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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1903-1906, October 19, 1904, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067659/1904-10-19/ed-1/seq-6/

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I.Fuir ImJ, I am not one of those
rW ho fly uiield in love's keen throes iij8s3i
I' And write of.her in terms of you, fytT
I J promise not to, gentle rose. ~ -'
/ "Why shrink from me??oh, rose, tut, tut!
I walk with no poetic strut,
ltchold!- -ray eiothes are quite in style,
I Observe! ? my hair'a of recent cut.
1, I f. p*ze at yoii without n wink.
I?*y: "A pretty shade of pink?
A meritorious sort of plant
i j When taken all in all, I think.
? 151
JMOVS* IDN'T I go quick?" "Well,'
tolerable," said Aunt ratty,
O I I o passing the whisk which
31 she had Just pulled out of
thumb nnd linger to see if
the loaf was thoroughly done.
. "Amf I can go to Jessie Wells' this
tofternoon, can't I? You promised."
"No, Martha, 1 didn't quite promise."
"But I ran every step of the way,
indeed I did, auntie: and I made all
the biuls and dusted."
There was a tremor in Martha Parker's
voice, and the tears came almost
5nto her eyes.
"I'll tell you at noon. There, it is
leu minutes (o nine, and you will be
late to school if you ilo not start this
"Hut. Aunt ratty "
"If you stop for another word, you
icannot go at all. How ofton have I
told you about answering back?"
Martha picked up her two hooks
auul whirled herself out of the door
like a tornado, without a word of
good corning.
"The cross old thing!" she half
sobbed, as she went cut of hearing.
"She never does let me do anything! I
may try and try, and it doesn't amount
io?a row ol pins. And it i can't go
4o that croquet party I'll bo just as
bad as e\er I can be."
I think Martha commenced light
away. She climbed over the fence
and ran down into tiie lot for an apple,
and what with that and the eating of
it she was late for school.
"My aunt sent me to do an errand,"
she said to Mtss Lewis.
"Well, you must bring a note, then,
or lose a mark. I want you to understand
that school begins promptly at
That made Martha still more cross.
She slammed the lid of her desk and
, then hurried out to take her place in
l.r... It tl: - .
v.ki oo. a t n r> | J i * 111111^ | illld lill?
very first word she missed, and had
to go down one. And then she "didn't
care" in real good earnest, and she
v as u very troublesome child until
twelve o'clock.
When she went home to dinner she
found (iraiulma Fields sitting by the
open window in Aunt Patty's tidy
kitchen. Now Grandma Fields really
"was not grandmother to anybody, but
she was old find sweet and pretty,
with a wrinkled face and snow-white
liair; a gown of .soft drab, that, though
it was made in ihe fashion of her j
. young days, had almost come round
k .again. Ii was gored, plain waisted,
And with coat sleeves: but it had no
rumL'? nor ungies. j 11011 sue Had a
uilvery-eolored kerchief crossed over
her bosom, and a white lawn enp, and
altogether sho was as attractive- lookins
as any grandmother you would
wish to see. .Sin' had not a relation
in the world, and yet everybody's
tiouse was open to her, and she visited
about, sewing and knitting and darning,
and sometimes taking rare of sick
people. She was seventy, but sho did
not seem old. There was always a
great stack of invitations ahead of
her, and two mouths ago Miss Patty
Parker had sent for her.
y 4,She does so enjoy harvest apples,"
said Miss ratty, "so let us have her
here right in the first of them. And it
will give me a good start with all the
clothes and bedding and stockings."
K Aunt Patty kept house for her
broth r, Mr. Nathan Parker. He wan
a very comfortable farmer, a widower
with three hoys and one girl. A very
<-lean, orderly, upright woman was
VAnnt Potty, hut somehow
Nathan was so careless, so dilatory,
children were heedle , impertinent,
v ?, and. try her hest. sho never could
. \ ke anything of them. She worked
very hard, and she used to get very
much discouraged. This was her side
of the story.
Parmer Parker came In delighted to
?ee 11m placid, cheerful face of his
Kuest. Did I tell you sho was a
Quaker? Well, she was, through there
was no Friends' meeting within twenty
miles, so it wasn't her Knmlnv elmvnh.
going that kept her in such a tranquil
Behind the farmer came his oldest
Hon, George, about seventeen. Flo had
been to the mill and the store that
morning, and put down the basket.
'Aunt Patty began to unpack at once.
"Will that calico do? The other was
ji 11 sold. This is the same pattern,
but it has a pink flower instead of a
lilac. I like it better."
"It doesn't look like a good wash
pink," and Aunt I'atty viewed it critically.
I "Hut it was for my bed, and I liked
it," said George, with a deprecating
effort to smooth matters over.
"And it is not as ?ood quality. If
you can't do Just what you are told,
you had better do nothing. And you
didn't get lemon extract!" taking up a
"You said I might get lemon or
Manilla?Tom begged for vanilla."
* "Act I# fpyi.M'a ? * ~ ??
?o II JL will n n (11119 WIMC IU I U1U lilt?
"And here Is a whisk broom. Yon
were saying that you needed one, you
" know." '
"But what made you got a rod one?
I hij' told you several times, George,
^ thfl' <W|e?n whisks were always ttie
pimnd there was not the slightest
Bk -?'< fM'i^bout it. I wbuld rnthor have
j^^^osA.J.i ' it myself."
ffi And ?>> Aunt Patter went through
purchases. Nothing quite suited,
"A bit too pale?a trifle faint?
I should suggest a touch of paint
To brighten up the spot<s on you *
When nature showed undue restraint."
As by you on the grass I lio
1 feel 110 symptoms of a nigh,
Although I note your perfume sweet.
My spirits stay extremely high.
Arid yet?your blush, your dainty pose,
The bashful way your petals close,
Remind me of?oh, pardon me?
1 promised not to, gentle rose.
?Thomas Ybarra.
Meanwhile Davie aiul Martha came
home from school. Tom was working
for a neighboring farmer. The family
sat down to their meal, and (Jramlma
Fields said her brief Quaker grace.
"Did you know all youi lessons?"
asked Aunt Patty. Martha hung her
head. "I did hope you would have one
good week, Martha; you never seem
to get full marks."
"And she was late," said Davie.
Martha swallowed over a great sigh.
"There was no need of your being
late, Martha. Next time don't stop and
I argue."
"Of course 1 can't go now, anyhow,"
thought Martha; but she arose and began
to help clear the table.
"Maybe tliee would like to look over
thy lesson?" sahl grandma, in lier soft
"There is only arithmetic this afternoon,
and geography in the big map.''
"Ami the more time children have to
play the more they want to play," was
the sharp comment.
"They are a good deal like kittens?
plfty comes natural," was the soft rejoinder.
"You cannot go, if that is what you
are hanging around for," said Aunt
Patty, presently; "and come straight
home from school, too, or you'll be
sorry for it." .
Martha went off sullenly, and after
making a good deal of trouble in
| school, came home in the same mood.
She wondered if she couldn't run away,
or if some one would not take her to
tend a baby, or do chores; anything
would be better than Aunt Tatty's
sharpness. But instead she hung up
her sun hat and sat down to sew an
over seam in a hateful sheet. And
half a dozen girls were having a good
time at Jessy Wells*.
i iml is seweii very neatly," said
grand ma.
Aunt Tally looked at it.
"Well, it's middling. You have
soiled it p. good deal; liow often have 1
told you to wash your hands before
you commence sewing? Now you eae
put on that old skirt and go out anu
weed that row of strawberries."
Weeding was not a favorite employment.
Davie came presently and they
began to play "tag" around the; beds
until Aunt Patty spied it out, and sent
Davie to look for <'g>is.
j "I don't believe you have found half
of them," she said, when he canio in.
"Come in and set tin- table, Martha,"
she called, presently. "Now, t<> morrow
afternoon you will have to finish that
row. You have been a bad, judolrnt
girl to-day."
It was so with most of .Martha Parker's
(lays. And yet the neighbors. jiihI
generally Miss Ivcwis, thought her a
pretty good little girl.
"But no one can ever suit Aunt
Patty," the child said to Cramlma
Fields; "it's always .something, oh, 1
wish you lived here and kept house,"
and Martha kissed the wrinkled hand.
"I'm sure I don't know what to <!<?
Willi those children!" Aunt Patty said
as she sat sewing with grandma.
"They do not improve one hit. I think
they grow worse."
The sweet eyes rested on the fretted
face. Now Miss Patty Parker was
not an unhandsome woman; indeed, in'
girlhood she had been very pretty.
"Isn't thy balance a little out of
gear, Patty?"
"My balance?" ejaculated the astonished
"Yes. Is thee careful to give good
weight? Like begets like, you know."
"I can't imagine what you mean."
"Well, thee mustn't be offended, but
I am afraid thee weighs a little too
oioso. i nop seldom gives the children
any credit for good measure, and tlio
little over makes a good difference in
the feelings of others."
. "Hut you don't mean and it does in
jnro children to l?o praising them < >n
tinunliy," was the rather jerky n
"Has thoo tried it'.'' diss Parker
sat silent. "Thoo i ?t fool hurt.
Patty, hut I think th?iiu' i t<> in- a
Just . man, and an ouin fooling,
or i> lly regard, or npprer i i <<n, just
as much belongs to its rightful owner
as a pound of butter. Thoo sets a
had example in giving tho ohildron
short weight, for they pay hack in
Miss Patty considered grimly.
Wasn't grandma right? She never
(11(1 let the customer scale go (|uite
down in these daily household matters.
"I suppose my temper is a little
spoiled. Nathan and the hoys are
very trying. Hut I >vant to do right,
and if you think "
"A Just balance," said the sweet old
voice. "(Jive what thee would like to
"Oh, Aunt Patty," cried her niece,
flying in from school breathless and ex- !
cited, "the whole menagerie is going
to pass at the crossroads just at four.
< nn r unvio aihi i go, just for this
once? There's the most splendid
chariots, and a great elephant, and "
. Davie brought up the chorus and
promised to be such a good boy all day
to-morrow. And Martha would sew a
few blocks of patchwork the next day.
"There, children, don't be so noisy.
Davie, will you promise to mind sister?
And Martha, will you keep hold of,-his
hand, and not lei him go Intol any
danger?" It was wonderful that,she
did not say, "I know I cannot .trust
jrou." (
The children promised and rq/u off
.. i i
... ^ 'v
delighted, and it \fcos iull supper ume
when tliey reached home again, their
faces attesting their enjoyment.
"Now, I'll run and hunt up the eggs,"
raid Davie, as soon as he had finished
his meal.
"I had to go out to ihe barn, and I
did it," said his aunt.
"Oh, Aunt l'atty, how good you
were! We'll, I'll bring tlie chips and
kindlings," and he came tugging a
great basketful, though generally this [
was one of the boy's hardships. i
"What a nice lot," said Aunt Patty. <
Davie stared. t
"Isn't there something else? Don't (
you want a pitcher of water?" c
"George brought one." i
So Davie sat on the doorstep with ^
his father and told him ail about the
'nagerie, and it was quite dark when
Aunt I'att.v called him to go to bed.
Martha hurried round the next morning,
and found time to sew one block
of patchwork. And she was In such c
a gay good hi'.mor all day that Miss t
Lewis asked her if she was bewitched, v
"I think I must be, for Aunt Patty 1
praised me this morning," was her r
reply. t
It really was <i\iito wonderful what t
a change came over the Parker house- v
hold. The children wefe not angels, i
mill tliey often forgot in the mi<lst
of their lioKt intentions; but there was
a more generous allowance made for
them, a good weight thrown into the
balance. For sometimes the kindly I c
impulse, the ready will, is as much | .
us the deed itself. And she found that Ij
the generous measure reacted upon |
herself. The pleasant temper of her I
earlier years came back. r
One morning Aunt Patty found a f<
beautiful handkerchief case lying over j
her plate at the breakfast table. The '
sides were gilt brlstol board, with her !
initials handsomely worked in green, s
and around the edge a puff of green
ribbon. And inside were two pretty '
handkerchiefs, and some neatly (
hemmed milling for neck and wrists.
pn?A iirtiiAHf* ?? ?i* - i- * 1
VIUIII/I n |l,| 1111;? ITl' SI I I JlCIK'tl. Y
tJeorRe had Riven the material, Martha t
had done the work, and her father had *
purchased its contents.
Ann! I'atty was so surprised that at first
she could harilly speak, and her a
first impulse was to call'it a piece of '
foolishness: then she bent over and ''|
kissed the little jjirl. ,i1
"Oh. Aunt ratty, I'm so plad you j ^
like it wo all are! (iracie Conover I
made one just like it for her mother, I .
and I thought, and we all thought " ),,
"That my birthday deserved a re- k
inembrancu? Thank you all. 1 hope I d
shall grow a little better "
"Hut you have ;t?wii just splendid,*' ,
interrupted .Martha. "Somehow you
make me think ??t' C.'randmu Fields,
only she is a Quaker and an old u
"There, don't flatter me any more, p
The coffee will ^et cold. I have been n
usinher balance lately- it gives hot- | s
ter weight." and Aunt I'atly blushed, i c
The children stared, but their father i
I ?
had a ij'.iicl little twinkle In his eye.?
Wnverley Magazine. ^
Tlit? Ivi?l?cr'i? K'tolion.
Feeding 111 (ierman Kmperor is 110 j h
light task. Despite all that is said p
about the Kaiser's Spartan habits, j
there ave few monarelis who keep
more elaborate tables.
lie has no less than four chefs? 1
Sehliedcnstueker, a (ierman: Harding, \
an Englishman; an Italian and a ; u
Frenehnuiii so that lie ran have his i
meyils fur the day served in the style;
of whatever nation he may happen to j.(
faney. (
Kaeli <>f tii -se eh'M's lias his staff of
assistants: while, in addition, there is
an individual wiio may safely be described
as "sausage maker to the
Kaiser.'' i
ills majesty is very fond of the huge v
white franUfurter sausage, and has a v
supply of them made fresh every day
in his own kitehen. When engaged in o
m: !iei:\ring his*army on a big tield 1<
day 11. >sr> fran'.;fr.i\ers and bread c
wash 1 do n wi'Ii heev invariably
form 11. Kais-er's luncli.
In addition to n 11 thosoeooks there
is a special str.IT to prepare meals for
the younger of 1 li^ princes and the y
prim-ess w ho are not allowed to par- s
take of ili?* ri' h dishes tii elder memhers
of the fainiiy indulge in. -Stray ()
Stories. I ^
'I'Iip Pnlnly Ant.
Ants lu: vc n > set Jim- for brushing r
tip. I>nt certain conditions plainly in- '
cite thereto : .* wh u they feel partic- a
nlarly mfortable, as after ?'sitinjr. or
after awakening fr< in or before going d
to sleep. Ti:e K;*; 11 sense of discom- ;
fort aroused I?y the presence of dirt ;
incites to cleansing. Often one may (;
.i.i 4..ii Miinii' i..\ |>;i.isc II! IIIO lllillSt |j
of the duties df ileld <>; formicary ami ^
Infill t<> comb herself. 11 ore is a j
mountain mound maker driven by the r
passion of i:: st I uililin;; to tlie utmost
fervor of nclhily. Suddenly slie drops !
out of III-.' i-.' of fellow workers ami, ^
mounti:i;-: a n<>arl J clod, j- >ses upon her
lii;id 1 4-: and pi < toelh, tongue ami
comb. Kor a few moments the aim of
helr.f? i-< centre.! u;:on that aft. Around
her coign of vantage sweeps to ami
fro the hustling host of builders, with ?
all thc-ir energies bonl upon recoil- i
tdrueting thci; ruined city. She combs i
on uueonccrm illy. From top of head j
to tip of hind logs 1se goes. smoothing
out ruUlcd hairp a.wl removing atoms of
soil invisible to human eyes. 11 or (
toilol is cmicd a! his'.. II. .Mef'ooU*
in !I;i:*ij r's.
Origin nf Tip.
An odd ;;a: min! of three letters
I which iii-??n11> !i.;:ic!i-i s the treatment 1
n i. an ut . < ia public dlnin;; places, ,
i(oos 'hii I; a ? <.;?n- of centuries to tlifi
coltee houses of Midland for its origin. i
At tin- !<> us dI eat in; rooms there ,
liii11v. 1'' : - ' bound boxes engraved
Willi l!i" ]?!i*.*:i ???. "To Insure Prompt- j
in'.? ." an:! into :lic si: in the lop ens- j |
tomers w i". {(Ml lo drop coins | t
for the xia'.ic. The initial letters of !
Hint p'irase l:r.ve eve r since been used
lo express Hie fee given to waiters and |
servants as an extra inducement to I
thein to do liieir work well, or as a re<
I tilt it I for service promptly rendered.?
New York Sun.
Tlic First Mntolifis,
The first rer.lly ellieient luelfer match
must be put to tlio credit oi' John
Wllllrne /.f UtArtl'fnn A>. 1^* "?*
,.i Uiin.|>iu?-Vl|-1KEII, IMlglUIld,
who in 1827 plnoos thorn on tho mnrkot
under tho n?mo of "Congroves," In
compliment to Sir William Congreve,
the Inventor of the war rocket
[ _ v
I ? ^ s
t j ,i him i_ l*I
Afjams Gets Nomination.
At a district convention of the rembllcnns
of the fourth congressional
llstrict held In Greenville, J. Duncan
Ulanis, the present United States
narshal, was nominated for congress
o oppose J. T. Johnson at the gentral
election. Every county in the
llstrict was represented at tbo meetnii
* #
Crossed Wires Cause Fire.
Considerable excitement was cansi(l
at Hock Hill by the crossing of
ho Catawba Power Company's wires
vith one of the telephone connections.
2 very telephone bell in the city
ang. The fuses were burned out In
he telephone exchange and a small
ila/.e started. Several slight Area
vere discovered in time to be put out
icfore much damage was done.
Ncgroec Name White Candidate.
In the republican congressional
ouventlon at Charleston, John A. Nogf
' y.i,j?n mnn nominated for
the neatest Ck)thinj> i>v.r.
to be found anywhere, an
U us to sell you clothing at
%) all other lines handled by
w It is no extra expense i
^ clerk hire, llence we de
S an exclusive clothing dea
J We have a elo:
\ and will guavH
'(( worth three to
? elusive elolh.ii.
I Hr
tos shut down of the macluneryUriggs
took occasion to adjust tho
nix' belt which is connected with tho
lain fly wheel, and the machinery
uddenly starting, the man was lnirld
with great force against the face
f the giant wheel, death ensuing intnntlv
Iliu hr?Q/l on/1
ero crushed.
Ho was a married man and had
een employed by uifc; l'acolet com any
for about sixteen years.
* *
Murray Convicted of Felony.
A Columbia dispatch says: George
Vashington Murray, who has been
ppointed postmaster at linger, Sumer
county, has been convicted of a
L-lony, a jury of that county having
nind him guilty of forging tho name
f an old negro from whom Murray
ought some land.
Murray was in congress once, is
ich, and was defended by tho nest
iwyers in Sumter, and yet his guilt
ias so apparent that ho was convicted.
Another republican negro, accused
f felony in this state, is Aaron Preo>au,
a mail clerk and candidate for
engross from Charleston.
Receiver Named for Cotton Mill.
The Valley Falls cotton mills, ol
Ipartanhurg county, operating 3,400
pindlcs and 100 looms, with a pay
oil of $2,000 per month, has been
laced in the hands of a receiver.
[. Wilson, cashier of the Spartanburg
Vntrnl National bank was appointed
ecelver. The application was made
y tin* company, which is capitalized
t $75,000.
Among the petitioners are the CJol<
n Foundry and Machine Company,
if Georgia. The petition was llled In :
he United States court. The prin !
ipal creditors oi the mills are the j
irm of Montgomery & Crawford, of ,
ipartanhurg. The mills indebtedness |
said to he nearly the amount of tlio ,
apital stock, $75,000. It. is expected
hat further litigation will ensue on
iccount of the two actions having
teen instituted in two courts.
* *
A Fatal Race Riot.
A riot occurred one night recently
it Lueknow, a town in Lee county,
ind as a result Harvey I.ang, a young
.vhite man, and Ezeklel Aral, a ne?ro,
are dead.
Lang, who was a clerk in his broth
r's store, went to Aral's house to
ollect i hill from his daughter. The
ivtiman denied the account and hot
words were exchanged. Later the
matter was related to ICzekiel, who,
with other negroes, went to Lang's
store and renewed the quarrel.
ni'i'iiiK wiai in." wua ihciiih iin* crown i
alone. bang pulled down a shotgun !
mid shot Ezeklel, who died from li 1 k !
In the mix up Home one si ruck
l.ang with a stick, which resulted in
Ids death. At the coroner's inquest
'.he Jury found that Aral came to his
death from gunshot wounds at the
hands of Harvey Lang, and that Lang
was killed by Aral with a heavy slick
Poisoned Bride Yields to Death.
Mrs. Bert Gregory, the hride of but
luur nun wu? |>".j|HUlie(l ar, I II
Ion by taking strychnine with oalo
mcl, whether aoeldontal or intention
al on tho part of hor husband remain
In? to be proved, dlerl after llngcrin
nnronscloiiH for many hour*.
At the Inquest now adjourned until
strong evldenco was introduced
../ X.' )
. 4.
against the husband, though ho still
maintains his innoccuco.
The young woman, who thought sho
was taking a doso of calomel, but afterwards
was seized with convulsions,
never regained consciousness, and the
only statement she made was of that
to the physician when he (lrst arrived.
It was thought at one time that the
woman would recover, but she gradual!
V crow wnrsp At tlw* mrnnor'u
Inquest some sensational testimony
was brought out.
Uoyu Harris, with whom the couple
luid been living since their marriage,
testified that the young husband insisted
on his wife taking the medicine
which he had secured from a local
physician and which, after some persuasion,
protesting against needing it,
she took it.
Gregory was arresled while his wj[fo
lay at the point of death, but was released
under $500 bond when it was
thought that his wife would recover.
He maintains his innocence. ,
* *
Augustans arc Interested.
A dispatch from Augusta, Or., sayft:
A recent decision in a Carolina liquor
case is of considerable interest to the
liquor dealers of this city, who have
had considerable trouble, owing to the
seizure of shipments into the state by
dispensary constables. The decision
is of interest because it defines the
rights of a non resident shipper of
whiskies and ninits the power <?t" the
constable to seize and liolfl shipments.
The decision is to the effect that
no shipment of whiskies can be seized
while in the hands of a common
carrier, not even if the currier is a
drayman, delivering the goods to the
rightful owner. The goods must iirst
pass into the hands of the owner and
he released legally to him. This
means that shipments of liquor cannot
be seized while In the hands of
railroads, steamship companies, or
while being delivered to the owners
by a transfer company or common
* *
Vindictive Politics.
(Krom The Atlanta Journal.)
The postofllce department has made
public the appointment of George
Washington Murray, a negro and an
ex-congressman, as postmaster at tlio
fourth-class office of lluger, S. C. This
is President Roosevelt's reply, wo
\r.iun nin f A f li it /Innw^nro ( i ^ nnntnil.
Hon that he is a menace to the peaco
and prosperity of tlie white and colored
races of the south?a defiant answer
if one of that character was
hurled out of the white house.
In addition to the objection raised
by tho community against the appointee?an
objection which in itself
should have sufficient weight with
the president to cause ilie appointment
to be annulled?there is another
and more serious consideration
to be weighed. It is stated in reports
from tho state capital of South Carolina
that Murray has been convicted
of forgery.
This report has boon published in
the newspapers broadcast, and as yet
we have heard of no action that has
been taken by the administration towards
removing the negro from office.
It seems to be a case of vindictive
reprisal on the part of the president.
For our part we are not in the least
surprised since it is on a level with
the other administrative acts towards
the white people of the south to whom
Roosevelt's candidacy does not appeal
and from whom lie cannot hope to
draw political strength. He had never
allowed the appointment of a negro
postmaster, we feel confident,
over a community of white peoplo
whom he had reason to expcct assistance
in his race for the presidency.
Acid Dyspep6ia a Very Common Dis a?e.
It is indicated by sour stomach,
heartburn, tongue coated and flabby,
stomach tender and bowels sometimes
loose, sometimes constipated. Persons
suffering from Acid Dyspepsia are usually
thin and bloodless. Sometimes
the sufferer is fleshy, but the flesh is I
flabby and unhealthy. A Radical cure
of this disease can be effected in a 1
^linrt t linn liv inlsincr nnn r\w ?nrA !)
dale Stomach Tablets after each mea!
and whenever tho stomach is out of !
order. Thev are harmless and can be
taken at any time and as often as !*
necessary to relieve the stomach.
Trial size 25c. Family size, 50c. tf
New York Saloon Keeper Charged
With Running Poison Joint.
Acting under Instruction from the
coroner, the police at New York have
taken into custody Rudolph Fritsche,
who keeps a little saldon at 722
Tenth avenue. Frit ache is charged on: j
with suspicion, but the i>ollce say that
In his saloon, It is suspected whlske>
v\a? sold which contained poison, and
this whiskey is responsible for many
deaths that have occurred in the neigh
borhood recently.
Vnur Mnncv'i: Worth.
You get your money'a worth when
you buy Elliott's Emulsified Oil liniment.
A full linlf pint bottle costs but
25 cents, and you get your money back
If not satisfied with results. Use it
in your family and on your stock,
fou'll not bo disappointed. tf
SCOTT'S EMULSION serves as a
M bridge to carry the weakened and
U starved system along until It can find
M firm support in ordinary food.
St ml (or free wnple. /
SCOTT & BOWNK, Ch?tnUia, * v
409-41} l'earl Street, Naw V'orV. (
joe. and #ix? i ?ll drugffUu.
k * %k* m,
k -1
% . < V?
) .tt*j " Vj - b . 'ij VW,? \. \t',v^v yr -\"V' '~?*>
Tlio Kind You Havo Always Bo
in use for over 30 years, lui
.-V? and lias
All Counterfeits, Imitations an
Experiments that triile wit.1i a
Infants and Children?Experit
WV MCttL lw> V^fCastoria
is a harmless substii
goric, Drops and Soothing- Sy
contains ncitlicr Opium, Mori
Mihstancc. Its ago is its gnari
mul allays Feverisliness. It c
Colic. It relieves Toothing' Tr
ami Flatulency. It assimilate
Stomach ami Bowels, giving 1
The Children's Panacea?The
Bears the Si
The Kind You Mi
In Use For Ovc
Boy of Two Years Cruches Skull cf
Baby Sister, One Month Old.
Jealousy on the part of a boy, two
and a half years old against his baby
sister, one month old, has led to the
death of the latter at the hands of
the boy. The tragedy occurred in the
family of Nicholas ltobinson, at Nyack,
N. Y.
Since the little girl came, a month
ago, the boy exhibited many times evidences
of jealous rage. Finally he
was left alone for a few minutes in
the room, where the baby lay asleep.
The boy was playing with a small
bronze statuette. Without warning the
tot, by repeated blows, crushed the
baby's skull and the little one wa ?
dead when the mother returned to the
Violent Attack of Diarrhoea Cured by
uuaiiiuci imii a v>uiic, onoiera ana
Diarrhoea Remedy and Perhaps a J
Life Saved.
"A short time ago I was taken with
a violent attack of diarrhoea and believe
I would have died if I had not
Bitten relief,' says John J. Patton, a
leading citizen of Patton, Ala. "A
friend recommended Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy.
I bought a twenty-five cent bottle and
after taking three doses of it was entirely
cured. I consider it the best
remedy in the world for bowel complaints.
For sale by Pickens Drug
Store, Earle's Drug Storo, T. N. Hunter,
Atlanta to Gr;int No More Privileges
Until Freight Rates Are Adjusted.
The Atlanta eight bureau won
during the special session of council
the first of the scries of fights It will
wage against all railroad Interests until
Atlanta is given better freight
The ordinance of the special committee
on the Washington street viaduct
matter and the proposition of the
I Louisville and Nashville and other
i railroads for terminal facilities, wa*
re-referred to a committeo with instructions
to report during council's
first November session.
"Two physicians had a long and j
stubborn fight with an abscess on ray
right lung," writes J. F. Hughes, of
Dul'ont, C?a., "and gave mo up. Everybody
thought my time had come.
As a last resort I tried Dr. King's Now '
Discovery for Consumption. The benefit
I received was striking and I was i
| on my feot in a few days. Now I'vo
entirely regained my health." It conquers
all Coughs, Colds and Throat
and Lung troubles. Guaranteed by
Pickens Drug Co. l'rico, 5>0c and $1.00.
Trial bottles free. tf i
J Why not stop this falling of your
I hp n/ifhnut am/ ^nif I Inc.*
m.iv/ui mii j iiuii ?ji uai i 1111*
stops falling hair, and makes hai
Cot IMi out (04 return to wtteaM* oI thirty ityt and nit
tn6 S?t Watrh lnMioiwIy tr.fitvt4. Th* ratal t>? mid* of i
tui.-irittt .? i ill vm imfiCm. Tlw woviimM t? on* t4 th.
teck Atfal/. but Imtrid will rompara ?l"h any tuo watih.
wtxthar van 4??lit IW ptonl 04 I <!??' 01 I ?rnrt' Hunting
DMmi thjl?, Om Intogtlo Charm. O?o ^olr UvM that a B<
hart beak Collar tlaltaai Om Tafai Dianml Ita4. (al tkt
Thimih, A? ?h? abov* tm Fr??pr*vM?d yoo allow into
m $4*A W# are wflft* to ship ih? e?rtr? cut At M <Uut\*<S C, C
B It not th? Harpaln ytu ?rfr rrcclvtd from My fir*\ (h? |
9 C#M If yoo ** itmft #<*/< ?HtH order wo will (w*?J all tha
I Ffwwl (OMtHtlrif of Omo tWtWw OtmiM K?ift PIm U M Km
0* ?#vt ! tetllitt ttMk Off*. WMMbtr If you */? not |
I .' I
^ f
] ?i ii
' ' '' - ^'-'V
\i * :'v h ; -V/- 1 <fx r ''.\ / '! ? % 'EE S
, ;$gj , ;^v .?
,1 i' i..,).' n m I'lajMiBaegasaawip
light, and which has been
,? borne the signature of
been made under his porpcrvtaion
since its infancy*
> one to deceive you in this*
id " Just-as-good" are but?
n?d endanger tiie hcnlth of \ .
mce against Kxperimcnt*
m m m m * m
tuto for Castor Oil, Parerups.
It is Pleasant. It
l>hino nor other Nurcotio
tintce. It destroys Worms
tires Diarrhoea and Wind
oubles, cures Constipation
*s the Food, regulates the
healthy and natural sloop*
Mother's Friend.
gnature of _
T/? . /7
e Always Bought
>r 30 Years.
av tiRtr?, ncw von* crrv.
im! ^zz
Ar j?
Mjifc. Alwnys reliable. Liuilea, ask PruRzlflt foi
! IIH< H1:S||;|(S KNML.ISII ill Hrd and
fJoltl metallic boxes, Healed with bide ribbon,
rith* no ollirr. KefiiMe (lanBoroiit aubafi*
'uttonx inxl Imitations. IJuy ol your lmitfgfist,
nr semi le. ill Mumps for I?m'tieiiIurK, Tvatl
iionlnh un<) "Relief for l<n<1le?," in Irttcr,
t?y return .tlnli. lo.ouo Testimonials. Hold by
all l.HIU'l'IstH.
7100 Mudinon Mqimrr, I'lllLA^ Pi.
Mention thl: nicer.
rfff?araw>sjMClranici and btautifici the half.
f?(2S!D ^flMl'ronmM ft lnxurisnt prow'*
IRSi^fjS" JBMover Fails to j;pntor?3^1r?y
JIBI Hair to Its youthful CTj>*- .
.41 Curt? icftip 4 hftir f. iing.
yip.Mul $H?tt l)nini;lu?
j WTH Dr. King's j
I New Discovsry\
B_,%ri /Consumption :j?icor
arU'l S OUGHSand EOc & 31.00 1
tjl %^OLOS ft00 Trial.
U Surcat ancl UuicKcut Curo for all 8
r iiwiiiibiiiiiimiii ininA.j>i--^3V3s?p.-a
<>, *= - > ?! n'M ITWt MS Mtf SMKC-atfrt.. UWijCWJtaaiK.
) M-U-E\-R.-A-Y
iMude by Liducli
Not only up with tho
tii not, but many years
nhoad, if other systems
nro modurii.
- and
Get Particulars from
\ Please mention this paper. M
Sick Headache.
"For several years my wife was
troubled with what physicians called
sick headache of a very severe character.
She doctored with several eminent
physicians and at a great expense,
only to grow worse until she
was unable to do any kind of work.
About a year ago she began taking
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets antl today weighs moro than
she ever did before and is real well,"
says Mr..George B. Wright, of New
l^ondon, New York. For salo by Pickens
Drug Co. tf
Hair Renewer
hair? At this rate vou will Rnnn
mber that Hall's Hair Renewerl
r grow. " gf'00*
w yoi'r f <prat?oM<* and art will arnd you Fm mm Sum Wind 9
4* <;?Id oo tkt oartlldt and toltdf accompanied fcy a jo y?a/ BS
r J )t?ti*d Qvttk lialn l??na?a.u in 4?<tfk*. Ila M IM
Thr Otnt't Optn Pact art u??w cawi and du?t f*oo<. Slut H|
Iht Mhtr o Fran arliclta art v<? : On* K*M?d Oold P<aUd H
iimi, Om m r>f mkr RiHim. Om NtililM Haldtr. Tm I
ha* 14K <?oW flaltJ) AluflM AH ?l ? Trlpla 5llvar Maatd H
l?d y?n in him pMkMt, fo Hlsh Clradt iix V ifan valutd >1
>.D.M uiy ripataa tw? tnd allow full taamhMUtA. B aaw*
pediranfct rtlwntd rtMartuptntt tad you w*l norbt MrtM* I
ftodt aatntlontd W> tM? Ad (ltd put In I'im a Grand taira
n C?4lla? Iim II* orhtr Arm In iht world tvtl mndt KKhK 1
Jf"fd, M Mand randy i* rtf'ind ; *!! ?HMy

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