriff
Poole was not In Greenville. Sher?
iff Poole deplores the manner In
which the arrests were carried out,
and stated yiatetday that if he had
been here he would have telephoned
Mr. Gllreath that a warrant had been
issued for him and would have re
Quested him to come down and bring
"I never thought for a moment
that the warrants were going to be
served Sunday night," said Magis?
trate Stradb-y yesterday afternoon.
"I naturally supposed that Mr. Rec?
tor would wait until Monday and tel
?phone the three men that warrants
had been Issued for them and ask
them to come dow'n and bring their
We offer One Hundred Dollars re
ward for any case of catarrh that
cannot be cured b> Hall's catarrh
i\ j (!heney & < '<?., Toledo, t>.
\\ ??, tb< undersigned, have known
F, J, Cheney for the last IS years, and
bell? ve him perfectly honorable In all
business transactions and financially
aide to carry <?ut any obligations made
by his 11 rm.
NATIONAL hank i>f COMMERCE,
Toledo. ( ).
Hail's Catarrh cure is taken Inter'
naiiy. acting directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Testimonials sent free, Price 7f? cents
p. r bott le. Sold by all druggists.
T. he Hail's Family 1'iiis for consti?
The local magistrate turned into
the County Treasury $108.60 for the
Menth of October, it is learned that
the sums turned In by magistrates all
over the county are gradually grow?
ing, in most cases the result ??f the
work of the rural policeman in the
\ Nmlit of Terror.
Fen nights are more terrible than
that of a mother looking on her child
choking and gasping for breath dur?
ing an attack of croup, and nothing
in the bouse t,. relieve it. Many
mothers have passed nights of ter?
ror in this situation. A little fore?
thought win enable you to avoid all
this, Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
In a certain cure for croup and has
ro ver been known to fall. Keep it at
hand, For sale by all dealers.-?Advt,
GIRL KILLED BY TRAIN.
Miss ltuth Myriek Meets Death When
She Stumbles in Crossing Hallway
Allendale, Oct. 31.?Miss ltuth My
rick, the 16-ycar-old daughter of B.
It. Myriek, was run over at 7.30
o'clock this morning by the east
bound C. & W. C. passenger train
and both of her limbs severed from
her body, and as a result of the acci?
dent died a few hours later.
It seems that Miss Myrlck was
walking on the track in front of her
home, and in her effort to free her?
self of dunger frem the approaching
train, stumbled and was caught be?
neath the wheels before the engineer
could stop his train.
The untimely death of this fair
young girl, just budding into woman?
hood, has cast a gloom over the en?
PROBABLE FAMINE IN COAL.
l*rice Has Gone Way up and Article
Scarce Even Then.
It is probable that people of the
city who have not already pruchased
their coal and who depend upon coal
during the winter for heating will
have a hard time of it this winter,
if present conditions remain un?
changed. A d?aler in the article stat?
ed a few days ago that at present coal
had gone up to $8.75 to $9.00 a ton
and that it could not be secured even
then without great difficulty. He had
purchased coal in the summer and
had disposed of it, but would not get
an:r more as long as the present
prices were maintained.
With these conditions in view house?
holders are not promised an easy time
of i": during the approaching cold
weather. Last year there was a scar?
city of coal during one of the cold
spells and there was a great deal of
inconvenience by it and much grumb?
ling. This winter, it is predicted, will
be even more severe than last, so the
outlook at present Is not at all bright.
Chamber of Commerce Notes.
The committees appointed to secure
subscriptions for the celebration of
the coming of the Seaboard have all
been out working and report a cordial
reception by the business men of the
city. There were some knocks as had
been expected. These knockers can
see no reason for such a day. This
new line will open up a splendid trade
territory for Sumter and it is up to
the business men to go after this
trade. Wa want the people living
along this new line to come to Sumter
and to meet our business men. Wc
want them to know that we welcome
them here and that we will always
welcome them here. Cordial relations
well established will be sure to re?
sult in business.
a a a
The exact date for holding this
celebration has not yet been detlnltely
decided as the committee Is waiting
on the railroad officials to determine
a date that will be convenient for
them and as near the completion of
the road as possible.
a a a
A semi-annual meeting and smok?
er of the entire membership of the
Chamber of Commerce will be held In
the Armory on the 19th. It is ex?
pected that Mr. Harold Weir who has
done a great work for the various
State chambers of Commerce will ad?
dress the meeting on Chamber of
Commerce work. The county corn
show will be held on the same day
when Professors English and Haddon
will be In the city to act as judges of
the com. They h ive also been invited
to speak at the night meeting.
a a a
All Chamber of Commerce dues are
now due ami must be paid to the
Treasurer, Mr. McCallum or at the
Chamber <>f Commerce, it is necessary
that these dues le paid before the
general meeting. The work of the
Chamber is being handicapped for
lack of funds.
Mr. K. W. Hargrave, Box 22:',. Ap
pleton. Wis., writes that he wishes to
purchase a small farm near Sumter
and has a friend who also wishes to
bin a farm near him.
?Dan .1. Joyce, Sanville, Henry Co.,
Virginia says: "1 took a cold with a
cough which hung on for two years.
Thm i commenced using Foiey's
Honey and Tar Compound and the
cough finally left me and now I am
perfectly strong and well." is best
and safest for children and contains
no opiates. BiberCs Drug Store.?
Tin- woik of the fro t on vegetation
is plainl) visible, m<ist of tho tendei
put., of tin- plant beinu killed and
having turned black since tho early
part of the week.
Onlj a Mre Hero
but the crowd cheered, as, with burn
id hands, he held up a small round
ho\. "Follows!" In- shouted, '"this
liucklen's Arnica Salve i hohl, lias
everything beai for burns." Ulght!
also tor boils, ulcers, sores, pimples,
ecsema, outs, sprains, bruises. Surest
pile ? nie it subdues Inflammation,
unis pain Only lt? cents at Bibert's
Drug Stole. Ad\t.
A City Which Wants a General Man?
There are Home signs that the pub?
lic is awakening to the fact that the
Job of running a city is, llrst and last,
an engineering Job. A city is well gov?
erned If Its water works, street pav?
ing, street lighting, street cleaning,
sewerage, garbage disposal, street
railway, electric wires and conduits,
regulations for safe buildings and
matters of public sanitation arc all |
properly attended to; but the conduct
it each and all of the municipal ac?
tivities Is engineering work, and if
there Is to be any asuuranee that the
work Is to be done well and economi?
cally, it must be under tho eharne of
Three years ago, in our issue of July
8. 1909. we called attention to the
radical departure inaugurated by the
City of Staunton, Va., which created
the office of City Genera'. Manager,
and made that officer the executive
head of all of the city departments ex?
cept the schools, police and fire de?
partments. The change was made
without legislation, as the city had
authority under its charter to create
additional municipal officers and de?
fine their powers. The city continued
its old form of government under
which it was provided with a Mayor,
Hoard of Aldermen and Common
Council, these two latter bodies per?
forming their work by means of va?
rious special committees on different
subjects. How the Staunton experi?
ment has worked, we are not inform?
ed. The evident danger In the plan
was that the engineer who held the
position of General Mangaer would be
interfered with in his work by the va?
rious aldermanic and councllmanlc
committees to which he had to report,
some of whom were likely to resent
the transfer of their authority to a
municipal General Manager.
It now appenrs that another South?
ern city is to try the General Mana?
ger plan of municipal government,
and It will try It under much more fa?
vorable conditions than existed at
Staunton. The City of Sumter, S. C, on
June 12, last. I y a popular vote of
three to one, voted to put In force the
City Manager plan of municipal gov?
ernment or rather its combination
with the so called commission plan.
This change was made possible by an I
act passed at the last session of the j
S< uth Carolina Legislature.
The defects of the commission plan I
of city government have become ;
pretty well known. In the tirst place,
it is very difficult by the ordinary pro?
cedure of party nominations and elec?
tion to Insure the selection of three to
five capable men with the necessary
expert knowledge to enable them to
properly administer the business af?
fairs of a city. In the second place, in
the smaller cities the executive man?
agement of all the city's affairs does
not Involve more work than one com?
petent man can do. The city must j
then either put up with the service of j
second-rate of tliird-rate men willing
to accept small^ salaries for easy jebs,
or it must accept such amateur service
as some of its business men can spare
from their regular occupations.
Under the Sumter plan of city gov?
ernment, the people elect three Com*
nissioners who have all the powers
'ormerly vested In the Mayor and Al?
dermen. The salaries of these men
are nominal, $300 for one of the Com?
missioners, who retains the title of
Mayor, and $200 for each of the oth?
ers. The chief and most important
duty of these men is to select the
right man for a city General Man?
ager. The Sumter Commissioners an?
nounce that until December l they
will receive and consider applications
llrom engineers desiring to till tho po?
sition of City Manager. We quote
from their announcement as follows:
"The applicant should be compe?
tent to oversee public work, such as
paving) lighting, water supply, etc. An
engineer of standing and ability would
he preferred. The City Manager will
hold office as long as he gives satisfac?
tion to the commission, He will have
complete administrative control of the
city, subject to tin- approval of the
board of three elected commissioners.
There will be no polities |n the joi>,
but the work will be purely that of
an expert. Local ci?/.enship is not
sumter is a growing manufactur?
ing city of 10,000 population, and Its
Chamber of Commerce has taken an
active interest in the new plan of city
government. The secretary of the
Chamber, A. V. sneii, has boon desig?
nated to receive applications for the
This is the first time in the United
Siaies in which a permanent position
of this sort has t>? ? n created In a city
charter. It is of interest to note that
tin- new departure in city govern?
ment has ttie hearty approval of the
Short Ballol Organisation, a society
which has foi its presidenl Governor
Wodrow Wilson, and numbers among
its principal officers such proniin? tit
men in public lit-- as Winston Church
Ill of New Hampshire, lien. r> Llnd
iey of Colorado and Lawrence V. Ab?
bot t ot New Vot k < 'it y.
it Is worth especial notice in con?
nection with this Interesting departure
in city government, that the best man
to fill the place la being sought, re?
gardless of his place of residence. At
the dinner In Philadelphia to Carleton
Davis, referred to above. Mayor lilank
enburg gave most hearty commenda?
tion to the policy of selecting the b< st
engineer that could be found, regard?
less of whether ho lived it the city
As is pretty well known, German
eitie.s, which serve as a model to all
the rest of the world for good muni?
cipal government, choose their maj?
ors, who practically act as general
managers, from all over the Empire.
Thus a man who makes a good record
in governing a small city in Germany
will be sought out nnd hired by some
larger city when a vacancy In its may?
oralty office occurs.?New York Engi
DIG SWF.ST*, SAYS HARMON.
Ohio Governor Guest of I>emocratic
National Committee in New York.
New York, Oct. it).?Gov. Judson
Harmon, of Ohio, was uhe guest of
the Democratic National Committee
for two hours today and made a per?
sonal report upon Maryland and oth?
er states in which he has been cam?
paigning in behalf of the Democratic
ticket. He declared that Wilson would
sv.'eep the country as it has never
been swept by the Democratic party.
In speaking of Maryland and his
meeting there the Governor said that
it was one of the most enthusiastic he
had addressed in the whole campaign.
He said the party was united in the
State and all interests were pulling to?
gether for the success of the ticket.
"I have no more doubt as to Mary?
land's vote this year," concluded the
Governor, "than I have about Ohio.
And Ohio is as surely Democratic as
that we stand here."
Governor Harmon was tendered a
remarkable reception in Chairman
McCombs' office when Senator Bacon,
of Georgia; Senator Hoke Smith, of
Georgia; Senator O'Gorman, of New
Y'ork; Senator John Sharp Williams
and Judge William Hughes, candidate
for Senator in New York, tendered
their respects to him.
"Why, this looks like a meeting of
the Senate,'* said Governor Harmon.
"We are all proud to pay our re?
spects to you, Governor Harmon,"
said Senator O'Gorman.
Chairman McCombs Introduced the
Ohio Executive to all the National
Committeemen at headquarters, and
practically every one of the 200 em?
ployes crowded into the chairman's
office to pay their respects.
"I cannot tell you how deeply I ap?
preciate this reception," said Gover?
nor Harmon. "I want to tell Chair?
man McCombs and you and other
good Democratic workers that I have
been from California to Rhode Is?
land and there is absolutely no doubt
that the Democrats will sweep this
country as it has never been swept be?
fore. The Republicans have exhaust?
ed their cry of rainy days and it is
now only a question of who will run
second. In my opinion I think Rose
velt, from all I have been able to learn,
has the best chance of t; Ling sec?
ond hon >rs."
"We will hold all our Democratic
Congressmen," Governor Harmon told
Chairman McCombs, "and I am con
lident that we are going to have a
Democratic Senate. 1 have been doing
all in my power fer tbe success of
the ticket I have found the Repub?
licans up to their old tricks in some
State?. F<w instance, in Rhode Island,
they have rented all the halls in an
effort to keep the Democrats from
having a place to hold their meetings.
Notwithstanding this. I bad the pleas?
ure of addressing a number of large
meetings In Providence, and I think
the Democrats have more than an
even chance of adding Rhode Island
to their list.
"All the information 1 have been
abb' to secure in New York State
points s "OBgty to the clean sweep
that Congiteaman gulner will make
for Governor in the Empire State. Wc
are fortunate in having si ch a good
friend of .be laboring people heading
t>ie ticket in New York State.
"in an hour's walk to headQuarters
1 have convinced myself that New
York State is going for Wilson and
Marshall by the largest majority ever
given a Democratic candidate or any
candidate in this state. Furthermore,
I wish to go on record as saying that
Governor Wilson will poll more of the
popular votejln the whole country
than Taft and Roosevelt combined"
Tonight, if you feel dull and stupid,
or bilious ami constipated, take a
dose of Chamberlain's Tablets, and
you will feel all right tomorrow. Sold
by all dealers. -Ad\ t.
One transfer of real estate was left
with the Auditor Friday: w. T. An?
drews to E. W. Dix. lot on Hoyt street.
?Huntsvtllc, Ala W C, Pollard,
a weil know cttisen, says: "I have
used Fcley's Hone> and Tar v'? m
pound ami found it a most excellent
preparation. In fact, it suits mv case
Im tier than any cough syrup 1 ha\o
ever used and I have used a good
many, for 1 am now over seventy
years old." Blbert's Drug store.?