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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, June 19, 1902, Image 4

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The People's Journal
F"ift y-Ninie...
Theodore and I hadI been tralpiiig
about lalifax all day. We had pulled
our feet fromi the asphalt pavements
for the sun was hot; we had toiled to
the wiud.slapped citadel, and gazed at
Dartmouth, gleam1in1g white across the
water, and watched the seething foam
in the far haze at the harbor entrance.
We had sneered at the gowns of the
women, and had been stared at by the
nonkey-clad privates. We had praye(l
in the dusk of St. Mary's, and driven
through the gardens, and oven out the
Bedford Basin road for a few miles.
I had dragged 'T'heodore to moth-eaten
shops and boul-ht vile candy and acted
generally in what Theodore calls my
i Amerilan girl" m1anne'. There was
a touch of the spring-time weariness
Upon mIe when wce got back to the
Halifax liouse, with spare time in
which to dre-, lor dinner. It was
early in May, mnCh too soon for the
tourists, and every person, not a Troy
to their linger tips, was spotted in the
hotel. That is the reason that Ted
and 1, when we Wtent into the dining
room were imme.iiatt-iy taken over to
a table where ahreatly two people sat
waiting for their dinner. The girl was
an American. That. nucl --and 110
more--I knew. ''he man- Now,
Theodore had 'o)me to Canaula on busi
ness, and I hua at oilpalied himln in
the hope of meeting the very man, who
sat talking in his u it uticing style,
to an titter stranger, not live feet
I had meant to be so :,rentle with Tom
Merrill when I met hi, for the last
time 1 hal seen him, I had refused,
with great haughtiness, to ac'onpaniy
him, as a loving wife antI helpmate, to
this end of the world. After six
months of abject misery, though I was
quite willing-- -to have himli ask me
agaim. It gave mhe an unreasonable
pang to see how well be looked and I
put on my most di'nitied air as he pre
sented the girl, whose highly interest
ing conversation had been broken uponl
by our entrance.
I loathed that gill before 1 met her.
I knew, before she opened her lips, 1
that she would talk through her nose
-and she did. 'he was a native of I
some mountain village in 1'ensyivauia I
and her reason for leinlg so far from
home was- -business. In a few min- I
utes wo had her history, and knew i
that she was a bookkeeper in the Inost I
up-to-date hardware shop in IIalifax.
She had met Tom on one of his trips
to Halifax, antd seemed to know him
very well ie l'ed. At least, she called
him "Tom," and looked at him as
though he belonged to her, aiit acted
altogether disgracefully.
"Tom and I were just tdiscussing
the suicide,'' said Miss Reynolds as we
began our soup. " You have heard of
it, of course"'
"Ni)," 1 rephed untr'uthfully, I
knew all about it. but I wan teditolhear
her talk sime more. There was a
wild faiscination foi'rme iln listening to
her ra.seng A' and awful i's. T1om
Merrt'., Now Y ciker to the core, niever
wince. H Ea had indeed comforted
"Its a -' a- to go wvith a meall"
she i.d - - T . . a woman, young,
and ar~ . A::-.:. :;. :hat, shot herself'
her a 2g , . three days ago.
Poe 2 : uv : intrst day ahe
car~ - ' :a2.'u -. f the week,
-i V e '' n umui; o i n, if--?. - , sh e
tr. -::,. :*. mii :mi Il(!:n. >he shot
he.' :;i *t-u,':''Om No.
: 1'. ii ..' inig that
woe wt:.a.y. lBurned
a.. he: -&-? o . i her rings.
Three -ra.u-:..-. :rImondis were
fours .: 6 .m: .d among the
"a I': . .. out who she
in, rs a .t.. - -ave butriesd her in
the por te(' b. ut don,t you think
itawe -at her 'waiting foi' that mes
ag,adh':r de-pair when she got it?
1 uased to hear he- wa'ilking the floor at
night. lf:r room was jtust across the
hall from rarne. It' a uLpposedl to be
haunted now.'
" It must have iinnei'ved you. Were
you here when she dlied?" asked Thieo
dore, with the first glow of interest ho
had displayed. .Dear old chicken. Hie
never bothers with-some girls.
"1 0, dear niol" said Miss Reynolds.
"1I was at the ollico, and indeed, I had
my room changed at once. I couldn't
bear to be near the place. In fact, I
couldnr't sleep at all in my room."
It was nothing except a spiteful de
sire to beat the girl, to dlo sometinig
she was afraid to do that made me re
ply like a boastful child: " I abouldn't'
be afraid to sleep in number 59. 1
think L'll have my things moved to
Tom Merrill raised his eyebrows,
and looked at me steadily for a mo
ment. I saw by3 Teddie's expression
that he was plainly aware of my in
tention, and also aware of his incom
patibIlity to cope with his adored and
very much spoiled sister. " Well," at
last, I enqjuired, as Tom still staredl at
me, " do you think I'm afraid, Mr.
" No,'' said that youiig man slowly,
and with emphasis. " I don't think
you are."
Miss Re~ynolds looked her supreme
acorn and unbelief. "111(deed, it's all
very well to talk that way," she saidi
" but when it comes down to the thing,
I'm quite sure you would baek down.
There Isn't any woman I know who
has nerve enough to sleep in No. 69."
" Oh," I rippled out quite Sweetly,
" but you see you don't know me,. or
any of any friends. Wouldn't Bletty
Parker or T'ill Bliss just give theor
'very souls for this chance, Theodore?"
" Margaret," ' replied Ted, and
knew he wanted to be strict. He al
ways tries to be when he forgets t<
to call nme Peg, " I don't like you t<
talk this way. You haven't any idea
I hope, of carrying out this absurd
Now, I might have given up the
idea, but just at that moment Miss
Iteynol(s, who had apparently forgot
ten that we were there looked down at
Tom's hand, idly crumbling bread
crumbs on the white cloth, and archly
said : " I must have my ring, Tom.
All my luck has flown to the winds
since 1 gave it to you. I botched half
a dozen things today."
I must be heathen at. heart, for I
felt, at that moment, exactly like tak
ing my lish knife, and slowly sawing
that wretched girl's throat with it.
But, instead, 1 dimpled amid replied,
with my best grade of coax, " 'Tiddle
wink, please have my things sent over
to No. 5I. That's where I'm going to
sleep tonight." And then I looked at
Tom Merrill, sitting across the table,
with a girl's ring on his linger. labI
but he had grown cotmmon in his tastes
since 1 had denied hin, a wife. I won
der if he knew what miy eyes said?
Miss Reynolds laughed outright
when she heard ily order. "(11iou
can't make mile believe that you will go
into that suicide's room, with its hor
rible associations and sleep tonight.
You'll get out of it some way or other.
You brave, high-spirited girls always
do in the end. I'<d much rather tell
the truth and be safe."
''om and Teddie saw some humor in
her remark, and Ton added insult to
injury by quietly suggesting that there
was probably a secret passage built for
adventurous American beauties.
And then Toni and 'fed talked of the
steel industry, and Tom asked m1e
about the girls at tiome, and I utterly
refused to be enticed into giving him
my of the thousand and one delight
ful messages that had been sent, to
lomn. Miss Iteynol(s and I finished
Air dinner ill polite Cuommonplaces,
while she took in every detail of my
ostutme. She had been im Jlalifax
'our months, and her neck fixings amid
.he way she wore her hair showed it.
As we passed out of the (ining-room
t'heodore asked me if I really meant
vhat I said. Alise Rleynolds laughed
loubtingly, and , heard ''om say to
ler: ''1 can't believe that she his
erve enough to do it. (ee whiz- -
'tnd the li he stopped, for I was watch
dim straight and level, with blazing
I icked a piece of lint. fromt miy gray
kirt, before I replied to Theodore:
I am going to sleep in No. .
L'eddie Coulson, and you know it,
vithout asking me.''
So my things were sent to No. 5,U
nd we all tollowed the ~boy, through
lie old- fashioned parlor, and the queer i
ittle conservatory, and out the long
sall, overlooking the harbor. The boy
lamimed open the door and threw my
>ags down in No. 5i, while 1 stood
dly at the low window watching the
liekering white eye in the mouth of
he ocean. A soft-voiced maid brought
is chairs, and we sat at the broad win
low in the hall until eleven o'clock.
l:very time that I forgave Tot, and
wished that he would come near, and
'all ime Peg, the light wouild glhnt oin
lint hateful little ring, and somnethiing
m my) soul1 wouldl shut with a click.
1 was drowsily weary~ wh'Ien I at last.
ihut, the doo of' the hi.aunted roonm
t11)0n three faces* one crful,n
Lenderly solicitions, and one full of
luimb pleading. But the hland( which
ield open1 the dloor for a last glance
vas muarredl by a good band. How I
iated that girl I
Number 50) was a match for
he heavy, 01(d silver in the dining-rooml
he qjuaint, carvedh furniture in the
>arlor, and those weirdl works of art
udorning the mantels. A ponderous
valnut bed stoodin one11 coi ner of the
'oomn. At the side was a smiall ire
lace, now clean and brushed of the
oll-tale a4hes. Over b)y tile window,
vbere the gray light from the sea
utruggledl through in the early dawni
tood a huge bureau. I went and1(
ooked at myself in tihe glass. And
,hen a horrid fear crept upon01 me. tin
ler my feet stretched a great rug, miuchi
too large for the room, ando pushed0(
imder the legs of the bed t.o get rid of
the extra corners. I did not dlare look
Linder t,he rug! Instead of my own
race, young and heavy-eyed wit,h
sleep I seemed to see the wretched
::ountenance of another woman, alone,
md sinking t.o an agonized death by
her own hand. I mnovedl from the
spot. If the mirror hadl helped ini the
doing of the evil deed(, th e rug was
guilty of' hidimg tihe dark stains.
I remiember thinking of everything
in a hazy way. I was very unhappy,
but fell asleep at my prayers, and
finally chimbed into the great bed, to
slide through three thousand miles of
heavy, stohdo slumber.
It was early in the morning when 1
awoke. Too early for the dawn t,o
show. It Was raining, too, and the
windl howled about tIhe corners of the
roof, like an enormous man who was
ill. It was a small soundo that brought
me cloar-minded, and keen-earedt to my
senises. A gurgling slop, 8101), some1
thing thick like blood. Weirdl and
bumbhng, the noise grew nearer. Then
sU(ldlen, uncanny, horrible, I heard my
heart boats in twos and threes-wit,h
startling jumps. My hair si,ood on
endl, my hbody laid lhelpl1ess in the great.
lbed. For t,here, moving in that tiny
room with me-was something! Some
thing white andl long andl lean, commng
nearer and nearer wit,h a beast,ly 8101),
slop, gurgle and bubble of b)l00d. 1
remember of wondering why there was
so much blood in a bullet wound. God
in heaven! the thing was coming to
ward me. It fumbled with the covers,
striving to. turn them uip from the
bottom. Livid fear held me, tongue
tied andl trembling, to the bed. And
then something in me broke at the
sound of the figure's voice. (Clear and
golden, English all over, .came the
beautiful modulated tones: " Dear
me, but I have had the trouble this
night. My feet like ice, and never a
bit of hot water. This water :will never
get them back to their prqe tte, I
have a mind to rne, the y'prietor."
I sat bolt upright with a serbamn of
laughter. The old lady, for such she
was, turned a ghastly face, upon me.
sheer. horror tied-he1r t,ongue thiat had
but a moment gone been so ilmber.
" Do you know where you are?" said
I, "You are in 190. 59.'
I shall never forget her face. The
principles of a lifetime were forgotten.
She thought I was a ghost, and the
The.Wo s Greatest,
ure for Maiaria A
i' Jr all forms of Malarial osleon.
ng take Johnsoun's Chill and Peve.
1ont. , A taint of Malarial poison.
' hn yoar biol ineasmiseryand
taure. l(ood modlel nvs can't curs
Malarial poisoning " "ho antidoto
(or it is 4 OHNSO,v'S TONIC.
et a bottl e to-day.
ilmsts 50 Cents If It Curse.
ghost of an American, at that. W'itl
a terrible screech she was gone (owl
the hall, spreading her fright like dis
ease through the hotel. I moved it
the bed and the gurgle again fell upon
my ears. I picked up a lukewarm gun
water bottle and I was still howlin,<
and hugging that awful instrument of
torture when Theodore and Ton
Merrill burst into my room. I havt
always tokti Tomw 811nce that he actuall~
patted mne on the back that night and
called me "darling," while he was at
t,ired in a bat,h robe and1( pajamias, anit
I in a most fetching nightdress, cover.
e(1, ala-, with a blanket. I couldn't
make them understand. They wanted
to soothe me, and quiet my nerves, tu anid
thiose two idliots of men aotnally ap)illeI
a half pint of good Overholt before I
could get anything into their heads.
They might have known that it was i
huge joke instead of hysterics, through
I never, never told how that mistaken
old Englishwoman hid really scare me
into a lit. At last, aided by my faith
ful water bottle, I got the story out
and was left alone. But not before
'T'om had whispered: " You'll have
to marry me the first thing in the
morning, m1y Peggy, love, to save my
And that's why I went to sleep the
second time that n1iht the happiest
Lirl in the world, amd the sunishiny
Iawn of my wedding (lay streamed
Lhrough the broad window of No. 59.
II 1M110R ()I 'Tl'i E L()NG A((.
6:A n<( He I'lay)'e<l (In ai llilry of
a 'I'Iton mmtin1 StringM--Spirit14 ot
.1ust len Mai le l'erfcct."
IIanta ('onslit.ntion:
I have haud an occasional request to
eprodluce and save from oblivion a
oermon that went the round of the
iouthern press some lifty years ago
md was known as the 'I'arp of a
t'housnid Strings." Not long ago I
juoted a paragratph from it and a friend
writes me from East Feliciaua, l,a.,
md says that, the author of that quaint
U(1 sermon lived and died in that par
bi, and his daughters and grar~-chil
iiren live LIere now and ar1tit his near
neighbors. Strange to say the author
was a minister of the gospel, sober, se
ri(3us, solemnii and( deOvot,(d to his caill
ing, and for a long time it, was nol
known that. the humorous writings OVer
Sie signiatumro of "Zoudoktah the Scribo,
carnle from hii gift.ed pen1. liut, some
preaichersl' cani't help~ seeinug andt enjoy.
ing the I udierouis sidle of human na
ture. Sidney Smith, the famous mig
lish divinle, was as5 solemn11 as Lte grav(
on so1l11m1 occasions, bu,L lhe inhaled a
great, deal of mierrilmnt, without, r
smile, Ile provoked others t,o thu
mlost convulsive laughter, but gave nc
sign Bave iln tile twinkle of his eyes.
Judge Longstreet, the eminent, ju
rist, the learned p)reachler, the. digi
fled presidlent of two colleges .ind r
university, anld the author of "(ieorgili
Scenes," was of simnilar t,ylp. 1 111
hlim often (during my youth, and do no
recall that ho indulged In a humorou:
anecdiote. The last time I met. hini
was (during the war in the oflice of The
Columbus Enquirer, when lie inidullget
inl hitter sarcasm agaimst some10(icor
gians whomI lie called traitorous 0ob
structionists. 1 could hardly imaginm
that hie it, was who molded the mnullita
ble0 chairacters of Ned Birace and Rlan
soy Snilhle.
Johns IIooper was not a preacher
but, always a sedlate andl very dignillet
genItlemnan. Ile was secret,ary of the
embryo Confederacy that assemibledl ii
Montgomery and there was iio sign o
''Simon1 Suggs" or "Taking the (Cen
sus5" ill his solemn (deport ment. Mi
observation1 has been that the besl
story tellers and conversationalist;
have the least, imclination to wrIte o:
publish their owni scintillations, I
was common to say of (ny old part,ner
''Ohi'rare Judge lJudterwood,"' but
could iiever induce him to pult lpen t<
paper inl that line, lie said that
good story or a flash of wit, and humo1
lost its relish by writing it, for tile toni
of voice, the accenlt, tile piqluancy, t.k
facial expressions couldi not he record
When the Rev. ~J. 'r. Lewis wvrot<
this sermonl it was not unicOilommo .fo
amateur preachlers to plerformi up anm
dlown tile Western rivers and t,bus al
vertise their business, which was prin
elpally flat boatmng and( peddlinig thei:
produce. Loren0lzo Dow took cont.i
nlental journeys fromn Maine to Texas
but, lie was a pretty good ort.hodo:
pIreachler. Th0ee flat boat preacher
were a rough and tumilble set and tan
gled up the Script,ures awfully, bu
they could dIraw the crowds and thei
whiskey was a good cardl. 11, was ai
orthodox p)roduct then and preacher
and the 1)eopl1 were as fond of it a
old Father Noah, who was a preachie
of righlteouisness. Rev. Mr. Lewi
(loes not give tis preacher's name, bu
his sermon has been sent me by m;
friend and I give it to your readers a
It was given to me. When It firs
caime forth we thought it inexpressibl;
funiny. It, is not so funny no0W to' th
01.1 peopIle, but the younger generatioi
are more easily amu-li9d thian the vet
erans, andl for their sake I ap)pendl it
A pretty school girl recited it last wee]
at the commenlcement 'exercises-of ou
public school, and she did it n elI ani
brought down the house.
This sermoni was said to have bee1
preached at Port Hudson, where th
amateur divine hadt " th d up" for th
dollble purpose of observing the Sab
bath and selling whiskey.
1 may say to you, my brotheritag
that I am not an edicated .man, an'
am not one of them as believes that
edication is necessary for a gospel
minister, for I believe the Lord ed
icates Iis prt,achers jest as lie wants
'em to be edicated; an' although I say
it that oughtn't to say it, yet in the
State of Indianny, where I live, thar's
no man as gets bigger congregations
nor what I gits.
Thar may be some here today, my
brethering, as don't know what per
suasion I am uv. Well, 1 must say to
you, my brethering, that im a Hard
Shell Baptist. 'T'har's some folks as
don't like the Ilard Shell Baptists, but
I had rather have a hard shell ias no
shell at all. You see me here today,
my brethring, dressed up in good
clothes; you mout think I was proud,
but, I am not proud, my brethring, and
although I have been a preacher of the
gospel for twenty years, an' although
I'm capt'in of the flat boat that lies at
your landing, I'm not proud, my
brethring, ah.
I am not gwine to tell edzactly whar
mly text may be found; sullice it, t.o say
it is in the leds of the Bible, and you'll
Iiul it somlewhere between the first
chaptet of the book of Generations,
and the last chapter of the book of
Itevolutions, and of you will go and
search the Scriptures; you'll not only
find my tex thar, but a great many
other texes as will do you good t1 read,
and my tex, when you shall limd it,
you shall find it to read thus, al:
" And he played on a harp of a thou
sand strings---sperits of jest muen made
My tex, my brethei ing, leads me to
speak of sperits. Now, thar's a great
many kinds of sperits in the world-in
the fuss place, thar's the sperits some
folks call ghosts, and thar's the Sperits
of terpentine, and thmr's the sperits as
some folks call liquor, and I've got as
good an artikel of them kind of sperits
on my flat boat as ever was foch down
the Mississippi river; but. thar's a great
many other kin(is of sperits, for the
Lex says: " lie played on a harp of a
t-h-o xi-s-and strings, sperits of jest
men made perfeck." And thar's a
great many kinds of fire in the world.
.In the fuss place thar's the common
sort of fire, and then there's foxlire,
and camphire, fire before you are
ready and fire and fall back and many
other kinds uv lire, for the tex says,
" lie played on the harp of a thou
sand strings, sperits of jest men made
But I'll tell you the kind of fire as
is spoken of in the Bible, my brethring,
is loiel l"ire! and that's the kind of
lire as i great many of you'll come to
of you don't do loot.tter ner what you
have been doin'-- -for " lie pla ed on a
harp of a thousand strings, sperits uv
jest men made p?rfeck." And that's
the kind of fire you can't dodge, my
brethring, al, for it's the fire that
won't he quenched. You may fly to
the mountains of IIepsidam, where the
woodbine twineth and the lion roareth
and the whangadoodle mourneth for
its first born, but, you can't hide from
the unsquenchable fire, for it is the
lire of hell andl damnation, all I "1 And
he played on a iiuerp of a thousand
strings.---sp(rits of jeMt, ml mi madle per
Now ats there tire many'1 kinds of
spert its and mamy k inds of Ii re , al in
the wo:b1l, al jes so there ate nmany
kinds of Chr ist ians, al lai the fuiss
phaee we have the 'I 'aeoalians, and
they arc a htight-sailin', htigh-roostin',
hifalut,in set, al and thtey may he
likened unto a turkey bum~rd that flies
upi into the air, aht I and he goes up,
andi upl, and up, till he looks nto higger
thani your finger nail, and thle fust,
, ihing you know, lhe comes dlown, and
dowvn, and dlownt, and goes to filfin'
himse'lf on the carkiss of a de~ad hios
by the side of the road, alh! and " l1c
played on a harp of a tht usand strings,
sperits or jest men made perfeck."
A t. hen thar's the Method is, al
They may be likened untoi the squirrel
runtnin' up into a tree, for the Methodia
beleeves in gwinec on from one degree
of grace to atnother, and finally ont to
perfect ion, and the s<iuirrel goes up,
,andI upj, andtu up, and he jumips from
limb t.o limb, and branch t.o branch,
.and the fust thing you k now he falls,
and down lie comes kerfl umix, and
that's like the Methodis, for they is
allers falhin from grace, ah! " ' And he
played on a harp of a thousand strings,
sperits uv just men mnade p)erfeck."
And t,har' is the Presbtyterians, my
rbrethering, with their long frock coats
aind high shirt, collars and dismal
,swamp faces, but they never cleared
no new ground nor hurt no bresh nor
Ofawoman in petrfet health attracts
the eyett ontce. ~Suchi a woman Is all
torarely s.eeii. The mtost of womni
bear sicars of suifferinig on their faces
which no styiles
ca n hide, and
often in their very
carriage betray
the womanly
weakniess which
* op ,resses them;
tohre can he no
p)erfect health for
the woman' who
-suffers fromt die
.ease of the dielicate
wornanly organ
ism. Hter general
health Is so inti
mately related to
the local healtht of
t the womanly or
r gaits that these
must he cured be..
fore the general
health cait be
r established.
Dr. Pierce's Fa
vorite P'rescriptiont
t makes weak wvomen strong and sick
womient well. It cures wvomanly dis
a orderst and diseases; b,rightetns the dull
Seye, roitda out, the hiofow cheek and1(
gives strentgth for wvfely duities anid
maternal cares.
" My health is the best now that it has been
for fouir years," writes Mrs. Phtethe Morris, of Ira
.. Cau, Co., N. V., itox 5). "1~have takeni hu(
two b'ottles of yotur mtodi init 'Fiavortte P're.
Se .scipltion ' an:d 'G(oldent Meeical Discovery.'
( Tituse mtedicine hav'e done mue mtore good than
altatl i- ave eyer takent before. I cotiidn't do
r lnly work only about half the time, and now I
I can work aHtetime for a famiy of .four
eor1took your me es I was lt bp4
itearily half the time. 1advi4,ce to ali who are.
troutb ied wTith .feniatte w akns X is1 tb take' Dr.
Pierce'', Flavorite P'rescrt i om1 al *'Coldent Med.
f'eial niscovery '--the mo t'wonderld medicines
-fit t he woirid.".
.. Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical
Adviser ist snt free oan receipt of 2r onte
,centt stamups to pay expense, of mnaIlin
'Only. Addl'ress Dr. R.. V. Pierce, B -
L falom, N. Y.
deadened no timber, nor killed no
bars. They always waits for us hard
shells to do that and settle up the wil
derness, andcl then they will slip in and
go to plantin' anl put on heavenly airs
and claim to be the only people that are
elected and shore of eternal salvation
---amd they play '' on a harp of a thou
sand strings --sperits of jest men made
Antid then, my brethring, thar's the
Baptists, ah I Anti they have been
likened to a 'possumt on a 'simmon tree,
and the thuniers may roll and the
earth may tuake, and the lions roar
and the whaugadoodle mourn, but the
'possum clings thar still, ah! Anl you
may shake one foot loose, and the
other's thar, and you may shake all
feet. loose, and he laps his tail around
the limb, anl clings and Ie clings
furever, al for i' lie played on i harp
of a thousat.d strings, sperits uv just
m en mtade perfeck.''
The I)partment of Agriculture is
preparing to fight the ravages of the
San Jose scale throughout the eountry
with its natural enetuy, the ladybug,
brought for the interior of China.
Assistant Blotanist Miarlatt has just
returned from the Orient, where he
sought the original home of the dread
ed scale. Far in the interior of the
latter country, where European plants
have not penetrated, he foun id the scales
and also the ladybugs, which keep the
scales in subjection and permit the
native plants to flourish. Mr. Marlatt
started home with a good supply of
these ladybugs, but only sixteen sur
vived on arrival in this country, and
lourteen of them subsequently died.
1'he two remaining, however, were
nursetd carefully by the government,
with.a view to lighting the ccale ;n the
mine manner as in China. There are
atot lifty of themi, requiring the con.
ttant gathering of scales from the de
)artment grounds for food. While not
"xpecting the scales to he extei tninat
d from this country, experts are
)lanning to attack them with the in
.reasing breed of their natural enemies.
No Hair?
"My hair was falling out very
fast and I was greatly alarmed. I
then tried Ayer's Hair Vigor and
my hair stopped falling at once."
Mrs. G. A. McVay, Alexandria, 0.
The trouble is your hair
does not have life enough.
Act promptly. Save your
hair. Feed it with Ayer's
Hair Vigor. If the gray
hairs are beginning to
show, Ayer's Hair Vigor
will restore color every
tie. $1.00 a bottle. All druggIsts.
If your druggist canno(t stapply you,
sendi ts ionedi lla anel0 we will express
you a bot t Ie. nio sure andl give the niame
of your nea:rest ex press oilTee. A deiress,
.C. AY Elt CO., I.oweii, Alass.
Greatest Southern System.
(In etfect May 25th, 1902.)
T'rains leave Greenville, A & C ilepot:
1 25 a mn, No 35,. (daily) linited States Fast
Mtail. For Atlanta, Hirmingham,
M emphis, Montgomery, New Orleaonus,
Chiattanoog a, Macen, etc. Through
Pullman S leepers for Atlanta, liir
m ingham, Montgomery, Mobile, and
New Orleans, con necting at Athaiita
with through Pt.llman sleepers for
l'hicago, Chattanooga, Cincinnati,
andio lansas City.
5 *i a m, No 31i (daily lI nited States Fast
Ma'l, for (rharlotte, Richimonid
\Vashington, New York, andh the
East. T'hrough Pullman sleepers to
itichmondl, WVashington, Baltinloref
.Phiiladelphiia, and New York . Rin
ing cars.
7 00 a m, No (1S (except iSunday), mlxedl lo
cal train for Hodges, arriving flod
ges 2 tO p m.
9.40)a m, No 12 (d ally), for Colum bla, Chlar
leston, ando i ntermedliate plOints.
11 10 am, No 39 (daily). A tlanta and New
York. Exprese, for Atlanta, Macont,
irmingham, etc . Close conneelionis
at A tlanta for all poinits South and
WVest. Pullman sleeper to A tlanta.
A lso, each TIuesday, Thmrsday an :1
Baturday through Pullman Tourist
car to 8an Francisco without change,
via Atlanta, Montgomery and New
12 30 p m, No 37, (daily) Washington &
Southwestern himited. Sotid Pull
man train of fInest equipment. Coni
nections at Atlanta for all points.
Tlhrough sleepers for M acon, Mont
gomery, Mobile, New Orleans, Hir
min gham, Memphis. Dlnling care.
2 35 p m, N o 12 (daIly), lsocal Ex press for
81lartan burg, Charlotte. D)aniville,
Rtichmondi andI intermediate polints.
4 30) p m. No 11 ((dally), Local 4x press for
Atlanta. with close connections at
Atlanta for all points South and
West ; Chattanooga, etc.
5 20 p m, No 38 (daily), Washinigton &
Bouthwestern Limited(. Bohd( Pll I
main traini to Washington, Baltimore,
P h i Ia d1 11)1ph i a and New York.
Through Pullman sleepers to New
.York via D)anvillo, Lynchlburg, Wash
ington, etc. Diing care.
7 10 p m, No 410 (daily), A tlanta and New
\ ork Express, for Charlotte, Dani
ville, Norfolk, RIchmond, Washing
toin and1 the East Th'lrouigh Pull
man sleepers, Greenville to Wash
i ngton.
(3 20 P im, No 10 (daily), Trhe ExposItIon
Flyer, for (olnm bia, (Charleston, etc.
Through 1iullman sleeping ears,
(Ireenville to Charleston .
rA INS ARRIivE OREENvII,u,x ( A &'4C Depot.)
From New York, W ashinton, Rich
mond, D)anville, Charlotte. Bpartanburg,
etc. No 35, fast mail, daily, 12 a m ; No
39, ex press, d aily, 11 05 a m; No 37, limited,
daIly, 12 25 p m ; No 11, local, daily, 4 25 1m
From Atlanta and points Fouth and
West, No 30, fast, mail, d aily. 5 35 a m; No.
11, local, daily, 2 40 p m, No 38,1 lmited.
daily, 5 15 p m ; No 40, ex press, daily, 5 50
pm. Charleston, ('olumb,ia, etc. No
16, ExposItIon Flyer. daily, 11 20 a mn: No
11, locaLdaily,4 25 nm .,
F.rom Hodges.8 SI ixd except Sun
day.300 p m. mie,1
.hroug h sleeper to Ohiarlestoni< f;lummer
tourIst tickets oni sale after Juneo 1st to all
tourist poInts at reduced rates.
For further InformatIon apply to J DI
M60(ee, Passenger and Ticket A gent, 5105 8.
Main 8t, GIreenville, 8 0; Frank 8 (Gan
non, 3rd V P & GM,Wasington, DO0; 8'
H Hardwickr. ( P A, Washington, 1) C,
Robt W 11unit Dlv Pass AgI Charleston'
C: W H Tayle. A ? n A, Aa-a, ma.
Tho KIind You Have Always Bon
ini use for over :10 years, h as
, and has 1
solal Sup
Allow no
All (:olunlter'elts, linitations 11(1
ixp erinietIts th3at trille with aI
Intinlts and Cilren-Experiel
What is CA
Castoria is a harmless substitl
gorie, I)r.oI s an(i Sootlhing Sy'
conltalitis neither" Opiunm, IorpI
su1bstatsee. Its age is its gllara1
an1(d allblys Fev4er1isiiess. It eI
colie. It relieves Teething '''o4
a1nd 1''at P lnlency. It assitil ilates
Stomneh anid lIowels, giving h1
''he Clhildrlen's Panaeea-'llie it
Bears the Si
The Kind You Have
In Use For Ove
Southeastern Lime and Ceim
* . Fleadquartera for Highi
and Oils. Agents for .i
Hlgheat-Cla It^adiy- Mi
ItailIroad Colors.
Also for "Stan,lard Shi
I'aint, the PIlnert on the N
l,M ri i' LN ' , * 1 ulUlir
Is the [., a In Mp
Iainton tre Market.
Doalers in Building Matf
8eIling a:
OIwIiig to1 (1 som pr'oposedl elmnges'Q I
Carags Surreys, Bu
At an Absolute
(Intl1 our a ocklia ' r teeed. lionl't Iiake' oir v
''larness of all kins at eost. We e
Studiebak or and' Webr aI. Cilnperi grad e the
Now is the best see'oin for sellin ig veh ilelo of
Thlie seas~on for Mules antd I lorses is pref.tty
dho 0our ownl w:wk. We will sell aniytin g we
ami11 kind itjelmet to aIl. When~ in Gre
gIhio to see the people wheithers t.hey wisi to uni
WA tW 1 -liTII.
knowvn t.o the trade andt empilIoy 110,
If you naeso &inyt,hinug in o ir l ite a po(stai I
withI dlesins anad prices Io volr Ilhme, W i b
pries-~ Elfi Il(ON JFCN I ANI)0 IIPIN(
Y'ouris for Iiratde,
Attorney at Law.
Pickens. S. 0, ((
Practico in~ all theCourti.
Oflico over Earlo's Dru'agStore _
WM. P. CAt,IUN. .D
Attorney at, Lawu,
113 WVest (;onrtt St. . G REENvJLE, 8. (1
Practice in all the courts, State and
woht, and(e which has been.
b orn e the siginatnlre of
en Iade unler his per
nr'ViSiont Silceo its inilney.
ole to deceive you iI thil".
. Just-ns-good" are but;
dl cndanlger the health of
te againist Experlinttenlt.
ito for Castor Oil, Pare
ups. It is Pleasatt. It
in 1e ntor otier' Narcotic
ttee. It lestroyS Wornis
resK I )iat 'll(Lnd 11(1 windll
11h)e'S, ("ete Constipationi
(he Food, regulates the
althy andlel nalltural'ttl sleep.
lother's Friend.
nature of
Always Bought
r 30 Years.
nt Co., Charleston, S. C.
it Grade l'AIntl
lo. W. Masury's
xed I'aint ani
Lies" Cold Water noAo
Iarket. 1
Cold Water Paint is
the i"avorite.
rial of all KInds.
Iour business'~ we~ will se'll
etons and Wagons
'0ord for it, butL cYoOne andi see& for your
rry~ the I ibcoc0)(k, ('ou rlandII, TIyson &
te assriet I;II~u(liih (iadVagouni. ther
I wensbo~ro, Tay4loir and~ (f?hattanIooga.
ill kindls, :1n( we~ are golng tob sell onr
wvell over* but we have a few balrAulnhs
rk hire, own'u our ownl repi)ry3 anUd
aive' for (ensh Or goodI paperI. Polite
'ille coIl ineu dsCeI us.. W3 arue always
y or not..
inds' of
irolii. -.ea~su kiui
uuu dv wih 'oi u address wvill brin ai2 mlan
Iin iar lots and4 311 4 enn ivete lowvest
& CO. Anam'.son. . .
atr;iactor and Bilider
t. J. P. CARLisL.E
-Greenville, S. C.
llike over Addiseonis Drug Store,

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