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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, September 25, 1902, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067634/1902-09-25/ed-1/seq-4/

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The People's Journal.
...Aiming High...
If Phil had thrown a bomb into the
middle of the rag-carpeted floor, he
could not have surprised his mother
more. But he stuck to it.
? Yes, mother, that is the only girl I
will over marry," he repeated, throw
ing his head back and looking down at
the work-worn little woman with eyes
from which gleamed all the determina
tion of the sons of the lands of dikes
and ltembrandts, "an' I'm going to
marry her some day; there ain't no
two ways about that."
, Phil, boy, you are foolish," replied
the woman, whohad recovered her com
posure somewhat, but was still visibly
startled and shocked. " She ain't one
of our kind. Her people live in a fine
house in the city and wear line clothes
and eat meat three times a day. They
are quality folks. When she grows up
to be a young lady she won't look at a
barefooted farmer boy like you, with
rough hands and no schoolin.' "
" I don't care for all them things,"
replied the lad defiantly, " I will marry
her some (lay. I will not be a bare
footed farmer boy, I will git into their
class somehow.",
The mother smiled softly and shook
her head. She knew enough of the
world and its ways to appreciate the
position of her big, shock-headed,
harefooted, unlettered boy.
There had been little of joy or hope
in the boyhood of Phil Doran, but
plenty of self-denial and toil. It had
been a hard struggle for the widowed
mother to keep the family together and
fill the mouths with the plainest food.
When the father had died juat as he
had begun to get a start in the land of
his adoption, he had only left the little
farm house whose scanty acres were
not the most fertile-and the worst of
it was, not entirely paid for. The wife,
recently transplanted from the old
country, was ill-equipped to cope with
the situation--all but for her sturdy
industry, her rigid economy and her
single-hiearted purpose. But. she had
graappled with the problem with all the
patient perseverance of her race, and
had kept the wolf from the door and
met the payments on the farm.- It had
been a hard struggle-almost forlorn
and to keep head above water it had
been necessary to keep all the strength
of Phil's young limbs from the time lie
could barely toddle.
Most of their income was derived
from raising garden truck and peddling
it in the city, and the days were all too
short to care for the growing of things
and marketing them. Seldom indeed
was young Phil in bed after 2 o'clock
in the morning and seldom were the I
evening chores (lone so that he could
seek his cot before 9 o'clock. He had
heen faithful and sturdy, and with the
help of the younger chil<dren
ahie had been able t.o get, along and pay
off the mortgage.
The1 first bit of sunshine which had
come into Phil's life had been tis (lay I
when brown-eyed and brown-haired I
little Susan Hunt,er had come out, into
the country to spend the (lay. The
I lunters were good customers of the I
Widow D)oran, and while dlelivering her
wvares one day she had seen little
Susan and1( remarked her pale face and
told her mother that a day m the coun- I
try would put new color into her
cheeks, The result, was that it wasI
arranged that Mrs. IIunt.er should
bring (lie girl to (lie D)oran farm for a
(lay's outing in the country air. And
Phijl had been dleted to show her all
the mysteries of fild and1( farm and
b,arin and st,y. IL, had beeni the first,I
real holiday the boy had ever known,
and1( it had cost the widlow a d1eal of
p)lanning to secure it. But (lie Hun
ters were pr, litable customers and the
widow counted (lie incident of great
11er surhi isc at, Phlil's calm announice
ment that evening t,hat lie proposed to'
marry the dainty little paitriciani can b)0
emagmed. And the boy nuever waver-.
ein his resolution. It, became (lie
dlominanit motive of his younig life. &
IIis whole scheme of existence chang
edl. iIe began to pick up in some
mysterious way a little learning, iIe e
could barely spell out a few, words in
print, but on the rides to and from the
cit,y lie now always carriedl a newspa
per (generally an old one,) or an alma
nac, which absorbed all his energies.E
Whenever lie had to wait for anybody
a mioment out from his pocket came a
pamphlet or paper. Hie had learnedl
to write his name and a few words
necessary for the transaction of the
simple business. Now lie eagerly
graspedl every opportunity to use the
little lie knew, andi to add to his skill
and knowledge. Fromi mere scrawls
Is letters became ihmm and legible, iIe
sought contact with people in the city
and absorbed their manner of thought
andl action.
it was not until winter that he made
a radical move. Then one (lay he saidl
to his mother:
" Byron & King will give me a job
at $25, a mont,h driving a dlelivery
wagon. I am going to do it for this
winter, any way. There ain't s0 much
work in t,he winter, and John is old
enough now to do meet all my work.
Cornelia is big enough to help you,
an(d Paul can do a lot of things I ditd
when I was se ven. You kin git. along for
tale winter and mebby by that time I'll
1)e gittin' enough to make up for my
not, bein' here. Mr. Byron said if I
did well they would hire me for a
clerk awhile, and I'd git more wages."
The mother expostulated in vain.
" I ain't goin' to shake you," replied
the boy, sturdily, "but I'm goin' to
get some book learmin' and git where I
kin see how to be like folks. I've
worked hard for you and IPm goin' to
keep on, but I kin do it better some
other way than to stay pickin' berries
and diggin' tatere. I want my head to
work as well as my hands." -
And so it happened that Phil went
to the city to live and drive a I
delivery wagon for a grocery store for
625 a month. That didn't leave him
much sur plus after paying for food and1
sheltor but he contried to.t a sur* ...
lus out of it. IIe rented a cheap lofl
nd brought his cot from the farm. IIc
ot an oil stove and cooked his owin
cant meals. Ie had grown up in sc
evere a school of poverty that hit
cemed no hariship to him. Iit
nothor, once the matter was settled
lid all she could for the boy and
>rought him from the little farm much
if what he required. So at the end of
he month lie had surplus enough tc
>uy a cheap, but neat suit of store
lothes, a reputable hat and a pair of
hoes. But he had not waited for thc
lothes to pursue his plans. As soon
s he had adjusted himself-to his new
luties and mode of life he enrolled
iimsolf in a free night school. IIii
gnorance at his age shocked the
eachers, but the desperate energy
vith which he tackled his tasks and hit
horough mastery of them won thou
idmiration, and lie was advanced rapid
y until soon lie was in classes whore
he pupils were nearly as old as he,
t first the boys guyed him fearfully,
is soiled jeans and his ill-fitting home
nade jacket, his clumping boots and
agged cap making him fair game. IIc
ritted his teeth and answered not a
vordl. When he appeared iii his new
lothos, however, with hair cut and
loes nicely polished, the guying
IIe worked with consuming energy.
its hours at work were much sliortet
han the old grind at home, but he
ave himself even less sleep than of
Id. IIe begrudged every minute of
ooking or eating or sleeping and
oiled over his books until far in the
Light. But he (lid not neglect his
.uties to Byron & King. IIe gave
he most faithful delivery they ever
ad, and they remarked it. No mis
E%kes were made on his route. One
ay a clerk was sick and Phil was told
o work in the store that day. The
impression he made on the customers
vas so good and he was altogether
uch a creditable person in the store,
hat the fIrm concluded to keep him
here and advanced his wages to s35
month. This was ailluence. lie
ould now spare some money for his
nother each month.
IIe took hold of his new work with
est and soon nei,rly all the customers
vho came to the store wanted him to
Vait on them. lie made no mistakes
nid was courteous and prompt with all.
Ihelly & Prince across the street heard
o many expressions of approval of
oung )oran that they offered him
45 a month to come to them. Byron
King promptly offered him $50 to
tay. After awhile they began to
rust him with collections. IIe sur
>rised them by the results he attained.
All the time he was pursuing his
tudies with utdiminished vigor, taking
ip, in addition to the plain branches,
ookkeepiug. So when the bookkeep
r fell ill, Phil was the only employee
ble to ill his place, and when lie (ied,
as given the place permanently a
0 a month. lie was now able to
ive his mother more money than coin
iensated for his absence. IIe still
lung to his frugal life and to his
tudies. Something over two years
,fter Phil invaded the city the head of
great abstract firm in conversation
with one of the teachers of the night,
chool was criticising the school
yatemn, and( delorinlg that no
anger could be found young men of
horoughncess aind responisibil ity to
vhom could be entrusted imp)ortant
york without constant watching. In
flash the teacher replied, " Do you
rant such a young man?"
" That, I (do, and urgently," was the
eply. " if I could find him I would
ay handlsome wages and offer a splen.
id prospiect of adlvancement. As it, is,
suppose I must find a bright boy,
nepoilud by the schools, and educate
" [ can send you one,'" responded
lhe teacher, and she told him of P'hil
)oran. Ito looked him up and was so
mplressed by the warm commendation
f Byron & King, that he offered Phil
100O a month and a promise of being
Ldvanced to the management, of an im
ortant b)ranchi of' the business.
Phil went to the abstract company
nd( his progress there was a.s certain
s it had been before. it is uinneces.
ary to further follcw his business
areer. IIis advancement was rap)id
nd certainu. IIe dlevelopedl a genius
or trading in real estate andl while yet,
young man had laid the foundation
ar a promising future.
in the meantime, aft,er entering the
batract, oflice, lie gave up some of the
ardl night study, andl deVOted a puor
iOn of his time to social dlevelopment.
[e went into respectable society, ie
pplied himself to learning the courte
ies of life, ie
But why follow his career further?
'he end is inevitable. There was a
medding at the IIunt,er home a few
reeks ago. After the ceremony Phil
scorted his mother, who was very
mcomfortable in a shimmering dlress
if black, silk, to a secluded alcove,
~ently kissed her and said, " Was I
colish mother?"
And there blended in his voice notes
if t,riumph and happiness.
A few weeks ag.o a resident of Chilca.
o, being on a visit to Columbus, 0.
alled upon an old friend, the chief
hlysician of t,he insane asylum there,
nud was 'shown through the ins5titution
y the physician and the superinlten
lent, who told him many interesting
necdotes about the various inmates.
)ne, an Irishman from Steubenville,
mad been brought to the asylum at a
ume when it was filled almost to its
apacity, and the superintendent,
urning to one of the p)hysicians, had
" Doctor, what ward would we bet.
er put this new man into?"
The Irishman, recognizing that lie
vas the new man referred to, spoke
Ip and said:
"Iidade, an' I car-re .very little
thiat-war-rd yoz put me into so long as
t bez D)immoeraticl"
The weather man Jay dying. Motion
ng to his sobbing friends, he waited
int,il they crowded about his bed to
Isten to his last words. After giving
lirections for the disposal of his pro
ierty to the best, advantage, and out
Ining the general features of his
uneral, he murmured : "And I want
ou to put up a nice tombatone for me,
rith these words carved on it, 'Prol
ably cooler.'
Air 4Ltine Through Mountuinc
Connecting With the South
ern Systetn.
The Columbia State gives the fol
lowing information as Wo the latest
project for crossing the Blue Ridge
mountains and greatly reducing the
distance :
Again a project is on foot to utilize
the gap through the Blue Itidge Moun
tains on the uorthwestein edge of
South Carolina in order to make a
short railroad line from the west to
the South Carolina seaboard. And on
the face of it the plan looks more feasi
ble than those that have been hereto
fore presented. The route indicated by
the projectors would make almost an
air line from Men,phis and Chat
tanooga to Columbia and from Cin
cinnati to Columbia. Many nles will
be saved. Furthermore it looks from
the connections at each terminus that
the Southern railway might no More
or less intorested, though nothing is
known here as to what interests are
The application for a chartor for the
new company was filed with the sec
retary of State yesterday. The com
pany is to be known as the Tentosee
Georgia and South Carolina Railway oe
Comlpaty, and is to be capitalized at g
$250,000 with the privilege of increas. w
ing to *1,000,000. The corporators re
are Win. B. Frink, of Chicago, Merrill G
Skinner, of Blue Ridge, Ga., and Co- d:
lumbus B. B3augh, of Mineral Bluff El
Ga. In this State the proposed rail: tC
road line is to have the city of Ander- 1
son as one of the termini and the other
at some point on the Chattooga river in cc
Oconee County, passing through the b(
townships of Centerville, Anderson le
and Fork in Anderson County and k1
Center, Tugaloo, Wagner and Chat- 1s
tooga in Oconee County, going on via g(
Clay ton in Rabun County, Ga., through to
Georgia, North Carolina and Tennessee yc
to Charleston, Tenn., just outside the Il
city of Chattanooga, a point on the yc
Southern's southwestern main line
from Lynchburg, Va., to Chattanooga, I
Tenn., and below. Anderson, West
minster and Walhalla will be t)oints
touched in South Carolina. it will be
noted that at Anderson the connection
with the Southern via the Columbia
and Greenville division will be made,
and at Charleston, Tenn., the Memphis
divisions of the same line will be made, A
and the link will be almost an air line AV
through the mountain walls, enabling
trains to come through without going 1
around by Knoxville on the one hand 13
or Atlanta and Spartanburg or Augus
ta on the other. S
Here nothing is known of the cor- ()
porators whose names are attached to
the application for the charter fliled.
Their Rapid )estruetion Thrent
ens the Ruin of n (rent In
New York (icnmorcial
The first orgnization of turpentine J
men, known as t,he Turpentine Opera
tors' and Factors' Associaioni, which
recently held its flirst, annual conveni
t,ion in Jacksonville, Fla., was con- C
fronted ny the question of complete 2
annihilation of their b)usiness, (due to
the rut,hless tapping of young Em eos and
the rapid depletion of the pine forests.
Tn- years ago Norfolk, Va., was the
greait naval stores port of the Unit.ed
tae, LIve years ago Charleston was
tecenter of the industry, two year
ago Savannah, rind now .Jacksonvilio,
and next Tampa and then--what?
Prof. Heorty, of the United Stat,es De
p)artment of Forest,ry, has been called I
upon and was present at the conven
Newspapers in the South have pre
sentEed able articles on this same sub- C
ject, for years, but the writer has seen
young trees no thicker in diameter
L.han eight inches boxed, onice, twice,
yes, three time, so that, a step) ladder
was used for the top boxing and the
strip of bark left was insutlcient to
f eed the tree. The life of a turpentine al
tree after the first boxing is about two is
years. That moans that, after the sap ~
has been taken the third time the t,ree -
must either be cut for timber or it dies.
A t,rip) through the pine forests of
Georgia and Florida will dlemonstrate
the reckless manner in which the box- 0
ing has been done, and, worse still, oi
whore clearings have been made no 0
Men and women of taste and judgment
go into ecstacies over the wondlerful pat- M
terns, textures and( colors which are "'the
fruit of the loom." But there is one -
fruit of the loom
they rarely coni
sidecr, and( that is
the frail andi( fadedl
womani, 01(1 before
her time, because*
necessity compi3els -
her to work under 1
send her nmore 9I
favored1 Sister to ' ~
bed and the dec-.r
tor's care.
The diseases c
which weaken and
tormient women
may in almost all
cases be cured by
the use of Dr.
Pierce's Favorite
Presucripition. I tfr
establish es r e g u- S
larity, (iries weak-.C
ening dlrains,bueals t,h
inflanm,nation and
ulceration, amnd
cures female weak
rI .i d femj n ntro abg for eight years," writes
Mcha.ille I): -is "ord82 3a Coileg Street
aufee . ugotda cann:ot exres whal
com,,nenicd tagtie tion, wen I~
n:i iyix utnas low I weigh one haiie
be(1fore.I xw s,o d thwuain I ever weighed f
day nd lng o deah i lie fromi day to
distrss eery onth butit ngnin an sc
healhy oman" s a strong and
a FvortePrecrptin"makes weak
women strong, sidk wmnwell. Accep
no ejubatitute for the medicine which
work% wonders for weak womenii
Dr. Pierce's t'leasant Pellets should be an
used with "' Favorite Prescriptiop " when- eal
everi a laxative is requir. ki
" For two years I suffered ter
ribly from dyspepsia, with great
depression, and was always feeling
poorly. I then tried Ayer's Sarsa
parilla, and in one week I was a
new man."-John McDonald,
Philadelphia, Pa.
Don't forget that it's
"A y e r's" Sarsaparilla
that will make you strong
and hopeful. Don't waste
your time and money by
trying some other kind.
Use the old, tested, tried,
and true Ayer's Sarsapa
rilla. $1.00 a bottle. All draggsts.
Aak your doctor what ho thhlika of Ayor's
Haraaparllla. Ie known al ab,out this grand
old family modlchw. Follow his advice and
we will bo eatlatledl.
J. C. AvRa Co., Lowell. Mass.
fort has been nade to check the
owth of scrub oak and saw palmetto,
hich effectually choke the young pine
aring its head where its parent stood,
radually the operators have been
iven South, and today it is estimated
at at least one hundred camps are
cated in Florida alone, and about
fty camps in Georgia.
Nine hundred operators were at the
nvention. Each man has oitho
)ught or covered with options more or
as pine forest, and, in spite of his
lowledge of what the future will bring,
rapidly killing the goose with the
)Iln egg. Tho end is near in the
rpentine and rosin industry. A few
ars will see a tremendous rise in
es0 Colilmoities, and no effort has
tt been made to restore the depleted
Presbyterian School, whose pattern
[usic, Art, and Elocution Schools
egree Courses taught by Specialists.
oautiful Auditorium-large Pipe 0
etc. Pure water-line sewerage.
Next Session Begi
For beautifully illustrated Catalog
S. R.
resbyterian C
l,ino location. Good moral inhluen
's. Standard Coursos or Study, leadi
L)nren. lRates, as Low as can Post
I, 19102 For catalogue or other infor.
lancer Hospital,
12th and Bank Streets,
... We Cure....
ancers, Tumors and Chronic $oFee
Without the Use of the Knife.
Come and see what we have done,
id are doing. If then you are not sat.
lied that we do all wo CLAIM, we
Ill pay all of your EXPICNBES.
Special Price
ec month only, 85 00, 8(60 00, and $70.
I. Delivered at, your depot. $5.00 te
company order. This Is ahead oi
y offer ever made for spot cash.
Write for terms.
L. A. McCord, M'gr.
rens, S. C.
Charles G. Leslie,
-'Fish and Oysters
jonsAignmnents of Country Produce are
pent fully so'icited, Poultry, ''ggs, &c.
['sh packed in bairrels anid boxes for
nitry trade a specialt,y.
Order Your Fresh
Pish and Oysters
,m The Terry Fish Co., Charlestoni
C., or The Columbia Fish and Ice
., Columbia, S. C., and write to
im for price list.
F. S. TERRIY, Manager.
Pr. 0.J. Oliveros
Fit of Spectaclea Gua.-anateceg.
lee 1424 and 1420 Marion Street,
Columbia, S. C.
edical- College
of Virginia.
....MatabIEake4 .1888....
Departments of Medicine Dentists,
ess~~adv.a Chr tloper 'oand
forests of Virginia, Goorgia, Alabama,
North Carolina, or Northwester,i
Florida. The " fat pine" is indigenous
to these States, it grows rapidly, but is
easily exterminated by the more sturdy
plants which spring up in the forest
A special committee has been ap
pointed by the Russian Agricultural
Department to promote the exportation
of beef, eggs, fowls, butter, etc., from
Russia to the English markets. The
president of the committee has visited
England and investigated the markets
there and has found an excellent open
ing for Russian products. From the
data given England imported last year
eggs to the value of $25,830,000, of
which the import from Russia amount
ed to 85,675,000. In regard to poultry,
England appears to be one of the lag
est consumers in Europe. In 1901 it
imported poultry and game to the value
of $4,009,475, the greater part of
which came from France.
" I wonder who it was that said
politeness doesn't cost anything," said
Farmer Corntossel. " Don't you be
lieve it?" " Well, I have my doubts.
Whenever I go to town and some
stranger is capecially polite to me I
always feel as if it was liable to cost.
me anywhere from $1 to $75, accord
ing to how much I happen to have."
Mufkins-" Supposing a fellow was
going to choose a wife, colonel, how
would you advise him to set about it?"
The Colonel-" I should advise him to
select a little one." Mufkins-" What
for ?" The Colonel-" Because when
its a question of a choice of evils, it is
best to choose the least."
Bridget-" Oi can't stay here, ma'
am, onless ye give me more wages."
Mrs. Hiram Often-" What! 'Why,
you don't know how to cook or do
housework at all." Bridget--" That's
just it, ma'am, ar.' not knowin' how,
sure the wurk is all the harder for me,
-iE, S. O.?
is the Christian Home.
not surpassed by any college in the
rgan Gas, Steam Heat, Bath Rooms,
,S enrolled from Six States.
the superior advantages offered.
ns Scptember 23rd.
uo, address
PRESTON, President.
olle, CLINTON,
ces. Full Faculty of expo. i.mced teach
ng to B. A. and M. A. Good BuiMnt-se
ibly ha made. Next Session opc,m Sept.
mation address,
J. E. Booos, President.
TrIME T1A BLEi No. 2.
spdr-upersedes TimecTable iNo. i. Ef
fective 12:01 A. M., Feb. 1st, 1901.
itad D ow"- lk.ead Ufp.
No. 10. STATIONS. No. 9.
Mixed.-____ _ Mix-d.
10:40 a m....Lv. Pickens Ar....2:55 p in
10:45 a m......*Fe'rgson's...2:45 p mn
10:515 a mn..........*arson's.....2:30 p m
11:00 a m......*Ariail's........2:25 p mi
11:05 a mn...Maldin's.....2:20 p mn
11:15 a m...Ar Easley Lv....2:15 p mn
Mix' STATIONs. hlie
4:00 p m i..Lv. Pickens Ar....0:40 p mn
4:05 p am..... Fergson's..... :30 pim
4:15 p im......Parson's... .6:15 p mi
-:20 p m........*Ariail's...6:10 p in
4:25 p m.....MauIlin's.(..1:05 P mn
41:40 p m....Ar Easiey LV.6:00 p mn
*Flag Stations.
All trainis daily except Bunday.
No. 10 Connects with Southern liailway
Na. 33.
No. 9 Connects with Southern llamilwa
No. 12.
No. 12 Connects with Southern Railwy
No. 311 Connects with Bouthernm Raiway
~For any information apply to
General Manager.
-.J. lIAYNERTH~~', C. 1B. loBiiNSON
L1. W. PARKERn, Pickona, S. C
Greenville. 8. 0.
HIayneswor'thi,PIarker' & Rhinisonl,
Ai torneys-at-Law,
ickena, 0. H1., - - South Carolina
P'ractico in all Courts. Attendl to a
uinoiisa promptly.
M''Monov to loan.
Attorney at Law.
Pickens. S. 0,
Practice in all theCourts.
Office over Earle's DrugStore
Greenville, S. C.
Office over Addisons Drug Store.
Contractor and Builder
Piekens, 8. 0.
Attorney at Law,
118 West Conrt St. GREENVILLE, 8. C
Practice In all the courts, State and
The Hind You Have Always Bough
in use for over 30 years, ms bt
~~Hm Ht11t1sper,
Allow no on
All Counterfelts, Imitations and "I
Experiuentt that trille with and
Infants and Children-Experdiene
What IsCAS
Oastoria is a h1armleNs substitut<
gorie, Drops and Soothing Syrul
contains neither Opiurn, Morphii
suHbstance. Its age Is its gu.arant
antid allays Fevorishniess. It culrc
Colic. It relieves Teething Troul
and Flatulency. It LSsimiHates t
Stomtlael and Bowels, giving hen
The Children's P'anmtcoa-The Mo
Bears the Sign
The Kind You Have
In Use For Over
Seling al
Owving t o~.ome proposnelcan~ges in '
Carriages, Surreys, Bus
At an Absolute S
Uniill ou r 8 is~ redu ce<l 1hm' taik,' our1 wil
self and hei (iouthj
HI arness of all kinids at 4ost. W4 ea rn
3inn jatl variou1 s othe makesII!I. of lRu~gie ,
'Mtnd1eba:ker an i1 Weer;3( as~ eper gradel iI
Now is the bes't -eQ-on fori -ellinig vehjiel' o ni
partI, prioIit ori no3 prolit
yet, Itee:inhorI~, we paa no hous-e rent ori eltik
d1o ourW ownl work. Wte will sell any3thing3 we ha:3
and3 kimI treaitnnn to all. Whi'ni! m ; freenv3~il
glad1 to See. the pepl wheI 1 1ther ther V wi-h to *my~
knowni t.o the. tradte and! empiloy neon
to tinish1 th wn'v.
.If you need any~ thing in oir line~ a po'etal ear
withI die<igns~ and3 prices to voorV homIle, We h3V
priets. g02Fl hON FENCiNOi A NDI '13'! Nd
Yor for i trade,
Lime and Cement Company,
276 East Blay, Charleston, S. 0.
Dealedrs in flair, Terra Col.ta l'ipe,
Rtoofing, Sheathing Papers, and all classes
of' Building Material.
If our full .ino ot HARDWARIC is not be
It Our salesmen are out.
Coleman-Wagener Hard
368 ICINa STnREE . .
t, and which has been.
rne the yignatitro of
1 mlde under his por<
'ision. since its ini'hucy.
c to deceeV you In this.
JuIst-a.-good" are but
etndf"anger the health of
L aglinst Experiknent.
for Oastor O11, Pare.
4. It in P1ea4tsant. I t
10 nor other Narcotic
[e. It destroys Worns
1)lscarrIna and 'Windl
lcrc, cures ConStip ationI
li Food, regulates the
Ithly and natural sleep.
t,hcr's Friend.
turo of
Always Bought
30 Years.
- '4
tons and Wagons
'l fuor it, init 44,4m44:1141 ee4 for' y'our
- 44 Ih 1bbo k, C ouirth:iil, 't'Vsn(I &
.I a.1 sI liigh Gna,le Wa4goIl, th
141 w, are going t4 sell our
4ll 4'vi'r butr e ha:ve' a iew. ba:rg:ains!
4' fo cash or tgoo44 pa4:pefr. P'olito)
e n' :.441 4 ee 11.I-V 4. Wv are alw.ays
44' flu.t.
' I..E .\\ V I.-.s c
Wil.l E W -VIllTE
&- C O.,
l- of
ill 4 ar 44ot an,li 4\an give' t lowe.-;'t
C O., A ndiers~oni, S.C.
rcru,a ayohe,do u
wre Coipany,ohr ont'u
HArtComa ny

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