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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, October 23, 1902, Image 4

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The People's Journal.
.FWA. A Picture...
nY 11. A . 11o5a1ERH.
Outside was the cold, gray twilight
of a winter's day. I3ut, insitio the great
stone house was warmth and cheer.
In the luxurious comfort of her favorite
library corner a woman sat gazing
dreamily into the red embers of the
''rett 1re.
Afarian i,ced was one to whom all
the comforts and luxuries of the worl
lhud been granted. - The golden spoon
had been hers from her birth. As she
sat looking into the embers she sawI
not the red coals at all, but her eye
was tilled with a pictule which hadl t
stirred hier hteart that afternloon as she
inad wanidered thurough one of the art
gallet 1eS of tile great city. Aimlessly
and with the languid air of one sur
feited %ith the beautifil things of the I
earth, she hal drifted, as she often
did, Ihroughi the :relit corridors filled
with the fruits of clever brains and i
uunuinig hands--thc art of the old I
masters and the att of those struggling
to ie masters. 'T'here appeared on the I
walt each week new creations of the t
painter's birush or the sculptor's chisel, i
wich hail won recognition among its I
fellows. Such : picture sie had found I
this afternool--oie t hatl cnught i
and held her attentioll as it had the a
attention of man,111y others whio had f
passe.l that way. c
It was but time painted picture of a '
little chit - -of a chii of nature and not h
one of fancv". It was a face beautiful in 1
the truest sense of the word. --eantiIful )
itt he straight-out,ook from those great a
brown eyes, denoting a perfeet Iearles:- I.
Iless of surrondl ingts atlit a perfect et1t
lidene inl self; beautiful i the promio \
of perfect ma;nhoott will'h the childti h la
face foretohl; heautiftul in colorint aitl
perfact in contour,
F or at lon.: timue she had Stood before
tlis I'ortrait of a 'hild" and ntilny v
thotaghts anutl yeartis hid conic to
the heot'ly wmi:ui toas 'he stoud there. a
The mother heart wa, tog within a
her; the love of' allbr a aion I
w ith her; :m d \ ct, it s e ae l as if th e
y wet ere speeding payt her and her s
life so fill of all the toterial things of i1
the w'orl, was _otng to miss the fellest i
and ripest fllth;lliuent. 0
As she sat by the tire this winter I1
atternoon all of the mnuy thiin.gs which r
that sweet baby face had sutiestedl to e
her caine as in ;a pant tun:a bs-fore her, t
and things atl people of whom she h
hat not thou:"ht for niumy years came d
a_ain heftre lier- mental virittn. As at s
-i, ahe hal bell very high idals of i
marriagt", and of th holte t:anil of the e
chilretl resulting therel rtnt. '1'hese v
"utins," as tthey weire eii!ild by her a1
inng t h[ltir !iitfe by thte perfect il
wvas rigidi tm hter ihvtitn to society, i
atnd whtie only criteioni of good or hi
bail was to what "they" woul say or 1i
think abutt it. All thte miatertnal per. s
suiaionts, ho wever, litd never succeed- i
ed inl accompulis~hingi that whicb she 5
hild sio muich desired, ani "auivani- t
tagcouis" mIdriage 1 or thiis onuly daughi- 5
ter. tOn this onlle poh int the d aughlter 1:
was oiliirate, though itt all other ways at
delvoited andi dtocile .
'Ne, muother," she woldt say. '' I I:
will dress ats you wilh. 1 will go t
wthere you will thtat I shoul, bit to i
mian-ary julst for thle sake oft marryintg- t
;"t mtuist nit ask it of ime.''
tWih- ye a girl m schiool the had
Edie in ovewith tne whit, mi his
stuez.inug, amblitiions life. andi inl the
ideals hie helid, had appe, udi toi all that i
was nobille awl i ilmatii in hetr warm, "i
gzirlkIh heatt. lie was pl Or, piritlily<
iuiwr, andi( atiuigglintg, ding nmanual I
Il tr at (ine ofi the hotels for hits board,
ini order that his small alloiwanice ot
mnotney ini.:hut be utsed for his tutitioni at
the art school. Fot abiove alli else thi.
hIy lo ived his alt , aind nto sacti tice was
tooi great or noi work too tmetialt if it
gave himu miore hope~ (of teachinig his
jgoal. IhEs work in iiils hmd bieen comi
miuh-d mlore than nce by is teach
ers adil thtis gave him hope and con
Iidencee. 11 is chteerful sel f-sacri fice'
andu uniiaihte spirit, ithlintg sunoshitte a
where thle rest of the worid saw only I
shadow, and panin tinhg it inito his pire
tes withI nature's ownyi colors-these I
';nuaiities hadt fIrst cionmatnded the
whiolesaule respect of this dautghter of I
wealth. T1hten came sadmiration, and
theni, eveni thiough it was utnconfessed
t-> herself for a long titme, she gave him
her heart, though he dhid not know it.
Whe.n her parents guessed that she had
eveni the shightest interest in one who,
as they put it, was not 4 of her class,"
she was hurried to Europe, where a
two years' stay set ved the purpose
they had diesired.
When they came back there was no
setlphent Ward at the old academy nor
hail she ever seen or heard of him
since. But often had she thought of
thmat brave boy whom she had loved
and wonderedl how aind where lie fared
and whither his dtreams and ambitions
had led him.
Somrething in those soft brown eyes
o,f the child's portrait had brought
b,aik ti her those wonderful, lustrous
kondly Cyes. T1he next (lay she went
agaim 14 see the picture which had so
Won her heart, andi even more than
before did the magnetism of the face
appe:al.jj her yearning heart. Anxious
to Pee It agamr and yet ashamed of the
enchantment it held over h( r she
wernt again the~ third dlay. As usual,
there were others in front of the pic
ture--a group of sc.hool girls this
time, with istra4ped books, and merry
spirt% overflowang at all they saw and
beard. One ojf these, on lookirg
elosiely at the portrait, exclaImed
" Oh is that the picture they are all
making such a fuss about ? Why, I
know that chAild. I often bee biw.' le
lives mn those tenceeitA ,t the corner
of Maple street arnd L~ane coui't yea
it is a good enough pit ture, but I don't,
aee why people should rnake so much
fuse about it.?
"Ah," the9ught the slender, dainty
Woman in the sealekin and .sweeping
silks, ( That is where my little mah
lives, then.''
All the maternity latent in ho
being had gone out to this little imag
on the wall. All of that instinct si
strong in every good woman to contei
their love and sympathy upon sohm
hving object-be it man or child o1
pet-had been kindled into life, amc
was fast becoming a passion with her
putting purpose into her hitherto pur
poseless life. There came a new inter
est with the reality of the little faci
she already loved, with the though
that he was here in the great city an(
she mhight see him. Whatever thi
feeling was in her heart, it drew ie]
one (lay to the wretched lodging hous(
At the corner of Maple street and L,an(
sourt. Never before had her daint3
parments trailed in such a direction
Ind it was a new experience for her t<
walk through this district of the city
he found the corner, and tinear it ir
,he street some children were playing
She scanned each face eagerly, but sht
ailed to find one bearing a likeness to
he picture. She walked further on
crutinizing the face of every chilk
he caime vpon, but nowhere about thi
1quare did she find her picture boy.
She came again the next day, and
gain many (ays after, growing nor(
sager in the search the more her ob
eeL cluded her.
At last one day as she walked alon;
lmost without hope now of tludin
hin, of a sudden in a group of playin
hildren she saw vividly before her ti
lesh and blood original of her picture
nd even more charming, more mag
Letic than the picture was the reality
.n stout clothes which his chubbj
rame filled out to perfection, a roun(
voolly '' tam " on his head, he wa:
goodly sight. She stopped to gazi
,t the child she had so long dreame(
f seeing, and he, attracted by tt(
,pretty lady," caine straight towar(
er and returned her gaze with th
'erfect conidence of perfect self
oise. She held out he hand to hin:
s to an old friend and he put li
.^-n( into hers.
" Did 00 tum to see me ?" he asked
'itli the straighLforwardness of chilkd
'' Yes,'' she said, smiling down int(
is upturned face.
" )u 00 must turn into my house,'
las his next assertion.
Yes," again assented the woman
hid she yielded to the (Id ighiful nov
Ity of the situation as well as to the
leasure of being led by a little child,
Up three Ilights of bare, windinr
tairs went the silken-gowned wonia
nd her little guide. lie paused o1h 1
ark landing and with some difficulty
pened a door which he held open foi
is guest to enter. She pausedL a mo"
tent, but perceiving the room to be
mpty, walked softly in. lvidently;
is one room was all there- was of
om to the little lad. It was kitchen,
ining room, sleeping room and even
tudio, for in one corner where the
glit from the one window fell strong
st was an artist's easel, and on the
,all were sketches 1nd paintings and
few plaster pancls and medallions.
he stepp)ed curiously over to this cor'
or and examhinedl the sketches on the
ail. S5he almost scroamiedl and( would
ave done so had not those steady
rown eyes b,eeni upjon her, as she
)okedl at one of the 1pen and ink
ke'tchies which was one of two onclosedl
1 tiny) frames. It, was herself, her
elf as when a school girl, her hair in
wvo long braids (Iown her back, the
ulor hat with the wing in it on1
or head, and the jacket with the straps
cross it-why, she had almost for
otteni it herself. Who-wh->, couldl
ave remnemb,ered it like this? She
tinted qmiekly and knecelintg oin the
onr by the boy she looked straight in
a his brown eyes as she said4 to him:1
"Tell mec, d ea r, wh- it is your
ane ?''
"Stepecen Ward,'"answeredi thle ho)y.
WVell might thle woilmn look as if
lie saw a ghost., for so she had, the
:liost ofi her former self, of her' love,
4 her oweetheart who hadl been.deadJ
i h. r f.or niniy years,'5
.tdhueredl the child t ierarims,
him omr heir lap, while
':'I-, ineock ing chain, she
I I. ',- (fuietest tones she
"I T . - VOlt y'our fathero
nuri'I ulh4
" Eanut-al thle child, lookingz
iith brimztmin,' eyes at a picture of a
weet-fhuced we nnin on the wvall,
roarnntmi is dead1(, and( 80 I am all
lone ntowe unttil my papa comes0 home
'very') night.. hBut, I doin't cry, for papa
aiys I nmust, ho brave. And I am
lost always."
A lump wvas gathering ini the child's
broat and the brown eyes wvere fast
illing with tears.
"d'Do you know my papa ?" he ask
4Yes," she answered, as she dlrew
low upon her breast the sweci
thildlish face and1( kissed him full in thE
lurving lips, " I came t,o sOe him. W<
will wait for him together."
Her pretty face was wreath.ed in smiles
Bor eyes danced with delight,
And now and then she sweetly sighed
H1cr gladness was too great to hide,
Endeavor as shie might.
' My child, my child," her mother cried
" What fills you with such g'ee ?
I see yOU smiling all the day,
What Is it makes you joyous? Prmay
Keep not the truth from me."
" My heart is glad," the maid replied,
B" And )oy Is in my sotul,
ecause' -she heaved a happy sigh --
" Last night he fondly told me I
Was worth my weight In coal." '
-Chicago Record-Herald.
A very plain man ini Glasgow has
very pretty daughter. One (lay si
was sitting en his knee rlghtl before
looking glass. She contemplated Lh
reflection of their two faces and the
" Papa, did God make tr.e?"
" Yes, dear," he replied.
" And did He make you?"
" Yes."
Looking again in the mirror sh
drew a long breath. and rejoined:'
"lie must be turning .outbetter Wor
The haie et*hyef'd6 dOG4$nedy, sai
the New Yoik Times, once sent to a
&ktoi-e.eut|, 01.- M aliowsky,wh
i was bravo but poor, a small portfolio, c
bound like a book, in which was do. <
posited 500 crowns. Some time after- s
ward ho met the ofilcer and said to
him: c
" Ah, well, how did you like the new (
work which I sent to you?" t
" Excessively, sire," replied the col- r
onel; " 1 road it with such interest t
that I expect the second volume with
impitionce." 1
The king sniled, and, when the o1ll. t
cer's birthday arrived, he presented e
him with another portfolio, similar in 1
every respect to the first, but with s
these words engraved upon it:
" This book is completed in two <
volumes." 4
Little Margie (traveling with her
mother in a sleeping car)-I guess it
ain't any use to say my prayers to
ight, titmma.
Mamma-Why not, darling?
Little Margic-13ecauso, with all
this noise, God couldn't hear a word I
"Well," said the cheerful wife, who
thought she had a soprano voice, " if
the worst coies to the worst, I could
keel, the wolf from the door by sing
" i don't doubt that would do it "
replied her pessimistic husband, "but
sulpose the wolf stould happen to be
" My," exclaimed the shopper,
" isn't 2 a yard high for this cloth?"
" ), no," the saleman reassured
" It strikes re as very expensive.
By the way, is the color positively jet
" No, indeed. It's called 'coal
black,' that's what makes it so expli
" That man is a phrot,ologist, .Pat.
" A what?" asked Pat, puzzled.
" A phreilQloIyst.."
" An' sure, wnat's that, sorr?"
" Why, a inai that can tell, by feel
ing the bumps on your head, what kind
of a man you are."
".Bumps on my head, .is it?" ex.
claimied Pat. " B egorria, thion, J' thfnle
it would give hin' mbre 'of an id a
what ksind of a woman my wife is."
Mrs. Pingoy: " I don't see how
you can nmanage. to go to church three
times on Sunday.''
Mrs. Bland: " I do. it simply by
doing no work of any kind on the Sab
bath. ,1 think it positively wicked for
women to staylhomoand cook "dinners
for their. husbands on Sunday."
Mrs. Pingey: " I suppose, then,
you have cold tunch at noon?"
Mrs. Blatid: " Oh, dear, no. I al
ways take diliner at Mr. Bland's sister.'s
She's .a splendid cook and, she always
tries .to. do her best~on Sundays." 4
}x. Goveriior Bob Taylor, of Ten
nesseu,, ays' that the first time he made
a political speech he opened with those
wQrds; - 'Fellow: citizens, our glorious
cotintry stretche from the pine clad
hills of Maine to the rolling waters of
t.he RiLo Gratide.' Just then sonme one
yelled out fromn the crowd, 'Lot, her
stretch, dlern'ci! flooray for t,he Dim
mycratic party!'
'Arc'- you the <lefen'dant ?'' askeud
heman in the courtroom, speaking to
an 0old negro. " No, boss,'' was the
replhy. " I ain't done nothing to be
called names like dhat.. I.'se got .a
lawyer hiere who (does the defensing."
''hen who are you ?" '' I'se the
gentleman that stole the-chickens.''
R1ev. Rt. Perry hush, of Chelsea,I
who was p)resenit in a ministerial capa
Is1.ki *to insanlity. Many a woman re
-niies'this as she lies awake hour by
houraf>topling the darkness with phan
toms, starting at the creaking of, the bed I
or the rustle of I
the bedclothes.~
Such symlp
torms in general
Point to d isease'
of the delicate
womanly or
ganus, and a con
* stant drain of
the vital and
nervous forces. -
This condition
cannot be over
come by sleep
.ing powders. I
-'The disecased
\~ be cured before
Sthe conse
yquences of dis
.I ease are re
II Dr. Pierce's
I'llFavorite P r e -
diseases wi
i - cause nervous
lessness. It is the best of tonics anid in-]
vigorants, norsigtenerves, en
couraging th peie and induing
refreshing sleep. Irregularity, weaken
inglrainis, inflammation, ulceration and
femle eakes ar pefeclycured by
" Favorite Prescription."
" My wvife was Rick for over eight yeatrs," writes
Albert 1i. iFulte, ilsq. of Altatuont, Grundy Co
Tenn,. "She had uterine disease an'd was treated
by two physicanms and got noi'elief. At last I
read about Dr. P'ierce's medicines and we de
cided to try hi 'Favorite Prescription.' I sent
to thec dir g store andl got one bottle anid the first
doseo gave case and sleep. She had not lpt any
fo~r three nights. Rieing sure that It.woud cure
lher I sent forfiv snrlotties and when she
,had taken, the sixth bottle she was sound and
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets should be
used with " Favorite PredeHption"n when
ever a laxative i, required.~ -. ,
Theb D)im'e Livei ills,
Sick Hlenche,
-a CdItition*
e J)yspepsia, etc.,
a are guaranteed equal to any Pill on.
0 the market, for only 10 cents; 25 pills
ai in a boi. If -they are not kept in your
vicinity, snti-10 cents in stamlps and
receive a bomc by mail. Nichols keeps
them at wilolesale and retail, corner
Main and,Ciiffee streets. Address
e - OGrdeuvillodi ..j -
n [Practik'E ih h1t alk,n t~ NN
o ~ders)l.
ity at the opening of the Convention
if the Massachusetts Embalmers' as
oeiation at the Quiney Ilouse, last
Vednesday, says the Boston hlerald,
onsented, in the absence of Mayor
ollins, who was to address the body,
o speak a few words of greeting. lIe
elated an instance of a stuffy under
aker and a funeral.
" As I entered the church," said Mr.
lush, "I was greeted by the under
aker in charge of the funeral, who
aid: 'I want you to stand there,'
ointing to half-way up the pulpit
"'I prefer to stand either at the top
r the bottom.' I replied. 'Then I
an see my audience.'
"'You stand where I tell you,' was
he retort. 'I'm running this funeral.'
"But you are not running me,' I
lnawered, 'and I will give you just
"My hair was falling out and
turning gray very fast. But your
Hair Vigor stopped the falling and
restored the natural color."--Mrs.
E. Z. Benomme, Cohoes, N. Y.
It's impossible for you
not to look old, with the
color of seventy years in
your hair! Perhaps you
are seventy, and you like
your gray hair! If not,
use Ayer's Hair Vigor.
In less than a month your
gray hair will have all the
dark, rich color of youth.
$1.00 a bottle. All dntglsta.
if your drug"int cannot supply you,
send us one doilar ani wo will exprose
you a bottle. lo iuro and eivo the nango
of your nearest exprnn i!.-. Address,
J. G. AYER CO., Lowell, Mass.
BTlIere 'is
Econgony +
in, tgsitig, gppd
sur paint.
VRIIIUON For beauty,
d'urAbzi ty,,
economy of
covering su -
Leading Paint on the market.
Siample..shades seit J"i'tE. --
.Writp for ostit>ltds
SChiarles~toun - - S. C.
All Kinds. of B3uilders Supplies.
J. E. Borio. P'resident:
A&Supersedes. Time T1able No. 1. Ef
etive 12:01l A. M., Feb. 1st, 11J01..
~Lad( D)own. Read Up
No. 10. STlA TIONS. No. 9.
Mixed.- __ Mixed.
0:4() a mn. .. .Lv. P'ickens Ar.2:55 p) m
Os5a m......*Feguson'ls....2:45 'p mn
0:55 a m..........Pr'..........2:830 'p mn
1:00 a m......*AriaiP)s........2:25 p mI
1:05 a mn...Mauhdin's.....2:20 p~ i
1:15 a m.... Ar Easley Lv..2:15 p m
Mixed. STAT1IONS. 'No -I
4:00 p mi...Lv. Pickens A r...:10 p~ m
4:05 p m..... Frgusoni's....:301 P m
4:16 p m.....*arsn's...0:15 P mn
4:20 p m.......Arial's.... 6:10 p mn
4:25 p im...Manlin's...6:05 p ma
4:40 p m....Ar Eaisley Lv...6:001 p mi
*Flag Stations.
All trains daily except Bunday.
No. 10 Connects with Southern Itailway
{o. .33.
No. 9 Connects with Southern Itailwa
lo. 12
No. 12 Connects with Southern Railw.v
lo. 11.
No. 11 Connects with Southern Ranl\vay
lo. 34.
~S.For any information apply to
- eneral Manager.
a. W. PARKICR, -Plckenu, $,.
Greenville, 8. 0,
IOayneOsworth,Parker & Rbins,on,
lckenn C. HI., - - ..S oath-Carolin
P ractie in al Conjrt. Attond .to a
a inesse pi-omptly.
MP""Monov to loan.
Order Your Freh
Fish and Oysters
from The Terry Fish -00.yChdriediton,
B. C., g The Colurphia: ieb~ mu ,1ce
Cos, Columbia, $.' O.,' "add w'rite' 'to
them for price list..
F. S. TERRY, Manager.
Qrdler Your Fish
from, .and ship your Produce to
R. T. Daniels&. Co.,
Wholesale and Rletail Fish and Produlce
5600 KrING ST., CIIAURL ESTON, 8. (,i
n)r 0 J. Oliveros
one minute to withdraw your order or
got anoiher minister.' And I took
out my watch and comnhenced to count
off the seconds. At the thirtieth ho
said: 'Woll, stand where you darn
" And I did,'' exclaimed Mr. Bush.
'ini. PASSWoni>.--Booker T. Wash
ton recently told a gathering of negroes
that one of the great faults of his race
WaIts a disposition to exhiibit knowledge
under any and all circumst:mces, and
asserted that, until the negro learned
no, i,u displiy his vanity, he Was usC
less in any confidential capacity. By
way of illustration, he told a story
which, he said, might be or might not
be apocryphal, but which was good
enough to be true. Gen. Sherman had
been told that the soldiers of a negro
regiment in his command were very
lax when on sentry duty, and showed
a fondness for passing doubtful per.
sons through the lines just to indulge
their power to do so. To ascertainl if
this were so, he muflied himself one
night in a cloak, and tried to get past
a black sentry. After the " Who goes
there ?'' the "' A friend," and the
" Advance, friend, and give the count.
ersign," had been exchanged, Sher.
man replied :
" Roxbury l"
No, salh I" was the polite but lirn
" Medford !"
" No, salt!"
" Charleston !" Sherman next tried,
No, sah ! No salt !" said the ne
gro, determinedly. Then he added
, Now, pee lcah--yo' 'ut go fru th
whole blamed joggrafy; but Massi
Sherman lhe (lone say that nobody car
get pas' me wifout sayin' 'Cambridge!'
-Philadelphia Ledger.
Bids were opened at the Na vy De
pari ment last week for the construe
tion of concrete and granite dry doe
No. 1 at the Charleston navy yard
The lowest straight bid was that of thi
Virginia Engineering and Construe
tion company of llchmond, Va., which
offered to complote the work for$l,180,
Women as Well as Men
Are Made Miserable by
Kidney Trouble.
.'Kc1dneys.rouble preys upon the mind, dis
courages and lessens ambition; beauty, vigol
,.N ?". and cheerfulness soor
t . disappear when the kid
neys are out of ordei
or diseased.
- Kidney trouble ha!
become so prevaleni
that it is not uncommor
for a child to be borr
afflicted with weak kid
1j.neys. if the child urin.
* -~ ' ates too often, if the
uine scalds the flesh or if, when the chilk
'reaches--in Age. when it should be able tc
goptrol. tle. passage, it Is yet afflicted wilt
ha&-wetting, depen~d upon it. the cause o
the difficulty is kidney trouble, and the firs
step. should be towards the treatment o
,th-ese .irnportant organs. This unpieasan
trouble Is.due to a diseased condition of th(
kidneys arnd bladder and not to a habit a~
most pbople supposd.
. :Women..as well as men are made mis
erabie with kidney and bladder trouble
.and both need the same great remedy
The mild and the Immediate effect o
Swamp-Root is soon realized. It is sok
by d.ruggists, in fifty- .'
geni and one dollar en
sizes. You-inay have a ,II
ssm.ple.bottle by. mail"
free, also pamphlet tell- :Homo-ot swarp-nloot,.
ing all about. it, including many of th<
thousanda' of testimonial letters receive<
from sufferers cured. I'n writing Dr. Kilme
& Co., Binghamton, '-N. Y., -be sure ani
mention this paper.
Spca Prc
Wio for terms
o-Fisnholy*.0,100, and ter
00 efllyv'er ied , oury ggs, &c.0
acsc;-payoednr e Thind boxed foi
anmy fier aorsoty. h
DL. A M.-ORLisMtEr
. 1~Oti . DQINTST~ --,L
ap12-19t. C. L, le
P~&2 AJ:i knS. CHJLi,rNS
Practi cein larerourts.hoafo
Atore andmild.
The Kind You Have Always Bought,
in use for over 30 years, has bor
and has been
sial supervli
4ew., f5 AlloQw no one
All Counterroits, Iiitationctl and "J
ElperimientS that trifle with idd c
Intfants and Chlildreni-Experience
What is CAS
Castoria is a harniless substitute i
gorie, I)rops and Soothing Syrups,
contains neither Opium, Morphine
muibstaiec.. Its ago is its guarantee
and allays Feverishness. It cures
Colic. 1 t relieves Teething Troubk
ani Flattitletcy. It assimilates th(
Stomach and Bowels, giving healt1
Tihe Children's Panacea--The Moti
Bears the Signal
The Kind You Have A
In Use For Over
Selling at
)Owing to) somei prsl')H'l chanIge's ink oil
Carriag'es, Surreys, Bue
At an Absolute Se
Until ourl 8 is r'edlnled. I)on't Lake' our wvord
self and( lhe ennin i
H anes of ll kim1s ait eoit. WVe cairry
ones,I nI aion4 othier makes of linggies, &c.,
S!,.ldlebaker ai Weber'iI)l; als cheaper grade t;mI ( m%
Now Is t.he best seesonI for selling vehiiclos of all I
part, profIit or 1n0 prolit.
r The seaLson for Muiles anid IIorses is pret.ty we
9yet, R4~eember, we paai no4 hiouse renit or clerk lI
do our own w ark. We will sell aniything we hiave
-and kind treaItImnIt. to ll. When b in renville1
gladl to 5ee thle people wvhet,ber i.heyV wih to .my3 Oh
(Cm no"r Court. River~ andi .1.ikson Streets.
Weo handl(le all kind
known to the trade and empIlloy nooe 1;
to inish the wvoil
lI you need,( any3thing II ir ur 'i J)ine a i pos ital r
witha dleigns andu pr ic(s to voour home,( We buy ir
prices. gih-ltON F'M5I NG ANJI) COPINO N
.loiurs for trade,
If our full .ine of HARDWARE is not bett
t Our salearnen are out.
Coleman-Wagener Hards
$20.00 TO $40.00
Doing ULado nolllng "500 LeasonL 11
b,ookc of logal and business florms. A;
O10 1 atn ou f plain aMonmotaj
tA comploto not of interests, Omain, 3
anont,i of CJ'ISTEllqNS Timber, Ltum1x
.one volume. Over 472 pagos, *50 11
It Is a comIplet 1>usinesa educatorj
.IMrqAM, FRALcrcA and XhIjAg?
and girle can soil asn woll 0s mionl IX
O&rok.a Are ntJn . al)
and which has been.
no the signatnro of
nmade under his per'.
;ion since its inluincy.
to deceive you in this.
tst-s-goodi" are but
ianiger the health of
against Experiment.
or Castor 011, Pare
It is Pleasant. It
nor other Narcotio
. It destroys Wornis
D)iarrhoea and Wind
s, eulres Constipation
Food, regulates the
[.y and natural sleep.
er's Friend.
ure of
iways Bought
30 Years.
Cost !
ons and Wagons
for it, but coinie and see( for your.
hliabc1hoc)k, (Couurtlatn'. TlyRon &,
as~ strict lI gh (101 Waiu~~igonas, the
iushoro, Taylor anid Chai tanioogai.
i nds, and( we aire going to ell our
|I over but we have a few bargaius
ire, own our own reposeItory' andi
for cash or good1 paper. Polito
come and see us. *W. are alwdiya
kz 00.,
utt first-cla-ss kiinni
with our address ill birin, a man
car Iots and( enn give' thle lowcat
CO., Anders~on, S. C..
ar than any other, don't buy
vare Company,
Dinies." it de A comp'loto Ndi
complete Legal 'AAdvi'-NA.ooff tt
Penmansuhip; a (Omploto Lighl in
aumber aind 10ottionu 1Aes. aneosume
r, Logs andS TQin~A o omtyO.. lie
luat-ra'Uone -.
600 Agent wato dnco.e
le ne day. Anotil 0 Iin one
to agent,U4 n5 0s put a

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