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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, September 18, 1902, Image 4

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The People's Journal.
,. , ,% ARoom Ati
'ilteville was covered and swathed
with a deadly sttllness in the summer
heat until the northbotlnd train Camne
in; whet all the men and boys who
could sumunont energy went over to the
station andl looked inl at. the car win
iOws. In a few tinilutes the train
Irssed on, atnd silence covered P'ine
ville :atgain.
A lank girl, with pale hair in a thin
plait dowin her hack, leaned out of the
diniiig room wiinlow at Ililey's andi
lIoked abroad. Ihanley's had been ta
line old plantation hoie inl the days
when Ilneville and the ralroad were
still undreatind of, but Ilow it was a
hoardingr house.
" Ma! Oh, ial ' acreanied the girl,
tting her head inside for that li -
pIse. " Yoil'- a lidy .o)t off the train "
The thin phiit hoebbed out a:,in li
:a mo inent of anXIttu: ub,ervation.
Slla' - he's comit' he"r'" wta's the
eCr0n<tl slril IineissaZe, seint to soute dis
tant ituar'ter of the house; wlleice
ein er:;ed ptre,enttly a woinlal, wil)uin,
her hanl. all atinS on her' ap ron.
Wel., I declare!" was her cry at t
the door, when she luoked into the
lace of her '"ut"st, "' It it a l't \l is'
Sladni : \y 1, hhlt, my n.1 lInl
that -llal to Se. \.C Colm r2ht in! I
.An' w1lweit'' .
t I hiavc only :1 few htur, to stay,
.I\-t. llanity.," said the lady, hastily,
loo kinz aw.y.. 1- is iy Mtll room
vae:nt'l I thot:hiI 1 iwout like to a
have it :linnU fur tilt- short 11ilne I amn
"ttIbl, th1ere i111't beten anyl otly tn ite
in I dunnu wyhtn," ;aidl .\Iry, Ilanley.'v
It's urne u' the tig ruionl, ye see an'
trvel, niihty iull. I.et ne t:ake you it
'att"bel anl' thiing an'1 come11 right on
ill). '10 in't luokiti' -o well- been L
sitk? .\t' hlw's hi?''
\r'. llanley" hn'ted) jt Yfully upl the 'I
-ta:rs withtuit w;'i. i fr ut anslyer,
tlu_ n1\ hn a h et iehdulmrt' tot tt'l, bul, t alhok on the
f-.e of her -Ie i ave her the idea
tiat it would ht ttter to make colfeo
ttr her.
.\lr-s. Chulincy 'iuwly rcmove;d her c
htl ait threw it on the bed in the
Curtain,l1 aIlcove, antd tftcr a Ioni e ili 1
:he placedl her gloves heside it. She c
h:wal beeIi gai /ni silently atound the (
,reat rouni, but notw, all at onee, she
dtrolped to her knees and buried her
Iace againt the pillow, ttndl was shak
inI wtiti shs.
in a little while she hald controlled
herself and stood pti, wiping her eyes.
'T'het wt'tre I fe t iotitit wheu she
w:lketd atLt. lookiItng at familiar
tling,s. .Sh- 1nl t stan,ld at this win
li unc"e. anit watch for somebody
wlie it wa li tne for hin to cotie
bintt. ili Inhs windolw sill she had
ktep t himri little.:ar-ray of flowe rs-violets I
and eenitinnt atnd primroses-simple
littII le W llwr- that she hail brought, a
brt'ah-, frtot her idld home. IIere was
hi- fuull-lengtht niriror wvhere she useil
toi standi attil smtile HO triimphatly att
hit otwn itna..:e- -it was so pretty and
the was so luippy. Sihe stood and1(1
heoki'I at it now, but she slid not smile.
I ler l ips iremb lled in stead. 1Ier cheeks,
Itod thiied' fr-om their old dlimpledh
carve. She saw here and there a gleam
of una tiiely il vet- aroiuntd the Il uffy
masse~s of luiir. Ini a little while she
wou 11ld e 'i anad worn --ail alone,
always alone-.
She too0k a tny writing dhesk from
heri sitchetl ainit sat dlown at the ol
tabile to write. Site had come for that
- -ptrhapts shii could say it i re, in this
obll rooim-iii s hIe began w ithi a handI
thait ineant to, be irm at lirst, biut was
ium sIik with pitiful tremiblingv.
" Vou wil libe surprisedl," she wrote,
"that I have comec back to IIanley's
lbut it is our wedinitg (lay, Will-have
youi lorg4otteni it? Andi( we were so
hiappiy hiere. I have not seen you for
t hree ye'arts-and tmost of the timc I
haive beent proud and li tter-but I aim
5) Hail atnd so alonie-andl I can't hold
out any longer. I think it, must, have
hit-i- all Imiy fault,. Wioni't you make
tip, WVill? I am here- ini our old room
She hail writtta slowly, as though
ever-y wordi wvent to h1er heart with a
Xiilmrate. patng. The noise of [be
southboundi traini onuing in did not
reach her (tonsciousntess. She had not
hecard thie eou fusioni of another arrivalI
be-lowv; hut the loud voi~e 0f Mlrs.
IIlanley calling uip [lie stairs arrested
her hiandi.
"Yes, sir; you just go onup -i)to
your old room. I 'ni that glad it was
emipty I As I tell you, tIhe ladly--"'
" Tlhat.'s all right, AMirs. lanlay,'"
called back another- voice, alnost at
i e door. " All I want is my 01(1 room.
Inm glad it happened to be vacant.''
lie was up andii away, like a fright
nild amimal, into ai corner of' the
acove. Th'le desk was on (lie Il->or at
herle. BThe was hioldinig her' heart
convulsively wvith b~othm strinedci hanttds.
Tw Pople came in atitd closed the
adeor ehlitiv i i.1 Oni of them gave
"Stutff'y den" h' le giowled. " Let,
oil opetn the windows. lik avt
Ltere's it little breeze'rising."kheve
Site heard htimi go from winldowv to
imdo,tan pesently the urtia
that shut oilf the alcove were away in.
Ilot.h mein drove eausy chairs over to
wardi a wmdliow, andc ottc of them begian
to sriioke.
"1 f you'll allow tme t,o remark, Will,"
bie said with some warmut h, " I'mt beitt'
pIret,ty sorely tried. here all at otico
you' ve grown as cranky and utnman-.
ageable as--as a Texas brouicho. We
were just readly to start to 'the tmoun
taimi--trip we've been talking about
for two years-alnd here you must fly
off to this little old (lead place--and
this house, and this room. Now what
in the nation is there about tils house
aind [his room?"
" I was happy here, once," the 6thor
said, his voice shaking a little under
its studied composure. " 1-1 brought
my wife hero when we were first mar
0*- -
ried. I--thiis iour Wedding (Iay, you
'' Oh!" The exclamation carried
with it an apology and svymlpttlhy.
There was a long silence, broken at
last by the fricud.
" My, but, this breeze feels good ,
Hope it'll keep it lp. You never told
Ite the causc of the trouble.''
" I don't think there was ttieh
cause-p--lrincipally little th,tigs,'' said
Will wearily. '' It was my fail t, I'm11
pretty sure now, thou,-,-h I coulin'( see
it then. She used to have her liowers
in this window. I've seen her bend- t
ing over themt---when I've been com
tin hionle --''
'c Why dol't 3oil go to tier and try 1
to fix it nlp?'' asked the friend, bluntly, t
after another loig silence.
' It hats gone too far---she wouldn't
listen,'' was the lejectel answer.
A And I Wouldn't have the nerve to i
try it--after the way I've -.l ust let me t
light this out, .hick. I'll be over it by
tom1orrow, perhtalps---and then we'll go 1
to the muntains."
Sie stood there, trembling, blind
with the tears that. ran <loWn hert
.heeks. ler lips tovetil, but thtre
wts it) speech.
1'rom :tway in the south camtle a far
>It souund of thutntler, anid a gust of
svind i.lfled throutgh the rooin. A
ittle edly of it blew back the curtainis
)f the alcove and flirted sonetlitm-l
white into the other room. In another
noitent it would have been out of the
vintlow and gone, but it cmtight. against i
lis sleeve, and lie saw itnd captured it. I
llis first glance of wearied indifler- (
'nce widened to one of startled recognti- t
ion. lIe read, ain his hanti trembled 1
mld his falce Ilushed and paled.
' I am here---in our old room ----''
Ile arose and was walking toward
lie alcove when a stranie unstealiness
ate suddenly up1on him, bit he
)aused in the nlile of the rooml.
".1 ack,' le said, with his Iac--k to
is friend, '' would you mtind--going
OWI to the Iar Or---for a litt.!e whlte?''
.lack started upl, and was abhout to2
anke some further remtrk about e
ranikiless when he saw throug ih 1.he i
ravinlg curtails the hiat a.4t11 gloves on t
lie bed. Ile hiad an initslrattion, ad ii
ed. r
'I'he man lie left went on, and lifted
lie curtains. t
EI'il 1)1110CUA''IC NOM. I\ NI-l;
t iletch of lite Next Govertor
ot South Carolitn.
The News and Uouri,r giv.s the fol
owing sketch of the newly chosen (1 v
ruor of this State
Duncan Clinch Hleyward, wlho has <
Icen selected by the l)emocratic voter,
>f this State to be Governor of South t
arolina for the next t,wo yeats, con .
if an honest and historic faunily. iiis <
'ather was Edward 13arnwell Ileyward,
if Colleton County, and his mother wa i
Catherine M,ari. Clinch, at daughter of
eneral 1)uncau L. Clinch, of Georgia. t
k few years before the war between the t
states his fattier moved to his I lantattiotniI
mfl the Wateree 1liver, in Itichland I
outty, and there tihe futur.; Governor I
was boni in 1-S'I. Shortly after the a
avar his father returned to Colleto I
Jounty, where lie engaged it the busi-n
less of rice planting, in whi.ih busiiess t
ils antcestors hand engagedt for mianty
!c-icrationis before him~i. A few years
iftcr the remtoval of the faitily Lto C ile
Oil CounJty Catattin Ileyward's father
md1( molther bo0th died, and1( tile rest of
11s chtiidhood wias spentt withl his grand
nothier, Mrs. Clinich, whoti resided inl <
JhairleBtOii during t,he winter mtoithsI
mud in the mtoutalins of Ge4orgia) durinig
,he sammter.
Ctapt. Ji cywvard wats educated at the
Walshingtoni aind Lece University, Lox
nlgtonl. VaI , and in 16, mauirried Miss
Niary E izabthti CamIlpbell, of 1iockbridge
Jounty, thatt State. ImItmedialtely after
ais5 marritage lie movod to WValterboro,
Dolli:on County, whiere he has1 s'nc re
idded with his t aily, thtere beinig born
')f his matrriatge four children. Sine
I818% he han" devoted imsel f exclusively
to tile CulitIvation (of rice, ini which busi
ness5 iio hait ')een very suicceissfiul.
Prior to the camtpaignl just enided
Dapt. hleyward had never been a cantdi
date for pulIic 4)1licc, aIlthoughl 114. hafd
for manliy yealrs evinceed a dheep) interest
i p)ublic alfairs, tand had4. always been1
fuost active in the dischlarge of theo dui
.1es devolved upon im as11 a1 1 promtinent
itdt iinflueitial citizten of the county.
IIaving bu11 t alitmited alctlintiace
bhroughout the State, and being opposed
33' menC of conlsummltate skill and wide
Jxperionce ini pracetical polItics, there
were many whol( believed when his can
lidacy wvas aiinouitced that it was doo0m
d to failure. Tis apprehlenslin, how
ver, was not shared ill by those wholi
ktnew htim best. Being a mazn oIf pleas
ngl anid attractive matnnors, of fine pCir
4011na1ity, if irrep)roachable chlaraictor,
11nd p)osseSsinlg untusnal Intellectual abili
ty, iiis frienlds believed from the irst
htt hie w.ould so impIress hlimself uipon
t.he peop)le of thte State as to insure is
election. The splendid endorsement
givent himl by the0 people of the State
tias fully justilled the faith of his
friends. Tacn endorrement giveni himi by
the 1)e01)1 of 11is owii counity is a notai
ble one. They gave 1111m probab)ly the
Lar gest per coat, of his hlomeL vote ever
pOlled( by a candidate for thIs otlice in
in the face of strontg opposition. This
suppIort at home is, indeedI, a high com
pliment, showing that lhe Is loved and
trus5ted most by tho people who know
him best
'Tho character of 111s administrationl is
best Indicated by his public dleciaratins
itnd deportment during the recent cam
p)aign. Those (declaratlins niark htim as
t broad and progressive man anxious
for tile welfare of the people of his
State, and determined to do all that he
ean to build up tile Stato's many Indus
tries. In his public1 ut'erances he point
ed out many idustries which needled
fostering and development, and pledged
himself, If elected, to use his best efforts
to that end. HIe laid speeial stress upon
the improvement of theO common 8schools
a~nd the pub.ic highways, and the sup
p)ression of trusts. In additIon to. these
limerests, his administration wIll be de
voted to the building up) and enlarge
ment of the State's resources, agricul
tural, industrial anld commercial.
Sketch of thne D)emiocrntic Noii
nec for Lieutenant Governor.
The following sketch of the Demo
cratic ntominee for Lieutenant Governor
will prove interesting:
Col. John T. Bloan, of Columbia,
whose candidacy for the position of
Lieutenant Governor has been success
ful was born at Pendleton, 5. C., in
1856, and received hIs education at the
Academy in that place. When only 17?
years old~ he left 9011001 to join the Cotn
federato army. As a private in Comn
pany A,'7th South Carolina, he served
ginia, where he took part ih the battles
of Cold Il.arbor, Rlidd Ile'8 Shop, Malvern
11ill, Fassett Mill and Sama in Church,
and in the "naiy entgagements around
lticlhnond - surrundering with Leo's
u"rmy at Appomattox. As courier for
l;un.t M. W. Gary he bore thu last order
.arried in the Army of Northern Vir
!ni --at order to a captain of artillery
,o open lire on the enemy.
in L"ti Col. Sloan entered the Uni
rersity of South Carolina, and after
vards took with credit several diplomas
n the acadeimic department. Grajuat
ng wiath distinction from the law school
n 1 i8, he prepared at once for the ac
ive practice of his chosen profescion.
l'eiporarily forced to engage in sone
usiness promising immediate returns,
to accepted a position on the stall of
he Charleston Couier. in that con
luction he reported the proceedings of
lie Legislature, and was expel!od from
hiu halls of that body for his aggressive
mnd effective exposures of the frauds and
nfanies of the Rtadical crew then domii
lating South Carolina.
Entering upon the active practice of
his profession, Col. Sloan soon attained
prominent posit ion at the Bar. lie
vas elected solicitor of the Central Na
tonal Bank in 1882 and continued in
hat relation until 11)01, when the bank
vas bought by the Loan and Exchange
3ank. Lie was ;)ne of the Central's di
ctors for twenty-one years. ieo
erved as city attorney of Columbia for
o term. As president for different
nlildin. ad loat associations lie has
lone much fcr the upbuilding of the
ity. lie was prominent in the organi
'}tion of the Columbia Elcetric Street
iailway, Light and Power Company
n enterprise that has contributed great
y to Columbia's advancement. to the
onveniences of her citizens and to the
axable property of the State. In the
eneral movement, which has, in Co
tumbia alone, added millions to the tax
ble property of South Carolina, Col.
loan has constantly, heartily j )ined.
In 187-1 Col. Sloan was elected, as an
vowed and recognized Democrat, to a
eat in the louse of Represent.ttives.
i that body, joining with men like
VYm. hi. Wallac, Jous. W. Bnawell, Win.
' Tre nholmn and others, .he did his full
art to stay the progress of corruption
vd wa;te that were verily threatening
lhe State with ruin., lie was more than
nce called upon to act as Speaker, and
a that capabity, on his clear rulings c:n
lie iide of right, he helped to dbfeat
chem1e each of which involved some
L)bblery of the peoplei's money.
In IStIt) (ol. Sloan was elected to the
tate S nate from Richland County. In
hat body he served eight years -then,
i' his owii deiire, retiring. lie was re
ardedt as one of t he most industrious,
atolligent and useful members cf the
Ltppr branch of the General Assembly.
ie took part in all the more important
lebates and always commanded close at
ention. lie served on t.,c conmnittees
mn judiciary, on military, on c'.rolled
\ets, on ru es, and on railroads and in
cr:)al improvemeuts, and was chairman
>f the last mnentioined.
Col. Sloan a rved in the Constitution
tl Convention of 1815,), and was recog
iized ats one f the imoit useful mtemb'rs
>f that body--itself comparing hand
omely with any as3emtblage in the his
ory of S.-uth Carolina.
Col. Sloan is at man of large informa
ion, derived from the actual experi
mces of a busy life. and suipplelelted
iy reading ;and travel -the latter includ
tag a tz,Ur of l:tgland, Ireland and tcot
anid, taud extended to Germany and
nany ot:er portions of the continent.
Ic is a ready speakor, good in debate
nd 1uick at repartec. H!is long experi
mnee in the Senato familiarized him not
mtly with the ru'es of that body. but
v itha parliam<.niatary u sage in general.
Col Sloana is a South Carolinian, piroud
I Soauth Carol ina, and in the hi&rh nlice
o which lie is chosen will aim~11to pre
irve and1( p(lrpetuate all that every lever
if his State honors aInd reveres in her
JudIe WV. 1). I icardh, of iMemaphiis,
lls beeni sileleih as chief justice of
.he supromo courat of Tennessee alter
1 two dlays' coinferonce amtiong thle live
nmbeltrs of [lie tew court. ,Judige
Baermd wasm re-elected t.o [lie supremai
>cch in August and1 hias ser'vedi a1ful1
.crm of eight years.
WV. WV. Iiockhiili, whose services in
he settlement of the boxer tr'oules in
Jhinia wVere so valuable may be apj
poiinted to fill [lhe vacancy about. to be
3aused by [lie resigationi of Minister
;onger', who is tired of life in heathen
It is a laudable atihiton to reach the
top) of the laddier of success. But inany
a umnan who reaches the topmiost rung
finds his positiont ai tormnt intead(i( of a
trimph. I[e has
sacriheced hi i S
health to success. g
A inani can suc
ceedI antd be
strong if lhe
heeds Nature 's
wlarnings. Wheni
there is inidiges..
tiota, loss of ap
p)etitei, ringing in
the ears, dizzi
ines, spots he
fore the eyes or
palpljitationi of the
heart ;any)) or tall
of these sympi 1tomts
pinlt to weakns iand81(
loss of nutritioni. D)r.
P'ierce's Golden Med
ical D)iscovery cuirest dis
eases of the stomaiach
atid other organs of di
By perfect antd abund
anit nourishmanent dis
tributedl to each vital
organ it eabales the co-opera
tion of all thme organs to pre
serve the perfect health of
the body.
"F'or nh'out two years I suaffered frorn a veryr
obhstinnte case of dyspepisi," writes R. It. tsecord,
tEsti., of d3 Eamsterna Ave., Troronato, Otatrlo. "I
trida greait nauatnher of reaanedies withioualt su
cessi. I fiall y lost faith ini thaeau aili. I wais sto
far gone t liat '1 couald iaot hear atny solId food hii
liny tottna for a tong thne;c felt tuacooy
and dept essed. Could not1 sleep nour follow tmy
occupti Iona. tonne fotar tuonthas ago~ a frienda
recornti uended your * Colden Medical Discov'ery.'
After a week's treatienat I hand derived so atteh
,enaefiat thaat I contned the t,nedicinae. I have
taiken tree' bottles and a:n conavinced It las
in lily case accomliishaed a perinanenat cuarc.I
cnan cons,ctenatou,sly recorntiend it to the thiou
sands oft dyspep'itics throughout the land."
Trhic" Commonn Sense Medical Adviser,n
ioo8 large pages in paper covers, is sent
free on receipt of 21 one-cenit stamnps to
b>yepne of mailing only. Address
r. R V.Piece,Buffalo, N. Y.
Medical College
of Virginia.
...RatalIshed 183N....
Drunartmenl8 of Med ie'n'a Tentlita.
and Pharmacy. For p)articuhlars and
catalogue address, Christopher Tomp
kins, M. D.. Dean, Richmond, Va.
Black Hair
" I have rised your hair Vigor
for flve years and am greatly
pleased with it. It certainly re
stores the original color to gray
hair. It keeps my hair soft." --Mrs.
Helen < ilkenny, New I'ortland, Me.
Ayer's Hair Vigor has
been restoring color to
gray hair for tifiy years,
and it ncvcr fails to do
this work, either.
You can rely upon it
for stopping your hair
from falling, for keeping
your scalp clean, and for
making your hair grow.
$1.00 a bottle. All druggIsto.
If your irnolist e:u not tullty you,
aend nt i ono dll.tr anul we will xptross -
you a bottle. lbie ture antl g; the naino
of your nearet exptre,s tulteo. Addroes,
J. C. AY E CO., Lowell, Mass.
Al area of 400 s<iuare miles of
"treeless prairie" inl Nebraska has beeu
reclaimed arttd is nlow covered by young
foresta. The explanation is I.hlat therc
arc fewer destructivo forest lires than
formerly, owing to the settlement of
the region, andi that the herds of
buffalo have disappeared from it.
dlohn Ioiax, a negro, who attempt,
1(I to criminally assault tusie Costen.
bador, a youu woman of Potomac
Mills near Alexandria, was hanged
shortly before noon Tuesday. lie mad
a full con1a03sion just before ho asC011(l
ed( the gallows.
A great sensation has been croatel
in Missouri by the charge of bribery
being entered against a number of the
Southeastern Lime and C<
Headquarture for I
and Oils. Agents I
1ighest-Clase Itvar
93 'lUI{alh'ond Colors.
' Al9o for "'Stardard
Paint, the Fince't on
Is the Leading ., t
Pint on the Market
_ - Dealers in BuildinT
if our fill .ino of I1 IA l)W Altl. is
Colemian-Wagener I
:36: K'No PL STit',.
Cancer Hospital,
rath andc Bank Streets,
...We Cure. ..
Cancers, Tumors and Chronic Sore:
Without the Use of the Knife.
Come and see what w~ a have done
and are doIng. If then you are not sat
istied t,bat we do all we CLtA IM, w<
willI pay all of your ICX 1' N S S.
Special Price
ono month only, *5.00, $60.00, and $70.
00). Dolivered at' your deoJt. $5 00 t(
accompany order. This is auhead o~
any olfar over made for spot cash.
Write for terms.
L. A. McCord, M'gr.
rens, S. 0.
Charles G. Leslie,
--Fish and Ovsters
18 & 20 MAItl(IT sT., eIInL:sToN s c
consigunmenta of (Connt ry 'rodutco are
respectflly3 so eitedl, l'oIlJ(ry, ICggs, AC.
.'ish packed in harrels and b'oxes for
country trade a specialty.
Order Your Fresh
Fish and Oysters
fr..m The TIerry Fish Co., Charleston,
S. C., or The Columbia Fish and Ice
Co., Colulmbial, S. C., andI write to
them for price list.
F. S. TERRY, Manager.
. ..SpciisIt...
Fit of Siiueca anaranteevi.
Ofiloo 1424 and 1426 MarIon Streot,
Mr. llornspike: " You know it is
said that the feniale mosquito id th:
one that toes the biting. How do you
accotnt for that?"
".1rs. Ilornspike: " tne man sai(
It was somewhero in Now Jorsoy
that a inai got somewhat. mixed on
Scripture anl said: '' Brethren, when
I cousidier the shortness of life I feel
as if I muight be taken away suddenly
like a thief in the night.'
" Hlow old are you, sir?" aske the
physician, brusquely.
" Sixty-two," replied ])r. Emnmome
luit tly, although hit eyes showetd hii
surprise. '" Aay 1 ask your age in
" I have heen alive since the croa
Lion in one form or another," said tin
physician, curtly.
" Ah, then I suppose you were witl
Adam an( Eve in the Garden o
" Certainly," cauo the reply.
SUnl" said 1)r. Emions, placidly
meditating on th; other's face. "
always thought there was a third per
son there, but =ome have diffored witl
lie tried the door with his key, sayt
the Baltimore Sttn, but the thing wa
locked on the inside, lockedi anl holted
And, just as he was about to apply th
knocker, a voice stern and admonitory
reached himi from above:
( Ilalloal Who are you? Vhat d<
you want?"
" My dear," he called, ' isn't that
trifle gratuitouP? I want to come it
W'ye see?"
"t Where have you been till thi
"< Club, my tharlirg. Been tlow
(liscussing the strike."
" Very well, then. Now, you cai
go back and discuss the lock out. I oe
it still rain?"
ment Co., Charleston, S. (
iglest Grade Paints
or Jno. W. Masury's -i
ly-Mixed P'aint and
Shades" Cold Watar
the Market.
. Cold Water Paint
-' the Pavorite.
Material of all KInde
no_ hotter than _ay oth<r, don't b
Jardware Company
J1. E. llons P11, resident.
ZI4Y'Supewrsede s Tli me Tabile No. 1. E:
f(ctivile 12:411 A. l. , Febh. 1st, 11901.
lb-uI D own. l - ,
No. 10. 51T A'hTIO NS. No. 4.
Alixed. lixed.
101:4 a ml..L. P'ickenls Ar..2:55 p
10:45 a m.....*Feriguson's...2:45 p
10:55 a mi...........Paso's......2-80) p
11:040 a m......*Aiail'~s.........:25 p
i I:05 a1 m.....*Alaubljin'.... 22 y
11:15 a m.... Ar Easley Lv..2:15 p'
-o 12'. TTOS o 1
AMixed. -''''Os Aloxed.
4:00 p mi...Lv.~I ick1eis A.-i:0
41:05 1)1m.... *gsoni's...... .-0 -
4:15 p m~~........ro........ :15 y
1:2(0 p mI.......Ariil's....... :14 p'
1:25 ) ml.......alanli's..6:045 p'
1: 10 y' m....Ar Easley Lv.....4 I'o
'hI"Ig Stations.
All traIinls (1hrily except Bunalf~:y.
No. 10 Connects with Southern Railw:i
No. 33.
No. 14 Conn(ets with Souitherni Rily~
N o. 12.
No. 12 Coinnects wi th Southern Rail wu
N o. 11.
No. 11 Counnects with Souithcrni 1 aIl i
No. 34.
V.a.. For any information- a,ply t o
(General Manager.
II . J. IIAvNieIworin, C. J10. R~JiomN
I,. Wi. P'AuuiKia, p'icies .
(Greeonvil, s. U.
II tyIhel8WOrth,P'arhor & Rbi insoti
Pickenis U. 1[., - - Nonith Carolin
P'rattIt' in all U ourts. Attoral to
uins s i prot -lt.y.
Attornoy t La1w.
Pickens. S. 0,
Pra'1ctico in. all theCourts.
Offico ovor Earlo's DrugStore
Groenvillo, 8. C.
Office over Add isons Drug Store
Conitractor' and Bildei
I 3West. Court St. OREENVJLIM., 8. (:
P~rai4Iion In ll thm cors.. ae in
A\egetabl I'rcparationu forAs
similatiig the Vood an d e uta
Ling th e S toi iu chs aiu l D o w e l s C '
ness and Rtest.COntains neither
Opium, loinlitte ttr Minerai.
NoT NAcfTi'i'ic. I
Ika4t' of O/</I)rstMUL'AIitVIAR
11,ruw ysk & s
ltux .td -
-IIbry'r PI nv,:
A pef'ccl mlitdy Cor Constipa
lion, Sour Statuach, Diarrhocat
rms,ConvulsiO nS,FeveriSh
ness und Loss OF S1,FEP
lic Svi Si itIurc or
Atin Abol
arnjaes S urreynd acs. WI
part, roAti rnnoAi olit
T haresn f\ess. :iii l loresI s 41 preI ~V
*yt. iReninhozl~r, we paa: no( bonse rnt, or
anduu kunhl Ir4(atu4-44t, to all. Whe i, n II r(tI
kniown -. Li hle l)i.rde tunI mploy
if) tiish ti
. If yiml lu-ud aniinli g inl o0 lin aii~ post445
it'.i Ii di,'gii 11and pilues I.) vo)nI rlhome, We
J'ouirs for Irade(1,
A P'resbIyteriain School, whose pattern is I
Musie, Art, and1( Elocution Schools ui
f)cgree Courses taught b)y Spcialists.
Beautiful Auditorium--large Pipe Orga
otc. Pu'Lre water--fIno sewerage.
OU!lf iRCES ARE yERY LO)W for thu
Next S ssin101in
For bonut.ifully ill ustrated Catalogue,
S. R. P1
Presbyterian 0o]
lPinfe locatfon. Good1 moral influonces.
ore. Standiard Coursos of Study, loadingy t
Co's i 5 sLow a can.Possibly
For Infants and Children.
'he Kind You Have
Always Bought
Bears the
For Over
Thirty Years
t Cost!
n uir n 1linii s, we will : iJl
iaetons and Wagons
to Sacrifice!
':n iry l :th uk , (CourLItand, 'I'ys~on &
hoi - .vensboro, Taylor and (ChatI tnoogat.
f al kii, d1 1( we aure goinhg to Hell our
I ty w~ell over butt wo have a few bargauins
(1erk hire, owni our ownt reposit.ory and
e hav fr* cash or p,oodl ippr. P~olIto
eniville comel1( and geo uts. W' are alwa'zys
ouly or not1.
& C O.,
li kind's of
Inone lbut liref4,-ela1Ss kcmun
i cari I wit. I i 1o rores will bring a1 mani
ru I (k ltS toiid (mn give I he iowe~st
E & 00., Aniders~on, S, C.
E, S. 0.?
lhe ChlrisLian1 I ome.
sL surpassed by any college- in the
n (Ias, Steam Ucat, Bath Rooms,
n rolled from Six States.
suiperior adlvantages offered.
Septembler 23rd.
(ESTON, President.
Full Facult,y of experienced teach
flB. A. and M. A. Good Business
be made. Next Session opens pepb.
om address,
A. E. 8PJENmr, .nm-.

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