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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, January 02, 1902, Image 1

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The World's Greatest Fever Medicine.
'-' orme of fever take JOHNSON'd HILli and $ PVIt'- ONIC.
it, i, 1A, times better than quinine and does in a single day what slow tinj
nine cannot do in 10 days. It's splendid cures are in striking contrast to tto
feeble cures made by quinine.
Belling at Cost!
Every thing'.
Owing togsono prol osed changes in our business, wev will Still
Carriages, Surreys, Buggies,
Phaetons and Wagons
At an Absolute Sacrifice!
Until our stock is rduceuld. Don't tik our word for it, bit cotiio aml see for your
elf and he convintced.
Harness of all kinds at. comt. We earry thie lhidbek, <moirt.luni, Tson &
Jones, ail variois other ialkes of Htiggie<, &a. as strict lii-.h (tmnnil Wagi Ios, tlie
St4ndebaker In1l Weber; am cheaper grade the (,en.boiroi. Ta1y lor :nil ini(-t tall ;41ga.
Now is the best seeson for selling velicls of all ki!d, %%ne ! we are goinlg I.e sell 4onr
part, >rofit or no prolit.
'lhe season for Miles ail Ilorses is pretty well overt bitt u%% have a few hlrgaiinls
yet, lemember, we paalt no house rent, or cl!rik hire, owit or ow r ietniteory i 4
do our own wo)rk. We will sell anyt hing we lave for cash or ApeloI 1,aeiler. Pi i e
and kind trettient to all. When inl Gir'eiville coelli anmil se" us. W aret ahvays
glad to see the people wlethir Ihey wish tu ) niny ori not..
Coiner Court, River anl .lavk.;on Streels. S it I NV I 4Fi, S. C.
Wia'Elt IV. IVIIllTE. Wil.l, E. WillTC.
W, ITE & C O.,
We handle all kinuds of
known . Lite trade anld employ none but ir-elns workim n
to Ii nish the' work.
If you1 need aiythling ini otr line a puostal earid witlh uitur aulth'ess wvil lubintg a manu i
with designs and prices to v'otr hotme, We hny in eanr lots andit c'an give thle lowest
picles. 8raltON FENt'ING AN!) COI'ING SPii(I A lI'l'l ES.
'oiurs for trade,
WHIITE & 00., Anmron, S. C.
The qu.&lLty, the gu trantea, the prices, and the siz Ma. Drop us the postal; slm
ply say, "REX," and sign your name in full, givingaddres.
Dexter Broom and Mattress Co
PELZER. - - S. r
ENLARGED OUlR :< :IttKv11ml-Fut ouia nTi
In Greenvillle. uiomuui tu oi tl
A it CNV BiLLR- --imrt M onclay in Jalunn-,
'Else Lrgest Sock oi'L~ari, ltolay in Mayiu ainil the seiiumnv
Monte ay liii n Set~ inbeir. ii iitimh''
l1AlA txu -N-Soii Ml Ioula i i Nibatiary,
d~~~~~eo~ oeay i ni. iliut tunoi x11 atui thea ftr
Mol ayurltNtiuua i inSet inhr .imttr
In Greeiwille. hire Moi.N4~''iii u ay in oe und tirt.iMonda
WIFJt3E~L OI'TNGJ3*Jr ~ maftorth or~ Mothly i eptuer.
Woi eah rANDERA-SeON BnABBnMe,
AndGuaanteheerypeConraMory atd thBfurth Mn
day iaJdnlett tus sihhoMndayafta
(leKis -ThuIsrice Molie getoalab tird
Moda aftiork out~hMayet. in rnoian
Coeds, had made, I~iO to hork i orth vond itselfenther. aiu
$25.LE'Solid L ath-rte !h ih ciiitIh A D R O i ABB, 'c
eGlGain an e sso ou Ta enalell1llor cetsc tt
O51iiersi is~t sei t e geel Im
B ay StCaSen.. ,e l aateee
neos are thse for whomhethors don
Mode, Whan mad $L0ito
ndeece: ____________
Heavy sof..t Calfetgt'utSkiniiI rrt.25.k
Altriideiea &oiPatton. ~ hE
Attrney at Law, Wio~ .S O O
oilt. St. G itMEN viIl.1, 8. (3PTN LWOB
~l tu '~ti't, t ii! utwI ok U atnt Ofh e wor AiSelf, GwOm a.n0,
The Ghost That He Saw m
As I have never been a reader of II
ghost stories, I cannot say whether any 0
experience like ithat of which I am )
about to t ell has ever fallen to the lot p
of any other mortal. n1
Shortly before the Anerican Civil 1I
War broke out, forty yea s ago, I was
living im the South, at the picturesquie ft
calpital (f tihe "Palmetto State."' What sr
kind of a place the city cf Columbia w
may now be I. cannot say, for tihe old 01
city of the name that I Once knew was cl
burned during the period of hostilities.
lut, when I lived there, the Carolini- al
ians always extolled their capital and it
were proud of its fame as the most
beautiful city in the South. e]
I boarded at tihe Mansion House, a te
large and rather stately domiie near
the head of Main street, not far from cli
the broad avenauc on which stood the ti
residences of the plantation aristo- w
eracy, who were the owners of herds I
of negro slaves. It was a typical b(
Southern domicile of the kiud that bi
used to be raised by the planterg a '
Iiundred years ago. I n front of it, and T1
m both of its sides, grew stately old TI
treos, which embowered and shadedl it; TI
die pillars at itsentrance were festoon- hi
.!d with evergreens; the balcony was
like a flower garden. Firom my win- ell
:low I saw the pailmettos and magnolias <k
vyhich grew in the court; I saw also a p.
g tree, the ripe green fruit of which br
was a daiity that I sometimes plucked th
it sum ise, ere yet George, a watchful L.h
,oung slave of the house, had got out sp
f his cabin, and while yet his owner T]
was dreaming. It
The master of the Maansion House
ivas a grim old 61 Colonel "1 of Irish th
,irt I, who had formei ly served in the ni
oreign wars of the British army, and fo
wvhom, after these n:uny years, I re
nember only as a choleric veteran at m
mce iron handed toward the slaves of ou
'he estal.lishmnent and inl(uigenit to- th
vard tile members of his family. ml
Thera was a social commotion in the ro
:oloneWs household one autumn day.
Word had been unexpectedly received ui:
hat, some friends of the family were ve
-oming u) from their plintiation oi ca
Me of the Sea Islands, where the long- lo
itaple 1ottot grows, to spend a week ma
vith the Colonel's people at Columbia; to
md the Ithought had suddenly entered an
the head of the Colonel's wife that sa
.here was not room to spare for all of
.hem at that time in the Mansion .t
There was something like a domnestic it
)anic, and it camue .Adnly, without th
varning; for the visitors from the
moast were to arrive by tihe evening ci
rain. They had to be made welcome 8b
vhatever happened. No apology for as
ack of accomnodatioiis was to be <k
hought of. For ' Southern hospita- a
ity "1 in the ante-bellum days was al- pi
vays ready for any emergency; it sir
nonted every circumstance. di
One of the Colonel's daughters, who b
weemned to be in much distress, sent lx
vord to me that there was something
)f an unpleasant kind which 1, as at
riend of the family ought to know. w]
' We are in a state of perplexity," she wi
aid. She then told ie of the situa- o
.ion in which the household was placed, i
md how the embarrassment had arisen. hi
I1er father had talked of going quietly al
Lo a hotel for a week, but the visitors
wvouldl surely hear of it, and be uneasy. It
lie had alsoi spoken of staying for some
nights in an 01(d haunted house, long
:lesertedh, which stood beyondi a chimp .)
>f woods within sight; but hie, tho an"
>)ld sohlier, was v'ery nervous, and got al
o alarmed lest lhe might see the white 5
host always there at, midnight, that he
Viehiled to the remonst rances of his i
wife. All the other notions that came
.nto his headl had to bec abandloned for
me reason or another. The visitors stI
'nust not know that the Colonel's fami
y had h'ecni put to any trouble on (heir p(
As I had previously heard of the
haunted house, tho 1 had never seen sh
Lt., 1 toldi the Colonel's (laughter that I Lti
myself would like to offer relief b~y iti
taiying there for ai few nights, as I was
not afraid of ghosts, and (lid not be- to
lieve mi theni. wi
My offer was promipt ly and1( gladlly hb
acceptedl by the Colonel, and my ca
rluarters in his mansion were madIe wVI
ready for the visitors ini time for their Lih
reception that evening. T1hie perplexi- wi
Ly was end~ed.
In the afternoon of the (lay of per-- Lih
plexity the Colonel told Black (keorge to
to carry a cot, a small table, a chair,
aiid a candlle to the hauntedl house, for ca
mny use. As the ghost was never seen m
Lhere in da~ylighit,, t.he slave was not se
afraid. iim
About ten o'clock that night I left 0W
the manisicnl andl set oilf in thbe direc- Lii
tion which George pointedi out., saying hii
''Bight up thar,' Massa,"' as lhe giggled ba
in the manner of his wooly-headed LI:
I tooik with me a lantern, a pistol, si
and a novel. So, with a stout heart, a w
1irm tread1, andmi a disdainful air, I made TI
miy way ailontg a timne-worn p~athi, im
thiroiigh the clump of woods, beyomd I
which 1 nIow saw a lighted candle ini 5<
the abandoned house, which was said
to he haunted. i
I was a rickety 01(1 two story wooden b
rookery whichi, a I haid learned, was b)
once the home of a slave-trade~r, but g
which hiad not beeni ocupied for near- ni
ly a hundredi years, or since the time
of the mysterious and dlreadlful murder I
of i:.a owner's wife, the ghost of whom,
so everybody said, aliways appearedl f
there at the house of midnmight, robed e
in white. There were plenty of stories I
10o(l by darkies who hiad been scaired l
by the aipparitioni while hailing in the
nreck of woods and~ hiad heard the wail
ing or th~e ghost. Some of tlie poo'
white folks, too, from the sandi~ hills ,j
had anoni it, sure, while dIrivilg Lheiar
agons near the house at, niglit, wilen,
ie clock i the church steceple struck
Hardly any man, tho ie were vet
Lrcer than the old Colonel, would,
men for thle offer of a well-stocked
antation, have stayed where I pro
ISed to stay that Ilight; and plriiaps
.y own b:mnes ho >k when I git nt-ar
ioe place,
But, away witli superstit ion I Bal!
r ghosts. I breathed a prayer for
fety. 1 did not believe in Iy s1pook,
ith the exception of the ol1 liaried
temly Who roamils alboml. everywhere,
pecially at night.
I determined, however, that, if, after
I, I shoui see t 11 ghost, I woubt hshoot
onl the spot.
The moon shone aloft as I approach
tihe hau1nted house some ti me after
n o'clock.
Near the place, whielh was all
ittered i), there were stuips o' dead
WEa, weatherbeaten logs, tangled
eds, stones, bouldets an1d rubblisl.
aw, toI, that, there were rats and had
en told that Ihere -vere bats. A
ick grimlkin prowled and Ilewed.
ilence brooded,"' as the poet. says.
le old Congaree River rollod sofi ly.
iere wits no other house iii sight.
10 town lay off andi 8eemed as if a
111dred miles away.
I noticed that one side of the desert
hou1se stood slant, that the fro nt
or of it was badly battered, that tile
Iles of _lass ill the windows were
oken and besmudged, that many of
e old clapboar(ds were rotted oil', allid
at everywhere there were wrack,
ider webs, thorns and uonifision.
ie place waft musty. It looked dismal.
was forbidding.
I doubt, whether I would ever have
ought of staying there, even fri a
ght, if I had known all about it, be
Black George, who had gone with
so Jar, told me that he had "1 shook
t " the place, had fixed up every
ilg, and had made a shakedown for
3 on the second stoly inl a very nice
About thik time the darky becamEe
easy. lie was shiverimlg. lie pla
red and laughed. " Do yo' hear dat
ter-wauling, Massa ?" lie asked, lie
)ked up at the moon. 1udtilenly ie
n off through the woods and weeds
ward the Mansion IIouxe of' his
ater, anxious to get, to his Cahin of
fety before midnight.
SI)e Lawd save yo I" he cried, as he
rtick out and oil'.
Bit no delusion for me! Away with
mbugl All darkies are supeistitious;
ey see invisible things at night.
I entered the halutnted hou s1e and
mbed the rickety stairs to the i((secld
)ry. Here I saw my oom, Iin which,
I noticed, there were a front wii
w and a rear window, tile former (It
ine with the shaky balcony. TIhe
Ie looked as if it migL suit m ) and
comfortable eoough. ''he tallow
i was lighted, and stood onl . a small
aid tabl, near which a chair had
en set.. As for tile siaked4iown, it
is all right. There was a log fire on
u hearth, some of the Smoke from1
lich went up tie big broad chiniey,
iich was heavy with aicient soot. I
C1ned a closet, and there, M a corner,
a few withered bones which looked
.e the relics of a lost life. I was not
irmed by tile sight. My reason
rved me then, as it had done before.
was time to be lcycl-hleaden. F oolery
is out of place.
Al ready, as 1 stood4 before the lire,
sight of the shakedo wn, glanem'tii.
out., I began t.o feel dr iowsy. I re
ivedl, however, to stay up for1 yet, an
ur, or even tillI midnaigvht_ that, I
git find (out for myaclf whether the
use were certainly hlauntedcc, andi that,
night put an end to the foolish ghost
)ries, a hunodred years old1, which had
r genierationis seared everybody, es
cily the (larkies5, of whlom t here
tre many thousands in Columbia.
I made up~ my mind that, ii a ghost
0o11d appear whlen tihe clock struck
clve, I would senod a bullet thiroughI
I sat odown in the chiai r, and began
read the nlovel that, I had brought
thi meC and whlich lay oni tile tabile
sidie my p)istol. TIhe very first page
pltivatedl me, andii I wats sure thlat I
mid pass a trainil hour in following
e plot,. After a while I looked at myl)
Itch. It. was not far from midnight.
,urlned over the leaves of' the novel,
e openling chapilt.er of' w hich I found
b~e very fascinating.
I sooni had1 a1 stranige feeling. I be
111 con~sciousR of the1 presecei' oif some1
fv o lut terin thn.I, iVo
emi to be of hunian kind; it, was of an
mlatuiral characteor. A shiver passedl
'er me. liut, a1s had heard
at there were bats about, the old4
mae, I thought, tlhat pierhaplls I had
~en st~irred by) the flulttermlg (of one of
I conltinlued to read~ the novel.I
,w that, a few more ticks of my watch
4)ubIl brin g m11 to tile mllidmIghit htouri.
lie ta1 low canle flhckered. Whlen I
okeod toward the battered wlintdow .1
[Iticed thait the moonlhght was Ob)
luredl by a heavy ban11k of black ciluds.
I looked agalin. My eyes were
veted , for there, (i thi edige of the
a~lconly, peering thirough onie (If the
roken 1)a1nes of gla' s, stood a sheeted
hlost., ai skeletonm in wite, grinning at
P'luck is thle tilng at, such a momient..
had Iots of it.
Ini a cautious way, I laid 1hold of my
Istol, rose to miy feet, set aside my
hlair, and1( advanced towalrd the fronit,
01indoW. T1hie ghost, was out, of sight.
As I steppled back to my chlair nlear
lie tiable, I aigin saw~ the self- same
:ost at the reart1 windi(ow, wvithi ralvaggd
il glass.
I wa urn in a mliinanit that it. wa
Sm1al1 crops, unsalable veg
ctables, resIult from want of
Vegetables are e-specially
fold of 'otash. \Vrite foi
our f' pinn1ihlets.
tj3 Naiana St., New vmk.
tit fac(e of a woman. Ier lips Imiov
Mie was4 gibbering ; she woubl speali
mle. She beckonle-1 to) mel With
bot1y hand. Somuehlow, at that i111,
mihe reminded lme of a certainl yoi
Wo1na1of aiother time, who, at 1
fallenl ill love with her, turnedl fi
me. married Iainother suitor, and ki
I took some11 steps inl the 41 irectio
ti.h fiibber-tigihhiet, Who now %pr
off and away in ai 11411, seem11ingly
w1111a a cloud that, loomed up ill
sky. [hit, instantly I saw the gI
agaiul lit the front , Window, sltillin
the d i lapiditud balcony. I tlrned
head, ant it theni looked ill alt the
window. It was8 to be seen1, almllOS
the me instant, at. both of, the 1
<lows; but it. wasA approachable at 1ne
er of, theml.
I Wan bewildered.
I now fllt sure'0 tha1t, the b11aw11l
hous1e was, iml04ed, u11n1111ttd by
ghlios of Lthe womani who had 1
murderecd there n humi1red years
Terror. overmastered me.
I resolvetI to ly fromt the p!.teo.
I Screlied, " Help, Oh, , 0l'
I tried to 81natch mty pisto1, :11
coubl' not lay h1.a1ls (9on it.
I spran-g to imly feet.
'.'he chalir on which I had (en
ting fell. The table tumblel o
Crack! went tihe p1itol, which hil bll
" 1ood mllrnill' Aaa!'' cried 1li
Ge-orge, Who ho I ceImo to 11tll me I
breakfast, as. ready uill 1 at lt \lam
To mny wonlerment, I saw that
morn1,1ing sunsh,41ine ilushded the wo
11 was broad daliigh1. 1111 fil
a.8lep in the chair soon after I
(dowl il it at tenl o'clock Ie evi
night, aI had lept thera till 111ri
I had not. reI even ol the 1pa
lit ihu ki,% %t I which nOW hav Oil
Iloor. I had se m never a lghost, 01
thanl the nigh tmllare,Iat the windov
m id ight. I I
The logs in the firepite were l1
ed to Ishies. Thle tallowv dip was <
The pist.l lay Inear t.111 niovel oil
Iloor. The Imockinlg bid a11n1g ill
clump of Woods.
lilack George. "' lIan al(1 11' eggs,4
fee 13n' Cor dod141 gers 8(3 is de 11ahle;
Il'Il tote yer1' imigs."'
It was at. Columbilia, the capilitol1
t he 4311 l'alme1t to State, ml tho year1
fo310 the war', that,1 1th 1far ' twI
A fter3 1 its oc1urrence I mallde no(3
stcultify'ing atltempit 143 sha111t er thle:.i
doned0( here, w~hiebll, I mll y saly, has
beena haunt11ed of late( year Is, for1 it
burn'ied by Shirmn'sll~ armL3I~y ear1ly
the 3011r 1 815.
I s'poke no4t a wVord4 to I le Colo(
(31 1o 11ny3 (3n1 else, abt, 3011he terif t
experIieces00 of thalt s4pectral ni
Not1 a011oulahv ever CYC'il thlis timei lht
of them11 fronm me1.
I it you masy he0 8ur1 3'.hat 1 m
11ouse8 behimi 11he cfhlmp ot wVoE
whichl had1( been abandonled Iver' Hi
th igh~t oft4 mrero o
tI.beri, a1 hundred0( year1s aigo.
Ihtirinig tIe year.1 110001 the ('oal 311
(3f M~ontana produce103d I ,l;9:,77:; t
of bit1u31n1111 coal 011. Thle mar1k et
the0 mlost , it no(t. all, ofii coal 013
1f3313( in the4 .>tate. It. hrouight 143
tie owners( (sta t he1411 good rol3
of 'I'0.0 he a4w 11n'on( liLlt 1of mo1
mereaso'ie durile the year biy 11xteme
The prevOMiti annuaHlM rEpm ''.t3 (hw
production' of1llilt 1,5,-1)37 113n valueW o
8the: thle of 1,heii oftput, o 1
MOO jl81. WII O10 olg
The few~ ouhave Alwaysh oh
Bres f l the mn r e
gtanto Throf oddelo
Mllarringes are not always unhappy.
'enitience nearly alwaya peeks be
tweell the lingers which it holds to its
' face.
Engaged people are always in other
people's way, but not so much ats other
people are inl their Way.
The woImn who sh)eds the most
tears inl the theatre where the heroine
0 is puisued by wicked 0-lanfler is the one
who pt.lverizes the reputation of her
- nearest neighbor the next (iy.
A bot the time a man has one foot
in the grave from old age ie begiis to
tl1k about uS bOys.
Women like to go to Turkish baths
becanite they learn so ma1ny tL111h8
there Ibot other womenil's feet.
A woman's wiy of being extremely
Ilie to a caller whom Hlsh wants to
like her is it) let her hold the bhy for
i illinite.
A vomnan can always tell when a
1i1n is ill love with her by the way 8she
b1nks lie pieturt her to hiiself taini
Ingi a great .hining hght.
I f ia man isi ()nly carefutl to carry a
WOman.1,il's picture an lock of hair mi
o side of his watch-case lie can tret'at lier
ost, ally ways ata tishe is sure it is at
I ign of his love.
Bit lein happy is mostly nuot being in
ki I L's the Cook Who ('an1 utIlderstand
Ihest why ile 1111111 of ihe lhouse who is
<ed (lead i the happiestL.
. isually there i d iscorl inl the ieart
1% Ot of the ch1reli choir, lowOver ni1 uch
n harliuolly ill their voices.
t 81- Some WOIe lIIVe goto <I111rel
lie with their hushiatids if' the (3only 1eatsol
lost they caii 1ia for it i that. hitle is1't quair
Oi relsomie enoug.
lily There is clarity for sill, but n1on1e for
ah i nniters.
.it- IL takes8 nlinle tailols to m(ake at 1111m
Ml- hust one wwam enn break him,
ith- When you hear a girl over twenty
five say hilt( would like to see at mn
who coulhi mIlage her, it is generally
e, a Ignhat ishe woubl.
thite Wlien a wolliall has a1 secret to keep
tell she seems to .ihink (e only way she
', can lo it is t4) tet somebody right away
to lielp her.-New York l're8s.
t, I versity of 1'ennsylvaniia 84etni1 it's repre
seiitativesA tillouglhout thle wvori'h inl
<piest of knowledge, an1l 0110 of them
Hit- 1as teen tllinig recently of IIn eXperi
!er. ene )n the Wiainaker expedition ill
en1the ilterest IOf tile 410lI'Lllellt, of ar
chaiiieology to tile hl(1 of the llopi In
ak hn, inl Ariz~ona.
ht k i d 1IHn descib) ing some of the ctiriois
IOn customs1. prevalhIng_ amn itllopi101
I I1l1ians, Cu rator Cull in said the women
tile are beld in higher estei than1 ill most
rl. I ndIiaI tribes, and they, rather a111111
lei the iniei (o the wooiii:. When i ilopi
t ailden decides which of tile Cligible
nie young men of tihe tribe sHite wishies to
1g. nmarry, hilt) goes 111141 i44 inl ins house
eandl griinis4 COrnl until hC is tlicientWly
the ipremed by her iniustry Lo marry
her' lier.
at After the ceremony, which is an
elalloriate one, tile couple go to live in
tle wife'sl house. If hilt) tires of her
ubllisinhiiti she etni obtain ai ihvOrce by
lle'e ly tillowin'g hi's 1a(lie i out of tite
u house. Alter i1anIinge tile 11011,
lie1b11i, aiuad all their property, excepjt
the he r418, blelong to) tihe ife. The1(
lli )'s are' very incdlgent, pariients.
The1 riht, oif tilt chihlirenl to a)s1 they
plea e41 itnver' iuestionled.
(I This cer4itainlhy is an1 i(14)al counltry for
wm) ' w'I4 ~~ ho like4 to1 have t~ilngsl~ thleir
wa II) \1( ini ubltless 1.he chibironi w->iuld
enijoy rtegubiltions8 4 f tis kind1(. Thli8 is
( abou~~iit, the treait.mienit (of 1110 wVomen
amllong Inins asliH 1.hey are usual1lly
packi11(-horsesP 141(nd iveH of the4i r hus1
i banlt~ds. Some1) of our~ Westernl Statesi
iHha~ve) a repul~tationi for easy83 divo)rces
bu the1 1114oi laniii of (4)s8ing tihe hus-8
b~tad'st effects (out of doo4r44, i8s both
1(1s'imleIt and1( 8summarlily.
rd.j .111 J h lluggins8, a brakemani, whoe had1
bot) lg111 l of Inl aln acclidn near 101
ve Em poia, Kn., Iast Set.)emb ter, has1
t(,1 Illil<it a rat her c41i'1riti Hs t1linlt wIVith
i(1, Lte raiI iloa 4company II. lIe 18 to bet
neet taulghlt teh-(graphly at lte companlhy's
Cn exp ese and14 i8 1(1 have Vtem1ploymet) iI
f->r life. lIe 18 alsio to 1b4 provided1
I~ a11 ir of11 4)or41k legs.
iies Thl4)e erinan II mpressC8 1has th14 1111est
118pearl neekhe Iet ini e4xistnceI4. It coni
,as11 ( )ne of them11 formilerly belnged 14) thie
inn,~ Atakhia. Thel4 enItiret netcklace3 18 81aid
to) be4 woirth $400,0(x).
a~ The Wo1' s Greatest
at - -..
*Cure for Miaaria x
For all formnf Malarial polion
.ng Lake .Johnaun's chill and Peve'
ix. T onic. A ta it of Malarlialit j)oison
neilre. lilo<nitl4 ic'144 ineca't durt
uih for IL it JOH NSON'S TONIC.
(Ehoct a bottl 1t<ay.
't Costs 50 Cents If it Cu.
ii. .J. II AYNiC4wonTH'I, C. IC. ItOBINKON
1L. WV. i'AaIl Ka, P'ickenst, 8. C
HIaynlesworthi, irkeP&Rh1~linson
ght A t rnaeys-at-Law,
,___ Pien If., - - South Carolill
&- Prctj ill ali Couirtsi. Attend to al
Dra, M onevI 14n loan.
Some people laugh a.
cause they know they are jout,.
Just so it is a weddig trip,
isn't particular as to the rout .
Most of the songs suu$On the
ly requestt are at the request of,
Every time two g fls kiss eaci'othe
in) public they unag bi the men are 0e
.A man would doubtdas be just as Ii.
rital as a setting lien were he placed
iml a similar position.
Pewer actors would be out of work If
there were not go many people on the
stage who are not actors.
An optimist says that pessinfIt' ari
' eason is a nan's guard. and noral
priiiciple is his safeguard.
If you are not ul) and doing you
soon be (town and done.
Women are curious about every
Ihing; ml1en1 are curious only about wo
Some men get into oice with very
little opposition and get out with none
at ill.
The in(lividull who gets into the
habit. of giving way to depression is on
the broai road to ruin.
If a man is ia chronic grumbler it al
ways imakiesi him happy to' find a but
Lon ofT lIs coat when his wife is busy.
There is no law to prevent a wo
man kissing a pug dog-but just the
saine it a mean advantage to take of
the ulog.
When ai widow makes )up her mnind
to inarry again lhe selects the man
aild theLn proceeds to fllnd out what he
likes best to eat.
Tuii . mJoy o CiRis'rm4s.-If the
birlth of the Son of God into pur
world wts an event of such extraordi
niary interest to the inhabita.ints of
heaveni that an angelic inessenger was
dispatchel.d to anlouice it to the shep
herds who were watching theiri flocks
by night on tihe hillsides near Bbtbl
heimi, and if " suddenly there was with
the aigel a multitude of the heavenly
host" saying: "4 Glory to God in tile
hiwhest. anI on carth peace and good
wil towat (I men," siurely thie recurring
anniveramy of that event-should 'be i?
an occasion of grateful rejoicing on
our earth. Mankind h4ve a more
iiiediate and vital interest in
thaL advent than tile angels. It is tihe
necessary precursor ti thqt other
event-the death on the cross-around
which gather all the hopes of our fal
lell hulmianity. It was a pirt of the
econoimy of grace that Christ should be
horn of a woman, born under the
law, to redeem Lihem that were - uiler
the law," that he should be born in
" the likeneas of sinful flesh," that in
the siime flesh Ile might " put
away sitti by tile sacriflee of himfself."
Phe birth of our Lord Jesus Christ is
that, great epoch in the world's history
from which all that went before pre.
ligure and point out. It Is the world's
iecond birth, frbm which its first, crea
tion borrows al' its significance.
Christian Advocate.
Hair Falls
" I tried Ayer's Hair Vigor to
stop my hair from falling. One
half a bottle cured me"
J. C. Baxter, Braidwood, Ill.
Ayer's 'Hair Vigor is
certainly the most eco
nomicaf preparation of 'it
kind on the mfarket.
little of It goes a long wa
It doesn't take much
it to stop falling of
hair, make the hair gr
and restore color to
hair. sm.oo . un, Ahl4,
if you1r dIrugglst' caninot st1in
eiend us one dollar and we will
you a bottle. lb euro and give
of ourarast xprSsof~o
0 -
an ~hi o inen crimrov talso et
PROTECTION. Bend model sketcb,brpIlW.
"r""OASNOW& 00,
P'atenlt Lawyer- WIAS HItNGTO N. D.C.
Attorney at Lay.
Pickgns.8S7 0,
Practice in all the Courts.
Omco or Earle's Dru'g Store
DR. J. PIs$A Le
* Greenyillo1 8 0.
Offlee over Addisot ~rug Storef4~
On farm lands. Eany pa h11te ~
mlisin Oharged. Apriro et
cost of prfecting loan, ~
write J
J~o, '. PA

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