Newspaper Page Text
vew, By Beatric
-99999**^ HAD a letter fron a
complained bitterly c
* jby her mother.
to1, can't do a thir
to know all about it.
where I have been ar
rme home by 10 o*cloc
-_-_-_-_-_- _ "I am eighteen yc
own friends, but she
meet and doesn't want me to keep com
she does not know all about his past li
Foolishchild; she is fortunate in I
old enough yet to appreciate the fact.
If more mothers exercised this wist
would be fewer broken.hearts.
This mother is absolutely in the i
about the young men with whom her d
No girl of eighteen is an accurate
At that age she is so full of the joy
time that she makes no deep scrutiny
but accepts them at their surface valu
Unfortunately, however. she think
and keen insight, and the result is she
Of onething. girls, you may be qui
ers are always working for your best ii
Does it not stand to reason that
know more of the world than their litt
Of course, they do, and the sooner
will be for them.
. A young girl cannot be too cajreful
The world is full of pitfalls for un
fully encourage a girl to stray from the
out a kindly hand to help her retrace 1
As to being out late at night. eveT
the one in question that a young girl s
if her mother allows her to go to i
course, be 11 or a little later when she
There is no harm in going out, wit]
The right kind of man will see the
If he cares for her he is quite as
Do not rebel at your mother's watC
Itdis the 4est thing imrhe world fo
It shows men'that-theyimust treat
opinion of yotr bringing up.
Never trust a man -who does not 1
and meet your paurents. There is some
And nevcr cease to be grateful to,
value of a woman's spotless reputatior
ter's so.-New York Evening Journal.
A n Amern
The People of the Unit
by the Pana,
'Ark By William B
HE greatest beneficiar
United States, so tha
an American..canal, es
~3Jeither increased orC
~55 sels' peaks will not be
From north Europea:
distance by either Su
same: and therefore
the established trade
ships that cannot pass over the restric
its them to a draft of twenty-eight feet
Australia and New Zealand there will
miles over Suez-sufficient probably to
trade the shortening willt be all-importa
ference is small; but to Yokohama it an
hai, 1629 miles: zad, as against the ro
lao. 6343 miles. anid to San Francisco, 7
of the northwestern Paciftc states 600
bring the iroriand -coal of the Gulf stat
sacola, 9500 miles nearer San Francisco
k'et not now open, and to the latter a
manufacturing. In tlie past the great 1
Europe. Great as is the trans-Atlantic t
pssibilities. -0n- the far shores of thi
eager to de business, and rapidly awak
of foreign commerce. Of these people
of all the twenty states west of the Mi:
Kansas. Missouri and Texas, are, if t
American protection and control. The
and from the far east from the port <
S200,000,o000, and is capable of 1being nt
The Panama canal will be second only
veloping American trade, both internal
It has been announced that the A
tions equal terms and equal rights, and
cial priofit. Sueh a course, in bringing
ing closer the peopl'es thereof is the gr(
long stels toward the time when dispul
individag' w 11 be adjusted without an
A urious L
By Mrs. Wls<
rv -i a truckman beating a
boiled with indignati
. carriage he called a
of the brutal driver.
While he was e:
andl haranguing him
horses pranced nervo
After watching their antics for a fE
had just received a beating lifted up h
"Laus Domine." he cred, "that I
aristocrats. You." addressing the dant
dainty fare, and grooms to care for yol
in the pride and panoply of a gleaming
while I am overworked, uncared for, 1
"But what~ are my sufferings comp:
dure agonies beside which an occasion
~ jerked back at an unnatural and tortur
skin~ is irritated by many flies, against
yourselves, as your tails have been erui
"Alas. brother," replied one of the
but none save those of our own class
some future world the inconsistencies
sound of a whip when applied to us, bi.
nance the use of the overhead check,
"There is one thing I will never
served the rich philanthropist. as he e:
elty to dumb beasts."-L.
Biggest Tree in Kansas.
On the .\unseil ranch. near'Ski''y,
is- said to bie the largest tree in Kan
sas. It is a giant sycamtore that tow
crs toward :he sky over 125 feet.
The tree is 21 feet 1" inches in cir
cumfer'ence ard. riscs a distance of
forty-two fee: before the firs: branch.
is reached. The tree is very oldi and~
has quite a reputation owing to its
enormous si-ze. The State' Historical
society is planning to get title to the
tree and surround it with an iron
nows Best. .
e Fairfax. A " 2
iounlg girl the other day in which she
f the watchfulness exercised over ner
g. she says, "without mother wanting
WhEn I come home she wante; to know
d whom I have been with. She wants
k every night.
ars old and think I ought to choose my
wants to know all about every man I
pany with the man I love just because
aving a splendid mother, but she is not
care over their young daughters there
-ight when she -insists on knowing all
judge of men.
of living and the desire to have a good
into the qualities of her companions,
s herself a person of wide experience
makes some sad blunders if left to her
e,satisfied, and that is that your moth-.
hey, experienced, middle-aged women,
the daughters realize this the better it
vary little feet. and while it will cheer
straight path, it will be slow in holding
y right-minded mother will agree with
iould be home by 10 or 11 o'clock.
e theatre with a young man it will, of
i a man of whom her mother approves.
t she gets home in proper season.
particular about, her reputation a:; her
ou with respect and gives thein a good
vant to call on you at you- own home
thing crooked about him.
vard the good mother who knows the
and does her best to keep her daugh
d States to Profit Most
y of the canal will be the peoplo of the
t the Panama Canal will be essentially
scept that until our navigation laws are
ecreased the American fiag from ves
seen as often as those of other nations.
1 ports to India, China and Japan the
ez or Panama will be substantially the
vessels will probably continue to use
route, except in the case of very large
ed depth of the Suez canal, which lim
.From Great Britain and Germany to
be a saving in distance of about 1500.
>e a determining factor. For American'
nt. Froni New York to Manila the dif
iounts to 3729 nautical miles.; to Shang
te via the Straits of Magellan, to Cal
40 miles. It will bring the grain fields
)miles nearer Liverpool, and- It will
es shipped from New Orleans adn Pen
,giving to the former a new great mar
cheap supply of the raw materials of
ulk of our foreign trade has been with
rade, the trans-Pacific presents greater
s ocean there are 400,000,000 persons
aning to an appreciation of the benefits
8.000.000, or as many as the population
;sissippi and Missouri rivers, excepting
.ot American citizens, at least under
value of annual imports and exports to
f New York alone amounts to almost
uch developed by .improved facilities.
to the trans-continental railways in de
merican government is to give all na
to levy toll without regard to commer
nearer the ends of the earth and draw
atest promise of universal peace, and a
es betwen nations, like those between
appeal to arms.-The Century.
vho was driving up Fifth avenue, saw'
.n aged and dejected horse. is bloori
on at the sight, and leaping from his
oliceman, and insisted upon the arrest
cpostlating loudly with the offender,
upon his cruelty, his own mettlesome
~sly about in an apparent fever of rest
w moments in silence, the horse which
I voice in pious thanksgiving.
mn not as other horses, even as those
ing animals. 'have sumptuous stables,
ir satin coats. You dash out each day
harness, admired and observed of all,
tred to yours? For you are forced to en
al blow is as naught. Your heads are
ing angle, and your glossy and delicate
whose onslaught you may not defend
prancing steeds, "your words are true;
:an fully appreciate our sufferings. In
of these humans, who shudder at the
t rthlessly (lock our tails, and counte
may he made plain."
see without prompt Interference." ob
tered his broughani: "and that is cru
At the recent meeting of the Ger
man Colonial Congress in Berlin, Dr
larensky. formerly a missionary in
South Africa. said. in speaking of the
nero piropaganda of "Afriea for the
Africans.' there was no doubt what
'mar that a great Ethiopian uprising
So::!i trie place sooner or hiter in
South Africa. mlefnneinz alike British.
Gerztal ' m- 'oos' amthority.
The devil always gets out an extrai
.aom- when me aaint sonn wrreng
IN IllT LtGISLAIUR[
Body of State Lawmakers Down at
Work-Bills That Have Been Intro
Tuesday in the House.
The IHouse of Representatives Tues
:lay -ave tiird reading to the? bill to
aid the dispensary investigating con
The Senate gave third reading to
a similar bill but it did not reach
the House in time for first reading
This was the only third icading bill.
Under lie head of second reading four
received favorable action and two
were rejected. The four iwhich were
given second reading and were or
dered to be read the third time were:
Mr. Prinee's to provide an appro
pri::t ion for the Confederate Home
college in Charleston.
Mr. Saye's relating to game law.
Mr. Laney's to provide for Christ
mas holidays at State colleges.
The Aiken delegation's bill to pro..
vide for a county court for Aiken.
The two bills which were killed
were: Mr. Ford's -to elassify magis
trates and to increase their jurisdic
tion ; and Mr. Verner's to require the
use of the "blue back speller' where
the trustees demand it.
The dispensary committee reported
Col. Morgan's bill with four members
in its favor and four opposed to it.
Messrs. Bass. Fishburne. Gause and
Massey favored the bill. 'Messrs. Gas
ton. Richards, Green and Dukes op
posed the bill.
There was an unfavorable report on
Mr. Labai Mauldin's bill to make
drunkenness a c(ime to be punished
by forfeiture of citizenship.
There was an uifavorable report on
Mr. DesChamp's bill to provide that
members of the State board of di
rectors cannot receive "extra pack
ages. bottles, demijohns or rebates
and other packages than those pre
scribed by law.'
Mr. Laban Mauldin received an un
favorable report from the committee
-.n1public selools on hi- bill to give to
sclool triistees the riht to seize con
traband liquor and apply the proceeds
to the school fund.
As to Immigration.
The fo l lowing concurrent resolution
by Mr. Ashley was adopted:
"Resolved. by the House of Repre
sentatives. the Senate concurring.
That Congress is hereby earnestly re
uested and urged to restrict immnli
gation by the educational test, physi
cal examination and an increase of
the head tax. so as to preserve and
maintain our free institutions.''
Tuesday in the Senate.
On Tuesday in the Senate there
was much discussion, at times of a
During the day the celebrated Ray,
sor-Manning bill in a remodeled shape
was introduced by Senator Raysor.
This bill provides for the appointment
of three members of the board of
dispensar directors b-: thle Governor.
at a salary of .$1,500 per annum.
The Governor can remove these di
rectors. who must ;gye bond for $14)..
000 and must meet-once a week inm
Columbia. The comrmissioner is elect.
ed by the Legislature. Advertise
ment is made not'only in the Souti
Carolina newspapers but in those of
Louisville, Cincinnati. Baltimore and
Pittsburg. and a feature of the bill
is that all liquors are to be obtained
from. governmien t bonded warehouses.
These bids are to be opened by the
commissioner in the presenice of three
citizens appointed by the Governor
and not eligible to serve more than
ence. The whiskey must be pure and
this must be certified by statement.
If whiskey is offered through the
agency of any one connected with the
dispensary, this person forfeits one
month 's salary for the first offense
and his office for the second. No
ase -goods are to lie bought under
During the morning hour quite a
number of new bills were introduced
and referred to committees.
'the Ten-Hour Bill.
The ten-hour bill was up before the
committee on Wednesday, and was
variously discussed in its several fea
tures. This measure will come up be
fore the legislature at some future
time, when final action for this ses
sion will be taken upon it.
In the house a n umber of minor
measures were passed to their see
>d and thiid readings and a lot of
new bills were introduced and re
Wednesday in the Senate was de
-otd la rgely to rout ine business, few
bills of a general natutre becing uin
On Thursday both house and1 Sen
ate were btusv~ with secoind andl third
reading bills~. Also quite a lot of
new measures were up for first read
ing. The work wvas, however, largely
devoted to local mjeasures. The bulk
f really important business will
:ome from the committees and be dis
posedI of later in lie session.
Friday a Dull Day.
There was no excit ement attend
ant upon Friday's session in either
house. The grind of local bills is
kept up. and things move along in a
monotonous sort of way. An effort
has been made to force thle legisla
tive elections, but so far without
A Dispensary Bill.
The dispensary committee sub
mitted a substitute bill for the Ray
or bill containing these provisions:
The board of directors is to be elect
ed by the leg'islat ure as at pr-esent
and are to receive a salary of $1,300
annually. The board shall meet once
(very two weeks and stay in session as,
long as necessary.
The c'ommissioner shall be elected
by the legislat ure for two years. The.
governor has the power of suspension.
He shall advertise for bids in two or
more dlaily papers in the State. and i
one in Louisville. Ky.; Cincinnati
Baltimore and Pittsburg, such bids to
be fol furnishinz g-os during
year. Bids shall be sealed with n14
ing to show who is making them
bidders must give bond in an am
to be fixed by the board. Bids
be sent by express to the State-t
urer. who shall permit no inspect
of them until March .31. when ?1
hids shall be opened in public. in C
3jutt11ion with tirve ('itizens to be
pointed by the governor. Members
this board must not be in any
connected with the dispensary ifor
terested in the sale of liquor or
representative of any liquor houis
each must make oath that he has r
ceived no favor, reward or compens.
tion from any liquor house within tuN
months before the meeting. The co:
tract to be awarded to the lowest r
sponsible bidder by the committe
The nembers shall receive $4 per di
and mileage and not be subject to r
All liquors shall be purchased fro
United States government bond<
warehouses. The State shall pay t
revenue tax and purchase on wai
Louse certificates so as to insure th
it is uuadulterated. Rye, bourbon ai
corn shall be purchased that wav
quantities which, in the judgment
the commissioner, will be necessa
to meet the deniand. The bidding
the different. varieties shall indic
not less than 20 different brands
quoted on the market at the wb
sale price current. AIII whiskey r
be at least one year old. Bids
beer shall state the anount of in
and hops. alcoholic strength, r
that .salyilic acid is not contai'
therein. No beer shall be purch2
except bottled beer. The commissic
is empowered to employ an exper
do the blending of liquors that
be required. They must not be
terated in any way by injurious,
mixtures. The formula for blena
must be posted in his office. Vart
brands are provided for, the XXX
be whiskey bottled in bond andn
less than seven years old.
Straight whiskey may be boigl
and used instead of blended goodsif
is desired because of demand.
The commissioner must make qua
terly reports to the board as I
amounts contracted for, brands an
grades, seller, for each quarter, whi<
shall be published in at least tv
daily papers of the Stat2. The fise
year shall begin November 30 of ca<
year. The governor shall appoint e:
. Any corporation or person solici
ing orders in any way or through ar
employe of the dispensary shall I
subject to a line of $1,000 or in
prisonment not less than six montl
and shall forfeif all right to sell in tI
State in future. Dispensaries viola
ing law shall lose salary and be r,
. Dispensers who shall purcha.
liquors otherwise than through tI
dispensary or shall use any reque;
blank more than once, or in any othe
waya.iola' the law as to the sale1
minois habitual drunkards sha
be 1abl~ a fine of $300 or impri:
onment for six months.
Baseball has found a footuold In Th
City of Mexico.
Paris taxameter cabs are to be fitte
with small electric lamps.
Six tons of tallow candles have bee
stolezi from a wharf in Boston.
npon the arm of their escort.7e
by day or night, and a fashion th.
once prevailed for newly engage
couples thus to link themselves
public went out with the advent<
he women's right women. Then can:
the college, the athletic girls, at
greater the greater contempt for th
"greenhorn" custom of " taking
man's arm" Just as though any wt
man needed such guidance: Anythln
more stupid or silly could not be ir
agined. and so a mighty taboo fell o
the gallant habit of long ago.
But in Paris, where the streets ar
full of danger for the fair sex-an
for the matter of that New York's ar
a. peril-men .are the ones who ar
now supposed in fashionable societ
o lean gently upon their companion!
~The reason is obvious. A woman
hands are needed to lift her skirt
from the sidewalk, to hold man
things which formerly were carried i
the dress pocket, and amid the mae
strom of tr'affic and the whirl of m<
tor cars "-- -'~ort can do0 no less tha:
hold her arm to snatch her from des
truction if it comes their way. Pra;
don't let any ridiculous notion that
is "bad form" prevent adoption her<
of the Parisians' polite first aid to thi
. MORGAN'S BILL
ed a Favorable Report at the
ds of the Dispensary Committee
House of Repz'esentatives.
B. A. Morgan of Greenville has
ved a favorable report on his bill
to provide for local option in the man
agement of the liquor business in
South Canrolina. Col. Morgan propos
ed to introduce this bill last year. but
so much attention was giveni to the
Raysor-Manning bill that lie held up
the eonsideration of his measure until
perpn a lccie autborizing him M
coinduct one place in thee city or town
cor'stituting the county seat wherein
such licensee desires to do business.
whlre alcoholic liquors and beveraes
may be sold under the regulations and
re trictious herein provided, and ev
ery such license so issued sAll spe
eify the building givig the street
and number oir }oetion, as well as the
length of time it shall be of force.
which in no event shall be longer than
twelve months: Provided. That such
licenses may at any time be revoked
Dy sa1< state treasurer. upon such
showing as he deems sufficient.
Section 8. Such licensed person.
before selling or delivering any aleo
holie liquors and beverages to any
person whomsoever, shall receive from
such person a written request there
for, printed or written in ink, dated
of the true date. stating that he or
she is of age. the residence of the
signer. for whose use it is required.
the quantiv and kind required. and
his or her. true name. and so signed
and attested by the licensee or his
duly authorized agent. Said requests
shall be filed and preserved for twelve
months, and open to the inspection of
any person. But the request shall be
refused and no sale or delivery be
made if the person selling it knows
or has reason to believe, that the per
son is a minor, or is intoxicated, or
is in the habit of using intoxicating
liquors to excess, or if the parent,
husband. wife, committee or guar
dian of such person has made written
request that no sale or delivery be
made to such applicant.
Section 9. The licensee shall, be
fore receiving any liquor for sale and
delivery, except lager beer. cause the
same to be put into packages of not
less than one-half pint nor more than
five gallons and securely seal the
same, and it shall be unlawful for any
person to break any of such packages
or open the same. for any purpose or
reason whatsoever. He shall sell by
the package only, and no person shall
open the same or drink any of it on
the premises: Provided. This section
shall not apply to nmalted liquors ship
ped in cases. kegs. or bottles thereof
shipped in barrels. and such malted
liquors may be sold by the licensee in
quantities not less than one pint
Provided, the same shall not be open
ed or drank on the premises. Any
room. shed or place in the same build
in- or under the same roof, if connect
ed therewith by an opening or aper.
ture. an(I not removed therefrom. so
that at least fifteen feet of open air
space shall intervene, shall be to all
intents and purposes of this act the
Section 10. No sale or delivery per
mitted under this act whether by
license or dispenser shall be made on
Sunday. nor on any other (lay now
prohibited by law. nor before sunrise
or after sunset on any day.
Section 11. No license shall be is
sued except upon application and such
application shall be by petition, ad
dressed to the State treasurere, signed
and sworn to by the applicant. which
petition shall state the aprait" -.
name, place of residence. his present
business ;,nd in what engaged for the
two niext preceding years; that he is a
qualified elector of this State andl a
resident of the county: that he has
ever plead guilty or been adjudged
uilty of violating any law relating
o intoxicating liquors, and that no
harge therefor is then pendmiii
gainst him; that he is not a keepei
f a restaurant or place of pubhe
amusement and is not addicted to the
use -of intoxicating liquors as a bev.
Section 12. Every person hecenset
o sell liquors herein referred to shah
eli the same in a room fronting
ublic street without mirrors, picture:
r any ormanentations whatever, in
ide or outside, and without an.
ereen, curtain or other device for pre
enting the passing public from full:
~iewing what may be transpiri
ithin.. nor shall any resturant, poo
r billiard room, or any other forE
f public amusement be run or con
uted therewith, nor shall any open
ing communicating with such be pe
Sections 13 to 25 provide the ne<
essary machinery for p)utting into ei
feet the act, and sections 25 to 3~
provide for the enforcement of tF
law by the State, county and tow
Section 31. All places where pe
sons are permitted to resort for Il
urpose of drinking alcoholic liquo:
are hereby declared nuisances, and 11
eeper or manager of such places sha
upon conviction, be punished as is pr
vided for other violatings of this a
as hereinafter provided.
Section :32. it shall be lawful f
any p)erson or persons in this Stat
without license or permit to sell. tra<
or barter in quantities not less tha
one gallon. domestic wine. manufe
tured by such person or persons frc
grapes or berries grown by such p
son or' persons in this State. providt(
that all wie so sold shall be p
p in packages containing not l
than one gallon, and that a label c
taning the name of the person or p
ons manufacturing and selling
ame, the place of manufacture a
ales and the date thereof shall
laced upon each and every packt
f wine sold:. Provided, all such sa
r delivery shall be subject to1
rovisons contained in section 10
Section 83 provides adequate p
shment for violations of this act.
Section 34. It shall be the duty
he board of directors of the St
ispensary to dispose of. or have
osed of. as much of the liquors ow
v the State as shall be practical w
ut sacrifice, and all not disposed
sll em the 15th day of May. 15
e withdrawn from sale and azs s
thereafter as possible sold and sI
ped out of the State. and the procE
of so much as is sold by said ho:
directly or by its authority. shall
turned over to the State treasure.
become the funds of the State.
Section 35. That all acts or p
of acts inconsistent with this act
an thc same ae he:-eby repealed
Occurrences of Interest from
All Over South Carolina
MANY ITEMS OF STATE NEWS
A Batch of Live Paragraphs Cover
ing a Wide Range-What is Going
On in Our State.
General Cotton Market.
Galveston. firm.. .........-1134
New Orleans. steady........
Mobile, steady........- 11'
Savannah. nominal......... - -
Charleston, firm. .. .. .. 11
Norfolk. steady .. .. . ........ 1
Baltimore, nominal... .. 121s
New York.. .......----. 12.25
Boston. quiet.... ..- -...-.12.25
Philadelphia, steady .. .. .12.51)
Houston, firm .. .. ..... - -.11%
Auguusta. kulet and steady .... 113
Memphis. steady.. .. .. .. .... 11
St. Louis, firm.. .. .. .. ....1111-16
Louisville, firm.. .. .. .. ..1115-16
Charlotte Cotton Market.
These figures represent pices paid
Good middling.... . ... .- -
Strict middling... .. .. .. ....
Middling... .. .. ...... ....
Strict Low Middling.. .. A -.I
Good middling tinged....-.
Judlging from the report of the
grand jury to the court there is a
state of immorality existing in Lex
ington county that the good citizens
of the county are determined to cor
rect. and to purify the surrounding a
mosphere even if it takes the strong
right arm of the court to do so. The
resentment of the grand jury ar
raigns for immorality four eases. and
reeommnds that the parties be i!'
dicted on the criminal side f the
ourt. All of the parties are whites.
It is charged that two single mtn and
two married women, and one married
man and an unmarried woman are
livii in adultery and that an unmar
ried man and an unmarried woman
are openly living in violation of ttie
law of decency and morality. The
names of the witnesses who will prove
this state of affairs have been fur
niched Solicitor Timmerman and he
will hand out bills of indictment at
the next term of court against the
At the meeting of the Richland Bar
association held in the county court
house to discuss the, advisability of
introducing in the legislature a bill
providing for the establishunent of a
county court for Richland county.
the sentiment of the attorneys was al
most unanimously. in favor 0 h
made and the pros and cons discussed.
the following committee was appoint
ed to draft a suitable bill for -pre
sentation to the Richland delegation
to be introduced: Mr. R. W. Shand,
president of the association and ex-of
ficio chairman; Messrs. A. WV. Ray, B.
P. MMaster. J. S. Muller and John
P. Thomas. Jr. No discussion was
had upon the text of the proposed
bill and the contents was entirely
left to the judgment of the committee.
Acting under instructions from the
State board of control in Columbia
Anderson 's dispensary was closed
will. not be opened again. The order
came without any prev ions intimation
that such action would be taken and
even the county board did not know
of it until after the dispensaly was
closed. As soon as the stock can
be checked up by the inspector it will
be shipped back to Columbia.
The protection of the birds of South
C arolina is a subject which is inter
- esting many leading people of this
tate. There are bills before the leg
slature which will require attention
a t this session.
1 Mrs. Noel Sharpe. who lived near
e aton, committed suicide about 12
" clock at night last Thursday by
jumping into a well, which is about
100 feet deep.
eMr. George Millgan, the inventor
of a new self-folding barrel. espe
I ially designed for truck. announced
-- lans for the erection of a barrel fac
-t tory, with a capital of $75.000l. The
faetory will be located near Charles
rt ton and it will have a large output.
e.The State supreme court has dis
chagedtherule agzainst J. S. Farnumi
c-nd in that wvay the pendin, contempt
mpoceedings were dismissed.
-- A street car conductor was held
d. up in Columbia Thursday night and
ut robbed of what money lie had on his
erson and also a watch and revolver.
T here is no clue to the robber.
r-- A special from Columbia says: .J.
he . Parker. one of the three accused
be pickpockets arrested in the crush at
behe entrance to the street car enelo
geesure at the fair grounds auring fair
es week. wa dismised from jail after
lel ie had the amount of his bond
reduced from $3.000 to .$1.500I on pe
ttiton for the reduction taken by B.
in- Palmer McMaster. before Associate
ofustice Woods at chambers last week
ofand consented to by Solicitor Gecorge
ate Bell Timmermanl.
wd It is an interesting coincidenice that
th-- partanbug's two dailies have ne'w
o editors, each entering on his newdu
066. tics at the same time. Mr. C. 4).
>on 1earon of Bristol. Tenin.-V a.. i' rmer
ip- v lymanaging editor of the Bristol
adedi nerald, has assumed charge of the
rd.d, Spartanbrg He-rald as ediuor: ne sue
be eds Mr. H. L. Watson. who recent
mdd ly resined. Mr. J1. C. Garhington.
former editor of the Spartaniburg
ertetsHH-rald. has been engaged as chief
bbe, editorial writer on the Spartanburg
Journal and began his new work