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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, June 12, 1902, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067634/1902-06-12/ed-1/seq-4/

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The People's Journa
,,.M itmat.e
I ahlays hated IIyla White. N
because of her beauty; on the contrair
1 adore beauty, and i forgave her mat
things for the sake of her pretty fae
There was much to forgive; she hr
done mle evi! and not good, from ti
time, when we were children, that sl
had come into my life.
Ilyla was the only child of III
mother's only brother, anl oflicer In lta
Navy, lost at seal when IIyla was littl
uIore than a baby. IIis widow mai
ried again aftelr a1 barely decent intea
val, and the stc"p-father took a violei1
aver8ion to the little girl. So Ilyl
came to live wtl us, the only relation
who were willing to have hier.
Never were o wo (uains more un
like than she and 1. lit person Ilyla
closely resembled my leautiultl mother
I was like uty tatlier's a ibnily. I tongh
up with boys frotn 1ny babyhood,
was a romp and a tom-Ioy at ten yeara
of age; 1iyla, at eight was, so my moth
er said, a perfect little luly.
"If only Anne wert inaa re like Ilyla,"
she stgned oi+r and over, after m3
various escalpales, netver Ireauitng holl
often my mtisclhiel was suggested b3
her model, who wie the v'eriest littlc
coward that ever Ibreathed. Wher
Ilyla would ha'e Is s{he was apt t
seek some one a-lo to wet their feet it
pursuit of it.
My father atways stoad my friend
<< Let tle child alone," htle used to say
"t Let her he herset,'' atoa once, whet
he found mt sobiiug alone in a cor.
nier, after an utiusually severe lect.ura
upon my own iha rtcomintt!g-, anmd Ilyla'
perfections, he kiSel me Itnd comfort
ed ie with:
" 1 like my little dlau4-'hter as she is
Be brave atal tue, dear, antid the pol
ish will coile tater; You will need i
you know; even a i ditnoni is the het
ter for cutting and set ting."
After that I t ied hard to he gentleI
and more ladylike, and I think I sue
ceeded fairly well, hut I did not wan
to be like Ilyla.
I think shet mlust. have taken afte
her mother in charactler, although tm'
mother, who detested her sister-ini-lav
as much as she lwed her niece, wouh
never atit i. llyla never took
straight way to anything if shte coula
make for herself a crooked path.
" Sneak aid tell-tale," tmy brother
called her, :wl they scolded me 1o
being her catspa!w; although even the
never guessed how often my frock
were torn climbing for fruit for Ilyl1
nor how many times I was punishe
for mislleedis which Ilyla wouhl not at
knowledge, andal 1 was too proud t
charge her with.
"' Ann t nitever tells t ales, 51aid thi
boys, and( truly I never didl, whiatev<
liy silenice miight cost. tme.
At school it was thie same storty.
carriedl Iyla thirough a many routg
places, shichting her again and agait
I refused t.0 write her exercises or I
do her exampiles, but I knew that all
copiedl nine, as sooni as miy back wi
turned, and torc than11 otnce I wi
obliged to rewrmite a theme because fl
01ne 1 hall prietiial was missitng. tlpt
such occatslions II yIa invariably he
credlit marks for hers.
There wats one( personi upoin who
ilyla's winnuing wvays had no effee
Aunt Thornton, my fatther's wittoiw
sister, whose wealth am1it stirengthi
chiuacter malde her ai power int I
family, had no love for I1yla. 1 fou1
her a veritable fairy godmother, ii
as a child 1 made tmany deilight
Visits to her beautiful cit.y hotme,
Hlyla acComnpaniedl me only onlce. 'Ti
Aunt, Thorniton detteeted lher ini a pt
theft, which she alttemted (to 11111
falsehood, and1( promipt.ly took
" I cani niot undliertake thle respo
bility of a child whto does utot speak
truth,"' sIte said to liy miothier, atnd
spite of mammaiiii's entratiesf 1, andt
imiaginle, scarcely conciealed imdig
tion at lier harshness, she1 positijy
refused to allow ilyha to visit I
" Anne has all thie I )ouiglas htor
and honesty," Auint Th'lorntoni uused
say. The dear' sool never (dreamti
how much thie object- lesson oft 111r 0'
integrity strengthened nmme.
It was Dot unitil IIyla and I wI
both women grown, thatt togethi
once more, we Visited Aunt lThornt<
Even thien, I fancy my aunt woi
have p)referred thant I shonl go alot
but nmy mother asked for and obtain
an invitationa for her darling.
" Surely you are not going to
member a childish fault, throughout
time," she pleaded.
Aunt Th'Iorntot had no children, I
she was dhevoted to her step-son,
whom she hadl been a mother since
was fiye years 0old.
Ned Thornt.on was moy hero; I e
not remiemb)er when I dlid niot love Ii
bett,er than any of my brothers, to
as I was of them, andt (lie little girl a
the big boy were chums always.
I was visiting his mother whien
went to Europe, to studly mi Germar
and (ravel afterwards. Th'le parti
nearly broke tmy heart, and I wept bi
terly when I bade hitm good-bhye.
~I I'l write to you all1,thie time, a
we'll be married when I come bach
he whn~pered, as lie kissed me in fia
well. Later 1 understood that lie ~
joking, but the promise comforted l
at the time. Since theni we hasd k
up a more or less regular correspot
ence, which had been among the~ j(
of my life, but never a word of ic
had there been in his letters.
Now I was to see himt again taf
six years.
Aunt Thornton bad spent more ti
one summner with Ned in Europe,
once, at least, had offered to take
-with her. Papa would have let me
but mamma objected, and so I sta
at home.
F?or the first time I dreaded a v
to Aunt Thornton. I felt ashamed
myself for the feeling, neverthelesi
envied Hyla; was jealous of her bea1
and her charm. Would Nod,' lIke
strangers, prefer her to me?
was fascinating when she chose, thal
e she woul choose now, I was wel
. aware. She never took the trouble tc
try to deceive 111.
. " Ned Thornton is just the sort of
.mant whom I think would like to mar
ry," she told me frankly, " and he is
not uy cousin, even though you claim
him as yours."
'1'hus it Caie to pass that I had to
look on and see her play her garne.
She did it so cleverly that she hurt me.
Aunt Thornton blocked it now and
A then, but Ilyla was so adroit that even
Y, she could do little to hiuider. Most
y masterly of all was the manner in
D- which she contrived to keep Ned and
d mo apart. I wandered if he noticed
tC that; it seemed to mhe that he nteed not
C have submitted unless lie wished and
mny heart was very sore because lie did.
Y As for m1e, I was at my worst, stiff
C and self-conscious; Ilyli could always
e make me show to (hsadvantage; never
had she exercised that power as now.
Wretched and miserable, I tried to
t make up my mnnd to the inevitable
t worst, to act as if I d not care, and
Occupy myself with the admtirers who
courted my father's daughter, but it
was hard, and I knew that 1 betrayed
myself sometimes, so 1 retreated farth
er and farther into my shell, which was
exactly what Ilyla wished.
The end came one day, unexpected
I sat in nll alcove in the library, be
hind a heavy curtaiii, trying to read,
when I heard Iiyla and Ned enter the
room. They were talking, but I saw
no reason why 1 shoulcl take my
presence known.
" So you have noticed how quiet and
unsociable Anne is," Ilyla sa i I, in her
sweetest and most regretful tones.
I Is it possible you don't know why?
It is quite an open cet. The poor
child is breaking her hiearl over Jick
" That, fellow!" exclaimed Ned.
Exactly. Thete is no accimting
for tastes, and he and Anne have been
playmates from babyhood. Anl,
really, Jaek isn't half bad, bestcles that
he has a rich uncle in Australin who is
sure to lea' hin a fortune som1e ilay.
I don't think Anne cares for the
money, but she is obstinate enough to
be spurred by opposition; of conurse
Uncle Douglas and Auntie won't hiar
of it. 111t Anne will be of age next.
year, and then she can, a11141 will do as
she pleases."
Up to this point I had remained
silent, too amazel to speak, now I
sprang out and eonfronted her.
" lyla White, you know there is
not one word of truth in all that
1 For one moment lyla was stag
gered; then she smiled sweetly.
" Am 1 really mistaken? How glad
1r dear Auntie will be!''
V Ier audacity fairly took my breath
away; I *^ave her at look, and turned tc,
' Ned, hiignant.
" " And I think you believed her!" I
U "1 I didn't," lie repliel, ' oi,v Miss
Ihyla was quit.e piositive, 1and yo~u1 have
0 been1 so distat iln yourI manniiler lately,
1 that I could14 not aisk you in que10 11(stions1
I w1Ihed. You 4) em to11 1ha lve toitally for
. gottonl t.he prise11( you1 1made1 me1 six
hi years ago. I have remiembilered."'
-. 1 felt miyself rturn elimison,3
'o [lyla looked from ne of0 i us to the
.e oither, and1( saw that she hadI( losi..
s "' If you two wvant to talk abiout, old(
15 times, I'll go and( write some11 letters
(that, weigh heavily 01n liy consicienice,'
n and( she left. as gracefully as thloughi
Ld there had been1 1no stituggle and1( no(
" Ned and I wvere marie'(d 111e next
*t- spring*.1,ack 1 )uncomibe's uincle died
500oon afterwards. 'The fortune wvhich
of hIe left, his nephew surpasIised all ex
lie piectationls, ail 11l yIn is niow Ni rS.
lid I )uncotmbe.
hut AN 1l) 'L'0H I N G Ht hCA'I' IIC K
tty Onie 1)1 111) Sti hipri l)l'rs htl 1iti
by HIi in a 1,4h1 (I G4olI 'l'hings.
her T1heo ed1itor of the Il'4)dun3k Ilie san
mn his chair, grindinhg copy ithi ai
3)- possibl rap)id1ity. It Was thle eve o
the prean daiy, anid the prl iter a1341 ldevi
m were stacking the type at a great rate
I She aifter sheet was 1111led with flatter.
ia- ing niotices of '(1dun1k 's prosperity, oii
313 Manjor Hlitbers' new residence, 01
Ler Banker Squeezemi's newv earriage, of
the appiroaichling graduation exercises,
or Faster 8and faster lie Wrote, till hlis tired
to brain 1)4cam81 dizz'iy and1( his head
01 (d101p0d over- --
vni " 11ow are you, Mr I. Editoir,"' said a
hearty voice. "'mii Tomi Slocumi, that
ire lives over by the big creek. Been taik
er ing youir paper (quite a1 spell and
m- thought I'd biett.ir drioi i and( pa1y
ild til.''
Ie, "' Glad to see you, sir. [low's the
ed1 crops over your way?"
" Never better. Guess I owe you
re for about two years. HIere's three
all dollJars. Give mec ciredit for it, will
ml "' Wit,h pleasure. I'll jus5t write yelu
to a receipt."
he "4 Never miind the receipit. Say, I've
a couple of chickens ouIt thlere ill the
an wagoin that imy Wife senit iln to you,.
im She saidI she'd bet you'd like 'em.''
nd '" Thanik you very much. I..
nd " Never mind the thanks. TIainl't
nothing. Jtist been dIow.n to mill and
lhe had a big grist ground. If you've got
.y, a sack or somiething to put it ill Il
ig give you thirty or forty poundls. We
it- think a mighty lot of your paper, and
we want to show it."
id " You are very kind. I can never
e- " Well don't try. Say I guess you'd
as better send the Blade to mny ife's
ne sister over in Slabtown. .She visted.
pt here a couple of months last summer
dI- andt got, acquainted with a lot of peo
'ys pIe. She'd like to keep track of them.
vye And while you're about it just send it
to my brother down in Cobosh. He
ter Owns some property hero and ought
to readi about, how things Is boomin'
an here. That was a splendid wrIte-u)
nd you gave the church supper. 1 bet it
me tickled the chureb1 folks. Wo thought
go, we'd die laughtn' at that story you
redl wrote about the county corivention of
asit tke therhid oar'thy.Ibeiv
of your paper gets better every week.
I ere goin' to have. a lot of apples tilli
ysummer. Come out some ime ah4
fltake home a couple of barrels. Your
na editorials go right to the meats of theQ
questions at iksuo ani I'm gottin' a lot
I of Valuable information out of then.
Say, I'm goin' to kill a beef next week
and if you want it I'll bring you in a
forequarter. We can't use it all.
Com to think of it I had you sn(1 the
paper to my hoy that's goin' to college
ovor at (;hngville, and I ain't paid for
it. Count up what it all amounts to
-for a year. Three dollars? Say, you
won't gct rich chargin' that way.
Vell, .1 must be gom'. here's a liver.
Just give me credit on them subscrip
tions for the whole amount. I'll be in
next week with the beef. Good (lay."
lut just as the good farmer stepped
to the door his foot caught, on a spllin
ter and he fell with such a thud that
the editor woke pl.
W. F. S'IC':VINsoN
EudorMedi by Chesterileid i)etno
eratic Convention.
At the l)emocratic Convention of
Chesterfield County, on the , th of
May, the following resolution was
uinmously adopted:
Whereas, Ilon. V. F. Stevenson
has for several years past served this
county (Chesterflield) in public capaci
ties with (listtnmguished abilhty and
Iidelit,y, and
Whereas, lie has signilied his in
tention to withdraw from the l.egisla
tivt lield and to enter the candidacy
for the ollice of Attorney (General of the
Now he it resolved by the I)emo
crat ic ('onvention of (Ihester lield.
lPirat, '['hat we hereby heartily en
dorse the public career of lion. '. F'.
Stevenson during the six years past in
which he has represented this county,
amo ern!iiend him for the faithful and
ellicient miilmer in which he has
set ved his county and State.
Second, '['hat we <to heartily endorse
himt for the ollice of Attorney (General
to which lie agpirCs, and commend him
to the f*avorable consderation of the
other counties of the State.
Sii,k Wou)1ts FOn A1.ABAMA.---A
recent, special telegram from Birming.
ham, Ala., says:
Seven cards of silk worm eggs of the
very linest .1apanese varieties have
been received by S. It. and It. M. Low
ery, the two negroes who raise silk on
the other side of Red Mountain. The
eggs were sent by the United States
minister to .lapan, A. l'E. luck
Eaach of the cardhs contains about :00
eggs, mwking a total of 3,100, of
which a large majority should be
hatched and grown into worms. ''he
eggs have been placed in cold storage
until a suitable time to put them on
the mulberry leaves which form their
chief diet.
Minister Bhuck wrote a letter to
Lowery in which lie says the eggs sent
are the very linest he is able to pro
cure and that they are considered by
Japanese experts to be the best in .Ia
pan, lIe encourages Laowery to coin
tinute t.0 grow eggs, and( says lhe hopes
for good results.
I .OWery calle<d on i-. G ibson of t,he
Commn ierciacl Clu tb and asked to be no
tillied whe in Air. I 4Wuis liiarris Nlgmul,
wowas hiere several:i weeks ago ini the
mi'iicest, of sil k grow ig in the Sout h
returnred to the city. [lhe aged negro
has the only silk inadustry in t,he nieighi
borhiood of lirminghatu anmd hias
taken a number of prizes for t.he ex.
(cellecea of his piroducts.
114ow A iA1i-'A -Ct onsiderable has
b)een sidc of late in favor of Arkansas
farmers growing Alfalfa, anid the writer
tdares ventui-e the [predlict,ion that, ii
less than live years this important, pr-o
.duct, of the farmi will hen recognized as
one of t,he umost imp)ortant, crops to be0
gi-ow n on the farm. Th'le great,est, objec
tion yet urged against Alfalfa is that it,
calnn(it be cut for hay the lir-st, season
aft.er sowving the seed. TIhis is an un
just, objecti-)m, for' certainly one can
afford to ni iss the cutting one season,
I if thereby he establishes a pera-iinent,
I meadow that may be (cut after- the IIirst,
f year-, sever-al times during the sealson,
I i, has been fully tested iiinimany in..
stanices5 that the fe3edinig vialuei of Al
falfa is very great, one authorit,y
claiing that, in a feeding test, ninety
six pounds of Alfalfa gave the same
reCturins as5 one hundi-ed p)oundms of
wheat 1)rall. The climate anid soil of
this State aire admirably adapt)ledl to its
gi-owth and thle soonei- our far-mers r
cognize the value of Alfalfa, the loss
difhicult, they will flind it to supply
themselves withi plenty of good feed
st.uff at a nominal cost,.
TIii iE 5.No'w Fi,ow i-t-TrVavelers in
Siberia tell of a beautiful snow flower
which b)loom1 t,here when the winter
season is at its height. The flowei
lasts only fo- a (lay, but its rareness
and beauty make it worth while to
travel many miles to see it. Tihe 1b108
som has something of the chiairacteris
ties of t,he mor-ning glory, lasting only
a simgle day. When open it, Is ta
shaped, its petals andI leaves are the
samne length and about half an inch
wide. On the third (liy the ext,retni
ties of the floweirs, which alre fIye in
number, show minute,. glistening
specks, vei-itable vegetable diamonds,
about the sIze of a pin's head-these
are the seed of the flower.
* A ilussian nobleman named An
thioskoff took a numbur of the seeds t,o
St. Petersburg, whore lie plaed( them
mi a pot, of frozen eart.h and snow.
On the coldest dlay in the following
,January this wonderful p)lanit burst,
through Its Icy coveriuig and dlis[playedl
it,s beautiful blossoms8 to interested
TheWoes GreatestJ
Cre for 5laiaria X
oni A taInt of MalarIal poIson
'y~ o-.r blood mesansinery andi
re. Blooed medicinescana'tOcurd
~aarlal pIsonIng. The anttdote
tabott toay,
- es 5e ests if it gpoe.
Horse #ense,
uAny fool can take a horse to water
but it takes a wise man to make hin
drink," says the proverb. The hors<
eats when hungry and drinks wher
thirsty. A nan eats and drinks by tht
clock, without re
gard to the needs o
nature. Bocause o
carekss eating and
drinking "stotnaci
trouble" is one o
comnlonest of dis
eases. Sour and bit
ter risings, belch
ings, unnatural ful
ness. after eating,
dizziness, headache,
and m'nany other
symlptois iunark thi
beginning and pro
gress of disease of
the stonach.
Dr. Pierce's Gold,
en Medical l)iscov
ery cures diseases of
the stomach and
other organs of di
gestion and nutri
tion. It cures
1 nT through the stou
ach diseases of other
organs which have
tl-eir origin in a dis
t:ased condition of
t he stomach, .a (1
allied organs of digestion and nutrition.
It strenigthens the stomnach, purifies the
blood, cures obstinate cough and heals
weak hintgs.
"I was taken with (:ri{,pe, wltich resulted In
heart and stotach it-otr,le," writes Mr. T. R.
Caudill, Montittn<, AlIeghinney Co., N. C. "I
was tuable to (1o :ttivlti g a goodl part of the
tittle. I wrote to 1)r. 'it c :thotti aty co(ttlitiot,
hiaving full confidence ia liis tniclicine. Ife ai
vised tne to take his' Gohlen Niedical Dliscovery,
which I did. lefoe I h.od Itinivhed the Sccald
hottle I begai to fe-l huttet-. I have tsied teatly
six lottles. I feti ltIatik l ito (ol for the betete
fit I have received 'ron Ilr. It'-rce's (olelen Med
ical Iiscovery. I ctt higihly econttitt-ad it to
all personts as a good andl safe titlicine."
Dr. Pierce's I'leasantt Pellets keep the
bowels healthy.
Iy .1ohn ill i 'Towill. Iditar llaleshurg
Advocate and Mlember lIotse of R:epre,
sentalives for Lo.sington( Cottily.
Appreciating the importance of th<
otlico of Attorney General, and feeling
th necessity of the proper man foi
that posi.tou, it is wittl gratitcatior
that Ne note the positive announce
mont, of Assistant Attorney General U
N. Gunter, J r.. of Spartanburg County
as a candidate for that position.
We have known J. X. Gunter, Jr.
from his boyhood, and we always knev
him as a bright, industrious and stu
dious lad, never forsaking whateve
duties that may have been at hand
lie showed a pet sistence and detertn
nation of will of which few young me
can boast. Ils character as a boy wa
solid, influential and moral. Sine
manhood these traits have romsine
the same in kind, but each has beo
polished, moulded and beautified b
his conetant contact with books, me
and experience. He has never boe
enticed from his active wor-k into th
Holds of pleasure and idleness, but h,
ability, application and detorm!natio
U. N GUNTi, .in.
(Iccuiles a high pliaco today in p)olith
for his purity of motives, sincerit,y
Purpose5 and indohpornoe of act,ion.
Mr. Gunter, the son of aL Confederal
veteran, was born andl reared ia tl
town of Batcsbuarg, in Le3xingt(
County, antd hats r p)ont his liftt co ope
ating with his fello.v countrymlen
laboring for the welfare of his naLil
State. After completing his hig
school courso under such protnino
men, among others, as M. [C. Polk, 10g
nOW a succassfuli attorney of l' igefeli i
and D)r. A. J1. S. Thomas, the finishe
editor of the i3aptist Courier, hie onto
od the South CaLrolina College an
studied law under that powerful foui
der of law, Dr. J1oseph D)anlei i'opu
guaduating with highest honors.
After being admitted to the bar hi
began the p)ractice of his professio
and soon his ability as a lawyeor wi
recognized by those who came in legi
contact with him, for soon Attorno
General Barber appointed him to th
p)osition of Assistant Attorney Genera
which position he held to the end<
the term. When Hon. G. Duncan lie
linger came into oflice be realized the
Mr. (Gunter was the right man in th
right plaee, and he retained him in hi
same position, to which he was reaj
pointedl by General fBeilingor, makin
three times that his honesty, abilit
and experience as a lawyer and his ir
tegrit,y as acitizen has been recogniz .
by the headst of the legal departmen
As Attorney General Mr. Gunter ha
made a record in keoping wit,h ai
other positions he has ever held. Sine,
acting in that capacity Mr. (Gunter ha,
argued on behalf of the State more thai
half a hundred eases before the Su
preme Court, many of them Involving
the most intricate and puzzling ques
lions of law, and he has be~en succss
ful In eighty per cent, of the cases
The records show that tiuring this
period he has appearetd before the
high estn trbunal tof the State in about
one hundred casts, motions, etc, wit,h
a record surpassed bly no other prac.
titioner in the State.
The most important duty imposed
upon the oflico of A ttorney General is
that of advising public ofliciala. Every
written Opinion gi,en by Mr. Gunter
has been published in the annual re
ports of to At,torney ,General for the
information, Inspection and criticism
of the public. Some of these opinions
have involved questions of vital inter
est to the public, and in no instance
has a single opinion rendered by Mr.
Gunter been reversed by the Courts,
but sustained absolutely. Among those
now recalled was the famous school
chart oiion, whereby in an opinion
to the State Superintendcent of ECduca
tion Mr. Gunter advised that the pay
certificates issued for~ soho6i charts
Were ille;al. thaereb ain to e tee
school fund nearly one hundred thous
and dollars. Another was an opinion
to the effect that schools operated un
der the general free school law could
not charge incidental fees of students,
but must operate free in fact as well as
nane. This, too, was sustained by the
Supreme Court. Likewise others in
volving quest,ions of taxation, salaries
F of ollicers, etc., have been invariably
F sustained when the question involved
has been tested.
I Probably no lawyer in the State is
more familiar with duties and functions
of the various departments of State
and their relationship to each other.
This has been acquired by study, ob
servation and experienco, and is very
essential to the ollice of the legal a.1
visor of the State. This accounts ini a
great ieasure for the complete con
tidonce bestowed upon Mr. Gunter by
the various State ollicers and the ju I
There is an"ther unanswerable rea
son why tho present Assistant A'
torney General should be entrusta d
with the of1ice of Attorney General.
By direction of the General Assembly,
and in pursuance o' the terms of the
platforms of the State and national
democracy, the Attorney Gneral has
instituted suits against the continua
tion of wealth to inonopollz ; the neces
sities of life to a(luceze the life blood
of the people. Whatever may be the
immediate result ofisthese suits, there
is no question that the efforts already
made have done a great deal to etag
ger corporate greed and will result in
good by strengthening the laws and
encouraging the people and the law
makc rs to further elforts with a hope
for final triumph. Mr. Gunter has
been active in the pe,ople's behalf, and
as he 18 essentially a people's man, be
ing unfettered by corporate prejudice,
always arrayed on the side of the pub
lic, with no obligations to corporate
combinations for past favor-, he is well
calculated to carry on t ac light to re
strain corinrato greed and insolence
when in violation of law.
Believing that there is no r:-ason
why the present Assistant Attorney
General should not be promoted, he is
respectfully commended to the Drmo
cratic voters of South Carolina its a
candid ate for Attorney General.
Black Hair
"I have used your Hair Vigor
for five years and am greatly
pleased with it. it certainly re
stores the original color to gray
hair. It keeps my hair soft." -Mrs.
Helen Kilkenny, New Portland, Me.
Ayer's Hair Vigor has
been restoring color to
gray hair for fifty years,
and it never fails to do
y this work, either.
" You can rely upon it
e for stopping your hair
from falling, for keeping
your scalp clean, and for
making your hair grow.
$1.00 a b,otle. All drugglins.
If your druggIst cannot supply you,
send us one donlar and wo wvill express
you a bottle. Be sure and( n:'-e the names
of your nearest ex press oil1ice. Addresn,
1 J. C. AYERO CO., Lowell, Mass.
Greatest Southern System.
st?HEnGLE~ OF TRIAiNS AT (lREENviJ., a. r.
(In elfect M ay 25th, 1902)
T irains leave GJreenville, A & C i)epot.:
I 25 a mn, N o 35, (daily) United States least
MaIl. ior Atlanta, IHirmningham,
Ml em1 plis, M ontgomery, New Orleans,
(.hattanoog a, Macon, etc. Throngh
Pullman Sl eepers for Atlanta, Hlir-.
mingham, Montgomery, Mobile, amid
New Orleans, connecting at A tlanta
with through P'r.llman sleepers for
Chicago, Chattanooga, Cincinnati,
aind Kansas City.
5 4) a mn, No 36 (daily) United Statecs Fast
Mall, for f.harlotte, Richmond,
SWashing ton, New York, anid the
I'.ast. Tlir-ough Piliman, Bleepers to
n tichimond,'Washiin gton, Haltimore,
.Philadelphia, and New York. in.u
ninag cars,
e 7 00 a in, No 68 (except Hunday), mixed 1o
h cal train for llodges, arriving 110(d
toages 2 (0 pm.
9 -ina , No 12 (da1ly), fortColumbla, (lhar
leston, anid inutermnediate points
d i ilOa m, No 39(daily). Atlanta and New
- York FCxprese, for Atlanta, Maconi
d irmingham, etc. Close connections
at A tiainta for all points South amid
West. Pullman sleeper to Atlanta.
A lso, each Tuesday Thuredmay an:i
Saturday through ltullman TFourist
o car to 8an Francisco without change,
n via Atlanta, Montgomery amid New
130pm, No 37, (daily) Washington &|
Southwestern Limited. Solid Pull
man train of finest equipment. Con
0nections at Atlanta for all points.
Through sleepers for Macoi, Afont
I gomery, Mobile, New Orleanis, IHir
-. mingham, Memphis. D)ining caris,
t 2 36 p m, No 12 (daily), Loncal Ix press for
e 8p)artaniburg, Charlotte. l)anville,
aRlichmond and intermediat e poinits
.430 p m. No 11 (daily), Local ICx press for'
Atlanta, with close connections at
Atlanta for all poinits Southl anid
West; Chattanooga, etc.
5 20 p mn, No 38 (daily), Wasin gton &
Sonithwesterin laiited. Boh11 Pu'mll
mian traini to Washington, Baltimore,
Piiladlel phia amid New York.
sThrough Pullmain sleepers to New
York via l)anville, Lynch burg, Wash
imglon, etc. In uing cars.
7 10 p m, No 401 (daily), A tlanta and New
York Express, for Charlotte, Dan
villa, Norfolk, itichmond, Washin K
toni and( the East Ti.hrough P'uil
man sleepers, Greenville to Wash
6 20 p~ m, No 16 (daily), The Expositioni .
,Flyer. for Columbia, (Jharleston, etc.
Through P'ullman sleeping cars,
(ireenville to Charlestoni.
'TRAINS AitIvEKoIRENviLLEs (A & C Depot )
From New York, Washing ton, Rich- v
mond, Danville, Charlotte, Spart anbuir,
,etc. No 35, fast mail, daily, 1 20 a mn; No
39, express, daily, 11 05 a m; N o 87, limited,
daily, 1225 pm; No 11, local, daily, 4 25pm'
From Atlanta and poimnts Pouthb and
west, No 36, fast mail, d ally. 535 a m; No
11, local, daily, 2 40 n m, No 38, limited,
daily, 5 15 p m; No 40, express, daily, 5 50
From Charleston, Columbia, eto. No
15, Exposition Flyer, daily, 11 20 a m; No
11, loca.dy 4 m.p
From l, es.8 mixed, except Sun
'fhronghi sleeper to Charleston. Summer
tourIst tickets on sale &fter June 1st to all
tourist points 6t reduced rates.
For furtiher infot-nktion apl to 3
McGee Passne AidTcet 0
M~ain ht,Tirekville, o f AG
bW Huts Di lesten
W H Tays A 0t Q.a..
hi d 1 it 1 IQ m11 q I d.v
AVegetable PreparationforAs
similating ike Food andReg tdla
ling theStuinachs anulowe s of
Promotes Digestion,Cheerful
ness and Rest.Contains neither
Opium,Morphine nor Mineral.
/u$r a ed - /'
Rc4 rA -
JAu t! &.d-r
l i i an,s ka
Aperfect Remedy rorconsipa
lion, Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea
ness and Loss OF SLEEP.
Fac Simile Signtuure of
Southeastern Lime and Ce
Headquartera for H
and Oils. Agents rh
Highost-Cla: t"ad
Railroad Colors.
Also for "Standard
t" Paint, tbu Fine t on t
Is the Leading l'alnt
on the Market.
Dalers in Building
Owig o om popse /ba
Owilig to oio elf01 ad bi
Harness of aill kind(s atL 'oHt.
Jhones, and1( various other mnakes of Hin,g
Stuidebakor lad WVeber; an1 ebienper grrl I
N'ow Is the bte.<t seeson for* selling vehiclh,
part, profit or no profit.
Thei season for' Mules anld I lorses is y
yet, IIemnemb)or, we paai no bloase ret o.
do oura ownI wvork. WVe will sell anyiri
and kind treat ment, to( :ll . When, iii t
glaid to .een thle p)eople wvhe ther lhey ' wish I
(Corner (ormt , li ver'i and ,J aekson St reef
known to the triade and employ
- to 11in1sh t
Jf you nee(d any3 thing In o-ir line a posh
'lth~ designs and1( >rlees to yonr home, We
rices. N4"IlUO. F EN UIN AND) Uor
Y'oiurs for trde,
Attorney af Law.
Pickens.S. 0,
ractice in all theOourtg.
.OHo off ver Earle's D'r ~tor
'M. P. OA LI1OUNr.
* A(tocne$a iAv
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
Always Bought
Bears the
For Over
Thirty Years
ment Co., Charleston, S. C.
ghAt Grado 'aints
ir . no. W. M n4u ry'a
y-Mixod 'aint and
S h ad fs" ( 1 111 W a te r h a MAt I
hie Market I'y
'" ' Wat..3r Paint Is
the l'avorite.
Haterial of all Kinds."
it C.ost!
haetons and Wagons
ute Sacrifice!
uiir word for it, biut, etnino andl see for your
ie car,~ ry th li bc.*k,f Couirtlanid, Tlyson &
ies, ke.,.1 a I siri I l i ( irade WVagonsi, thie
of allI kirlsadM weiu a :re gobiig l eh ouer
el ty well over but, we hiave a fewv bargains~
eler k ir, own ou i IIr (ownI rep)os1(.ory anid
we( hiave foi eash or* goodj paper. Polite
*tiiv e. lattl seo ii.. WVa are always
C & 00O.,
til Ikinds of
3n work.
'I carri whih our add1ress wvill bring r( dban
bu ncr Ii t n d can givoe uIl-dest
'I CO., Aderon, S. C.
~oti'actor and Builder
3R. - P. CARLIsL
Offlce ver ad iuon. Drugatoe.

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