Newspaper Page Text
She sought ker dead apon the field,
H?r king of many wara>
And, finding him, she cried "'Tis he;
"I know hun by his scars."
. 0 record o? a soldier's fate.
Whose light outshines the stars,
v When she who loved him best can say,
**! knew him by his scan."
3 Tis thus the Christian knows the King,
Whose glory nothing mars,
G axing at hands and feet and Bide,
We know Him by His sears.
Oh! happy, we, if serving Him
Till Death lets down the bars,
We merit then from lips Divine,
"I know thee by thy scars."
Time Brings Its Bevenge"-A
"Time brings its revenge," and
"politics" not only makes strange
^.bed fellows," but does a great
ff many other strange things. One
of the strange things, as well as
one of boldest piece Of. assumption,
' and presumption, to be found
among all the remarkable events
of the last -campaign, is to be
found in the appropriation of the
name of "Straightout Democrats"
by the Haskel 1-Ha mp ton faction,
or more properly speaking, the
"Independents" in this State. It
is but right and proper to call it
,_.ihe "HaskeU-Hampton faction,"
or Independents, for that is the
ijgpper name now unless we go
" back and give them the name that
neral Gary used to- call them
% and that was "the fusionists."
r General Gary waa the real leader
% of the Straightout Democracy in
?876, for" it watfhe who forced that
plan of campaign-first in Edge
field, and then in the State, and
but for his individual, heroic
efforts, the State would not have
been redeemed in 1876. He defined
"Straightout Democracy" as "a
white man's party fighting for
white supremacy" in South
It was in pursuance of this
* policy that he called the 12th of
August, 1876, meecing, at Edgefield
which decided the course of the
campaign ; for it not only decided
the action of the State Convention
in nominating a straight ticket,
but was followed up so vigorously
by . Geo. D. Tillman and others,
at Blackville and Newberry, that
Chamberlain was driven out of
the field before Hampton got into
it at Anderson and the fact is that
Hampton never had any real
fighting to do, but was carried
around on the shoulders of. our
> people, while General Gary
remained at Edgefield with seven
?- companies of United States troops
:' to contend with, but carried the
election after spending $3,000 of
his own money by such am j or i ty
as secured the election in the
State. After the election Hampton
. claimed that he had united the
whole people-white and black
|by his f'concilatory policy, and
that his election was due to 18,000
"negroes, whom he said has voted
for him, thought Straightouts like
. Boh Toomba and Mart Gary
thought that" bribery and intimi
dation, pure and simple," did the
' After, the election Hampton
became the outspoken, advocate of
the "fusion policy," ?. e., of taking
all the negroes we could get into
the Democratic party, and allowing
them- to vote in our primaries,
conventions etc.. This is history,
as reference to the speeches of
Hampton, Hagood, Connor and
Dawson, at Blackville, in May,
1878, will show. General Butler
answered these speeches from
"Stonelands," in Edgefield county,
soon after, but erelong he had
reconciled his differences and
joined, the fusionists in their
campaign through the State, while
his old friend, .General Gary was
. soon given the cold, shoulder by
the executive committee, because
he asserted the principles of white
supremacy too strongly at Green
ville, and was forever left out in
the cold. They even violated all
fairness and party precedent and
principle in 1880 to secure the
election of Hagood and to prevent
Gary from having a chance before
the people. General Gary died in
1881 and was prevented from going
before the people in 1882, as he
had intended to demand a Straight
out primary election and time mov
ed along with Ned McCrady's eight
box law, until the old straightout
followers of General Gary found
another leader in B. R. Tillman,
who claims to be as he is, "the
political child of Gary."
The Tillman party had boldly
announced the principle of "White
gnpremacy," or gtraghtont De
mocracy" and as soon as it became
evident that he was about to carry
the State, the Haskells foolishly
brought Hampton down to "divide
time" with Tillman, and to dictate
tbeu politics of the State, though
he was no candidate. Haskell the
socalled Straightout was charging
around hurrahing for Hampton,
and insulting the invited guests of
Columbia and Richland, by groans
and hisses for "rotten Democracy,"
B R. Tillman was nominated
however, by the regular Democracy,
when, presto, change, the immacu
late^Haskell flies the Democratic
T?lMi" I "ii ll
track, bolts the whole party, ap
peals to the negro, votes for Ensor
and at last is thrown, very heavily
in the November races, although
he is a Straighout Democrat
Hampton could not, pr would not
condemn his jtpostacy, so down hf
goes, and the real "white supre
macy .w Straighout Democracy,ian
at last in possession of the part}
Shade of "Mart Gary," when
wert thou, when Alack Haskel'
waa calling himself a Straightou1
Democrat while running on ?ar
Independent ticket, appealing t<
the negro, and voting for Ensor
Surely thy spirit must have beer
abroad in the State, in 1890, whei
thy friends were contending for th?
principles to which you had giver
birth and life, but for which other!
reaped the reward. A derisive
smile must have passed over thj
face, when these men called them
selves "Straightout Democrats;'
and when Hampton fell, tell us
Oh! friend of former days! wh(
loved the State so well? who did e<
much, and received so little? Wai
it fate, the triumph of principles
a just retribution, or simply th<
voice of the people? One cac
easily recall that proud and gal lani
form as it waa seen, too often
alone, when everybody seemed U
worship only at the Hampton
Haskell shrine, and when, lik<
Eome undaunted gladiator, tha
clarion voice was heard in th<
Senate, battling against the Radi
cal fraudulent debt, which wai
saddled on the State, and contend
ing for principles which have sinc<
They refused the recognition am
reward which you had fairly won
and all too soon, you were laid ii
the grave-though time ha
brought its revenge."
Looking to the future and re
Imembering that "history repeati
itself," and that the example o
Independentism has already beei
set, we may rest assured, fron
what we already see, that this fae
tionwill drift back to the oh
Hampton idea, and the negro wil
be appealed to to decide the con
flict between the regular Straught
out Democrats and these Inde
pendent "Fus ionists." The"Thir
teen" have already appealed an<
surrendered to the Independent
and they are preparing to ignor
the regular Executive Committe
and to run a separate schedule o
their own. Any excuse will b
goodenough for men who hay
already made up their minds tha
neither principles nor party shaj
govern their actions, unless th
nomination is made to suit then
It has more than once been hinte
that "the gentlemen would hav
I to use the negro to control th
' State"-a vile heresy to the whit
?race and the principles of whit
Our people may as well look ouj
for the issue will soon be upon ut
and if as it seems probable, th
attempt ie made we must make thj
campaign for straightout Demoq
racy and white supremacy B<
memorable that it shall be th
lastef fort to negroLze the State. I
we can't have "unity, peace andhai
mony," in what should be an ol
year in State, politics, then a rou s
yourselves Tanners' movement
Alliance men and true Straighten
Democrats, and make it as hot a
"Lay on McDuff, and damned b
j he, who first eries Hold ! Enough !
j THE BULL AND THE HOK?
There was once a prosperou
farmer whose, ambition waa t
exhibit at the county fair th
biggest bull, but for seven
successive, years.his bull had bee
outweighed and outsized.by a bu
shown ky a farmer from the othc
end of the county.
So in the early spring he set or
and traveled the country ow
until he found a bull of. enorm ot
frame, that promised to take o
; flesh easily, took him to his ow
farm and turned him into a luxur
ant clover patch, extending f roi
the farmhouse back .to the rive
wherchefed the bull sosucessfull
with mush and other fattenin
feed, that in the fall he outweighs
by several hundredweight th
biggest animal that the rivi
farmer had ever exhibited.
But as luck would have it, o
the day before the fair was to begij
this noble bull was taken wit
wind colic, a malady which o fte
afflicts overfed bulls and babie
in a form so severe that the farina
almost beside himself with anxiety
caught up the family dinner hor
and thrust it deep down the throi
of the distressed animal, when
UT._3 the escape of wind from tl
creature's overloaded and inflate
stomach, caused the horn to gi\
forth ajmighty and continued blas
which sojfrightenthe bull that hee
began to back and did not ceai
I until he had backed into the rive
where the water ran into the hor
I and sank him.
Call at Once.
And get first-class choice of tho?
beautiful French Sateens, only 15c.
yard, at w. H. TUBNBB & Co.
. I Tlie Land of Nod.-Cain's Wife.
EM., Savannah, writes to ask
' wlhere the land of Nod was, whither
Cain went after he slew his broth jr
Abel. Where did Cain find a wife ?
' From some old records dis
covered in the city of Nineveh,
and which would answer to the
land of Nod, it is seen that the word
Nod means exile, or that Cain
went into exile. Tradition sayeth
I he went into the land of Eraz and
. also the land of Acra.
Tradition also saye th that Cain
1 was forgiven by God, and the mark
? set upon his forehead was the sign
of forgiveness. The curse was:
1 'A fugitive and a vagabond shalt
1 thou be in the earth." Cain said
3 his punishment was greater than
1 he could bear: "Behold, Thou
1 hast driven me ont this day from
' the peace of the earth" that ia from
7 among my kindred-"an d from Thy
face shall I be hid; and i shall be
a fugitive and a vagabond in the
?. earth ; and it shall come to pase
) that every -one that findeth me
} shall slay me/ God saw the deep
} repentance of his heart and. for?
? gave him ; bnt he did not allow
' him to live with his kindred, foi
1 he went into the land of Nod, oi
b exile. Cain carried with him the
' symbol of his pardon on his
} forehead, so that none should kill
* Adam in time, met Cain, and
* gazed with wonder on tho seal "oi
3 token of forgiveness, and asked ;
'How hast thou turned away thc
81 wrath of the Almighty?'
'By confession of sin and repen
tance', answered Cain.
'Woe is me ! ' said Adam, smiting
? his brow, the virtue of repentanct
> is so great, and I knew it not; foi
J by repentance I might have altered
9 my lot ; as it was, and is I endeavor
ed to lay my Bin upon another.
2. It is asserted by b?blica:
3 scholars that in Geneses, cbaptei
f 1, verse 29 : So God created man ir
1 His own image, in the image j>\
God oreated He him ; male anc
female created He them;' s im pl}
I states that He created man first
1 and then created woman to be hil
* companion out ofjjthe same materia!
-dust or clay. She being ai
" I much like Adam or man in hei
disposition, everyway his equa
* and not recognizing.his authority
8 Adam complained to God of th?
0 trouble he had with her, Lilith
6 his wife, and asked for a divorce
* saying he preferred to live in th*
6 garden alone rather- than bi
e annoyed with her longer. Go<
t expelled her from the garden; bu
1 seeing how lonesome Adam was
6 said: Geneses 2:18. It ii no
good that the man should be alone
? I will make an help meet for him,
e and Eve was the result made fron
6 one of his ribs, and there was mor
e of an afi?nity and harmony thei
6 natures, as she was more lovngam
- ' When Cain slew Abel and wa
'? sent into exile, or the land of Nod
e he happened to see Lilith, the firs
woman created, and. married. hei
Cain being of a quick temper am
desperate nature, could contra
Lilith very well, and it seem
that she bore him a son in timi
.encl laid the foundation of a city
? I Tho Bible is a wonderful book whei
carefully read and properly un der
G?HUe?? m Ppiont. .
Inventors aro requirod to file an appU
cation in tho patent-office at Washing
ton containing a clear description o
the invention,. verified under oath by th
inventor and signed by bim and tw
witnesses., The commission or of patent
may also require a model to be fm
nished. ff ho rejocta tho claim, appe?
may be taken to .tho coarta The fee o:
filing application is fifteen dollars an.
cn isstiaueo o? patent twenty dollara. 1
you propose to,apply for, a patent -ya
will says tu^, annoyance n^
engaging a regular patent solicitor.
Cmrrj Flawed* for Clad?? U Un? Ky
One of tiie simplest and most eft ectiv
cures for that often serious affliction t
a traveler,-, A cinder in the eye, is that o
a common flensed. - One or two of thea
may be placed in the eye without injury
they shortly begin- to swell and exude,
glutinous substance ?that corers tba. bal
of tho eye* enveloping: any foreign tinto
stance, that may be in ii; then .vx? &ru
irritant may be washed eal Keep
dozen of these seeds in acompartmen
of your purse, and they may prove ai
invaluable, accessory. - Her Point o
View in New York Times.:
Heaven Car Rom?.
There is asid to be a peculiar ra?gio*
society, the members of which belier
that human beings of today are to oe
copy heaven as animals when their soul
depart from earthly tenements, and the
dumb brutes on dying will be tram
formed into mankind.-Philadelphi
Ledger. _ ? ,
Every observant ^american who visit
Great Britain must be struck by the fcc
that the largs majority of soldiers whoo
hs sees there, whether red coated Eng
Ushmen or kilted Soots, are lads undo
the age of twenty.
An equivocal compliment ia perplexing
a young man of Hallowell, Ma A feed
na ting girl, to whom he had been paying
considerable attention, has named a pe
calf after him.
The celebrated Toed twins are coo
nected from the sixth rib down wan
and have bnt one pair of legs. Bat the;
have distinct stomachs, hearts and pair
of lunga _
The first matches were pieces of woo?
about nix inches .long tipped with sol
phar. They caught tire easily with i
piece of font
ft |s estimated that }a the last twein
(Fears Paris has inyeafod $8?u,Uuu;oi
statues end |t?,O0Q on ornamenft) foau
A DANGEROUS GAME OF BLUFF.
JfervjpDIsplayad br a Tnaatrtoal Manager
la ? Foolhardy v cat. .
?Sam T. Jack la a' splendid bluffer,"
said a gentleman from Kansas .yester
day. "I remember him best when he
was traveling through Kansas with a
burlesque road company. He once struck
Dodge, City with a big opera bouffe
troop. It was years ago, when. Dodge
City was. at the very verge of civiliza
tion-just hanging on to the edge, as it
were. There was no regular show
house, and no decent hotel. There
plenty of money, though, and that
brought Jack and his company. The
town was full of cowboys and roughs,
and they all determined to see the show
and incidentally have some sport with the
"Mr. Jack learned this and realized the
necessity of impressing the natives with
a due sense of his awfulness as a fighter
before the show began. At that time
one Peter McCarthy was the deputy
sheriff of Dodge City, and was a reason
ably efficient officer. For this reason it
was that he felt in duty bound to warn
Mr. Jack of the awful possibilities of
exhibiting himself on the streets, of
Dodge City in a white ping hat and a
fancy vest. The well meaning deputy
sheriff affected to despise tenderfoot
bnt because of this feeling of official
responsibility - which sentiment was
doubtless more thoroughly aroused at
the thought of a possible free seat at
the show-he started in to give Jack
timely warning, and began his remarks
M '.Bs yon the show bossf asked Pete,
.Vi am, sh*,' was the reply.
" Ton all allow to act ont in the town
hall tonight I reckon?
" Tes, sir.'
* 'You goin y'sel?
** Yes, sir/
" 'Be you goin to rustle around town
much in thet thar white stovepipe hat?
'Well,' said Mr. Jack, who had be*
eome tired of being catechised, *if yon
will submit your questions in writing
provided y on can write-I will lay off a
? day and frame my answers for you, but
let me ask a question. Why do yon want
to know whether I will rustie or no, and
why this pointed reference to my
** 'Wall,' responded the sheriff, a tittie
hot himself, "canse I kern in hyer to
give yer a pointer; ef you do war thet
hat down town the boys are a-waitin
fer yer and they'll shoot it chock full o'
holes. They dont low no sech tiles In
Dodge.' Pete then looked at Sam as
much as to say that he thought the hat
would not be worn. But the sapient
I Sammy smiled serenely and said, 'That's
the trick, is it? Well, that's funny.
Now, if the boys in highfalutin hilarity
should miss the hat and hit the wearer
what would be the result/
'Yon joutstan your chancee, but 1
reckin y* wont do that-it's kinder
ticklish; not but thet the boys ar? good
shots, bat the likker is a kinder lively
an-an-wall, they m ought raise a little
ha'r, you know-see?'
*t 'Just 60,' said Sam as he continued
writing. When he had finished he
turned to Pete, and holding in his hand
a sheet of paper asked that genius if. he
could read it Pete could and did.' It
read as follows:
: I WILL STIOOT rna MAN WHO - ;
: Dxnta TO SHOOT THIS HA*. :
** ?Now,' said Mr. Jack, T will be going
to Wells, Fargo's & Co.'s office, near the
depot, in jest ten minutes-and I go
loaded always. I will wear this paper
thus'-and he pasted the sheet to tbs
front of his hat 'AH the boys can see
it Tell those who will dare to shoot-if
any-that they had better shoot for
blood.1 Pete's jaw dropped at the ulti
matum of the tenderfoot and the latte fe
display of nerve. The upshot was that
the manager wore his tall white Greeley
bat-and wore his cartridge belt and
guns. The boys were congregated out
side the House of Blazes, to care for their
hides-and a feeling of respect for the
nerve of the wearer prompted them to
applaud at his action instead of shooting
at his hat, and that night he hung out
the sign, "Standing Boom Only," at
7 o'clock-Chicago Post
Ships Wrecked In Fair Weather.
Very few persons know the number ol
ships that have never been heard from
after leaving port: In Great Britain
alone, in 1878-4, there were 80 vessels
. missing; in 1874-5, 187, and in 1875-6,
1 101; between 1884 and 1889, of 10,668 re
8 ported lost the fates of 848 are unknown,
e and even this list is lees than more oc
curs to information would show... A
careful investigation of causes of wreck
age shows many causes and unexpected
results. Among other general princi
ples that have been deduced ls that over
one-half the wrecks occur when the
wind blows lesa iban, a fresh gale, or
when a ship, if properly found, manned
and navigated, could keep the sea with
safety. From 1884 to 1874,229 vessel?
wera wrecked during calm weather; 860
?f In light airs; 1,010 in light breezes; 405
0 in gentle breezes, 1,689 in moderate
p breezes, 2,131 in fresh breezes,'2,829 in
g strong breezes, 919 in moderate gales,
%020 in fresh gales, 4,820 in strong gales,
1,921 in whole gales, 878 in storms, 868
a in hurricanes, 67 variable and 889 uni
g known.-Providence Journal
Humboldt says that at the time of the,
discovery of America the potato .waa
cultivated in all the temperate parts, of
Sooth America from Chili up the coast
Tho Spaniards first noticed it in Peru.
a The variety of potato cultivated in Eu?
0 rope and North Am erica grows wild in
f Chili Different species of the plant are
* found, growing wild in meet .parts oi
.. South America, and, it is claimed by
1 many bQtanists, in Mexico and Arkona.
-New York Herjjd,
g . H od eat.
I "I'm no pig; I dont want the earth,"
I was the remark of a beldheaded, gray
a whiskered man in a Broadway restan
M rant a few days ago as he sent back?
potato boiled in its skin and part of the
soil in which it grew.-New York Re
* Coat of Small El?Ta?or?.
. Elevators are gaining favor in privat,
g houses. The cemmon elevatoraof ?mal
I business buildings are worth at leas.
?A $8,000, From that they range up to $18,
a 000 to the same class of buildings,
cago Journal of Commerce.
ti , The man or woman who speaks in tin
t: simplest, mest direct and unequivoca
nj language is least liable to be misunder
stood or to suffer the mortification oi
explanation or correction.
The cries of none of the quadruped!
approach more closely that of the hu
man voice than those of seals when la
?I m en ting the loss or capture of theil
t j J young. _
Potatoes are now treated with acids,
hardened by means of great pressure
j and manufactured into buttons which
. j cannot be distinguished from those oi
A San Jose judge has decided that a
fence twenty feet high, and which shu ti
off the light from a neighboring build
ing, is a nuisance and must come down
Haydn never attempted composition
I j without first patting on the valuable
i, ring given him by Frederick IL
MR. PIPER'S - ESCAPE FROM A PJvCK
OF HUNGRY CREATURES.
Attacked by Half Starred BuiU Oa a
Lonely F oro?t Boad, aa Old Mw F in di a
Car? with Two Op-toga, On? ef .WltUeh
tba Woive* Didn't Know Ot
Benjamin Piper, an old pioneer! j of
Jefferson county, Wis., ned a thrilling
adventure with a pack of wolves. ? It
was one evening while he was matting
his way from Watertown, on foot Tl 1 ere
was snow on the ground, and it had List
ed long enough to make wolves unusu
ally fierce and savage with hun; ter.
Piper had been warned -by friendu in
Watertown not to attempt tiie trip; but
he told them that he had not the slight
est fear. Numerous large timber wolves
had been seen near these same forests
through which Piper had to pass, mit as
they had hot yet ventured to attack; any
one, little attention had been paM to
their presence. Bnt - now, in their des
perate hunger and while lurking ' about
for something to prey upon, some of
them had discovered Piper, and.1 at once
set np a howl for ihr companions. But
Piper was utterly indifferent to their
howls and walked boldly along.
Suddenly, jost as he turned a sharp
comer of the Roadway among thedense
timber, a large gray wolf walked across
the road slowly and deliberately about
two rbds ahead 'of him and then turned
and. leisurely recrossed to the sids from
where it came, swinging its tail aloft,
and with the hair raised on its neck. It
also howled in a dismal manner, at if to
harry ap itt companions, whose answers
now began to come from many direc
tions. Piper marched utraight aheacl ae
if nothing had happened, save thal; he
picked np a good sized dub, intending
to throw it at the animal should it ap
proach him again. A moment later the
same wolf trotted ont from the brush
! mnch nearer to him than before, and
Piper hurled the olnb at the animal with
amendons force. But quickly stepping
aside and dodging the weapon, the wolf
planted itself in tile middle of the road
and was not disposed to move any farther,
but showed its teeth savagely and uttered
more howls for its companions.
? T>ESTERATE SITUATION.
Piper now began to get frightened.
He gathered sticks and stones and hurled
j them at the wolf until it was glad to get
( ont of his way and lot him proceed. But
he knew from the sounds still coming
behind him that a pack of the animals
was on his trail and he would need to
make haste or they would soon overtake
him. He was a strong man and very
fleet bf foot.' bat ho had had no expecta
tion of winning against a lot of wolves
in a foot race-, should they determine to
pursue him. So be concluded that be
must at once bring all his wits into play
! and, if possible, deceive them. The for
est trees around him were rather small
to ' climb and be safe among their
branches, and he did not relish the ides
of being kept np in a tree all night in
spch cold weather.
The desperateness of the situation
called to his mind a singular cave con?
faining two narrow openings, and he
concluded that it might afford him pro
tection and give him a chance to defend
himself. So away he hurried for the
cave. It was now long af ter dusk, bat
the moon shone brightly, yet owing to
the shadows of the trees Piper experi
enced considerable difficulty in finding
the entrance to the cavern. Before
crawling into the narrow passageway
he secured a large, heavy club to use
should the wolves attempt to follow him
into his retreat. He. was scarcely habit
dozen feet inside ere he heard their hor
rible howls near the entrance, and saw
their eyes like balls af fire glaring on
him from the outside.
At first they seemed disinclined to
follow after him, apparently fearing a
trap, bat finally the boldest one started
inside, and then all squeezed themselves
into the opening until it was jammed
A BAD HALF HOCE.
As the forward wolf came within hfe
reach, Piper pounded it with his clut
until it was utterly disabled, but thc
1 great pressure of those from behind con
stantly brought the heads of others neara
and nearer. Piper never stopped fight
ing, bat whacked and beat and gouged
and disabled wolf after wolf as thej
came within reach. But at length thc
entrance became so perfectly filled wit!
wolves that they could neither get for
ward nor 'backward, while their savage
howls resounded in the narrow place
with such deafening effect that it made
Piper tremble, and his sole thought wai
to get out and away from them.
Groping around wita his hands hi
found soma good sized, loose stones, with
which he hastily filled into the opening
jost in front of the wolves as tightly ai
he could pack it, and then, with club ic
hand, he crawled along and sought exil
at the opposite entrance to the cavern
The dismal darkness prevented him from
seeing anything, and it was some tim?
before he found the way out The
wolves did not know, or else had forgot
ten, tins entrance, and Piper left them
still howling with fury crowded into th?
narrow month of the cave at least sixty
yards away from where he had emerged,
He now made his way to the road again,
and two hours later had reached home.
A few days later he visited the cavern,
bat found nothing save a few bones, th?
dead and wounded wolves having been,
as he supposed, eaten up by their raven
ous companions.--Cor. Chicago Intei
Fetching .Bonne? Pim.
The little flower pins used to fasten
the strings to women's bonnets are quit?
fetching, especially the violets and pink
rosebuds on black velvet But don t
make the mistake one woman did and
wear a violet pin with a hat trimmed
with pink .roses. Even. the pin should
correspond with the hat-Good House
Pepper tit* Bat?. .
Cayenne pepper, sprinkled where rata
resort will cause the pests to leave th?
premises.-New York Journal
? Fixing a Watch.
Customer-My watch wont ga
Jeweler, (examining it}-My! My
Have you been in a railway collision?
Customer (surprised)--Why, na
Jeweler (solemnly)--When you un
dress you should, not throw your res
dowa on the floor when your watch is ii
the pocket . .
Customer (thoughtfully)-1 never do
1 have been exceedingly careful witl
that watch. Don't know how it go
burt How long will it take to mend it
Jeweler (after another examination^
you'd better leave it here at least'J
week, but if you can gel along withou1
it," 1 would advise two weeks.
Customer-Vory welL Do it up right
Jeweler (to assistant)-James, bl o'*
that speck of dust off this wheel au?
charge up five shillings for repairs.
Tn c Spring is Upon Us,
And we are receiving this week i
nice line of Spring Calicoes, Ging
Call and examine tnem.
W. H. TunNEU & Co.
Paris has eighty-five daily pa
To All Concerned !
ALL Jury and Witness tickets issued
at the March terni of Court just j
ended, will be paid upon presentation
to the County Treasurer.
GEO. E. DORN,
M. A. WHITTLE,
J. A. WHITE.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
J. D. ALLEN, Esq., Probate Judge.
WHEREAS, Mrs. S. F. HOLDER, I
bath made application to me, to =
grant her Letters of Administration
of the estate and effects of J. M. I
THESE ABB, THEBEEOBE, to cite and
admonish all and singular the kindred
and creditors of the said J. M. Holder,
deceased, and that they be and appear
before me, in the Conrt of Probate, to
be held at Edgefield C. H. on the 6th
day of April next, after publication
hereof, at ll o'clock in tbe forenoon, I
to shew cause, if any they have, wby
the said administration should not be j
Given under my hand, this 17th day i
of March, A. D. 1892. Published on
the 23rd day of March, 1892, in the 1
J. D. ALLEN,
J. P. E. C.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, |
OOUNTY OF EDFEFIELD.
J. D. ALLEN, Probate Judge.
WHEREAS, JACOB GIBSON, bath
made suit to me, to grant him
letters of administration of the estate
and effects of Nancy Ann Gibson.
. THESE ARE, THEBEFOBE, to cite and
admonish all and singular the kin?
dred and creditors of the said Nancy
Ann Gibson deceased, that they may
be and appear before me, in the Court
of Probate, to be held at Edgefield C.
H. on the 7th day of April next, after
publication hereof, at ll o'clock in the
forenoon, to shew cause, if any they
bave, winy the said administration
should not be granted.
Given under my hand, this 21st day
of March, A. D. 1892. Published on the
23rd day of Mareh, 1892, in the Edge
J. D. ALLEN,
J. P. E. C.
Richmond & Danville Railroad Co.
80UTH CAROLINA DIVISION.
Condensed Schedule, in effect January 17, 1S92. |
Trains run by 75th Meridian Time.
Lv New York.. 4.30PM
Philadelphia 6.57 "
Baltimore... 9.46 "
Greensboro.. 7.09 "
Salisbury... 8.28 "
?J Charlotte j 9.35 "
' " Rock Hill.
3.50AM 6.57 u
11.10 " 11.20 "
3.00 PM 3.00AM
10.25 " 10.20 "
" diaries ton.
Lv Savannah.. 8.00AM
" Charleston. 6.00 "
" Augusta.. . 1.00PM
" Graniteville 1.32 "
" Trenton.... 2.00 "
* Johnston... 2.13 "
LvColumbia.. J41fJ ?
" Winnsboro. 5.37 "
" Rock Hill .. 8.07 "
Ar rh"ln,.a S 8-00 "
Lv Charlotte- . j 8.20 "
" Greensboro. 11.38AM
Ar Richmond.. 7.40 "
AVashington 10.25 "
New York.. 4.50 "
7.55 " ..
8.38 " ..
8.52 " ..
10.40 " ..
1050 ? ..
2.03 " ..
???0 ? 9-20pM
10.30 "12.00 "
9.46 " 8.38AM
11.35 " 10.08
3.00 " 12.35PM
6.20 " 3.20
STTE OF SOUTH CROL1N,
W LTER C 1 j ' 1 M, as dm'n
of S.,E. Hays,
W. H. BRIGGS, et al., Defendants.
NOTICE is hereby given that by vir
1 tue of the decree in this cause, I
will sell at Edgefield Court House,
South Carolina, on salesday in April,
1892, the following described mort
gaged premises, to wit :
All that tract or parcel of land, with
the improvements thereon, situate,
lying and being in said county of
Edgefield and State of South Carolina,
containing four hundrbd and forty
five (445) acres, more or lesa, bouuded
north by a road, known as the old
Plank Road; east bylands of H. E.
Mealing, and south and west by other
lands of the said W. H. Briggs.
TERMS OP SALE : One-half cash and
the balance on a credit of one year,
with interest from the day of sale.
Purchaser to give bond and mortgage
of the premises to secure the credit
W. E. ROTH,
Master E. C.
WHY IS THE
W. L DOUGLAS
83 SHOE CENff?HCN
THE BEST SHOE Ul THE VOUS FOR 1 HE MOHEff
It ls a Mamie? shoe, witta no tacks cn rax thread
to hort tb* feet; nwuje of tho best flo? cali, stylish
aaS easy, and miami tee. maJte more alpe* 0/ thu
grad* than any atMr muM%faet?rer, lt at jttals band*1
MWta ?ho*. ?ming from ??XU to S3.00.
ftC lOOdiiloi Hand-sewed, thoflneit eatf
abo? ?TOT i*etrixi, tor <B/0; eqt.aU VT?neb
tmp^rt*J ?boee which eon from ?3.CO to 412.00.
C>l OO Hand-Hewed Well Hbar, floe calf,
ip*** styltan, oomlorUble and dnrabUi. The beet
?boa aver offered at this price ; same trad* aa ons
torn-made shoes aeatasf from IMO to StSOL . _
- ?0 Palleo Hhooi Farmer?. Railroad Mea
<? and Letter Carriers aU wear th era; fine calf, I
tesmless, smooth Inside, beary th reo solas, extsa
53 30 Police 8koei Farmer*.
One pair will wear a year,
flue calf i no better ?hoe ererr offered at
S 2* ?ht?~p>lcS;"?no trial will co Qi luco those
who want a shoe for comfort and terrie*.
CO 33 82.00 Werk In rm ?n's shoes
9*fie aro rory strong; and durable. Those who
har* a (Ton them a trial will wear no other maka. -
QAVC) 12.00 and 81.75 school ?bo*? ara
OOJfc worn by the boy? every who re; they sell
on their merits, as tb* Increasing sales show.
?wed shoe, bert
I lib; equal* Kren ok
Imported shoes coe tine from (HM %
. Ladle** '2tB0,~VMQ ?sad $1
Misses sr* the best fineDonjroja. stylish and dnrabla.
Cantlaa.-Soe that W. L. Do nf la?' nama asd
price- are stamped on the bottom of each shoe.
-TARE NO SUBSTITUTEta?TJ
on local adrortijed dealers?npplyln^rojU^
. SM DOUGLAS, Brockton.
J. M. COBB,
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
[F YOU ARB LOOKING
:- FOR '
?OPOLAB FRIGID, STLISH, WELL MADE CLOTHING.
Ve with all sincerity recommend you to call when in Augusta,* and
ee the immense stock of
I. C. LEVY Si CO.,
Tailor Pit Clothiers.
ATJG-TJSTA, - . Gr A.
GEO. R. LOMBARD & COMP'Y,
HACHLNE, BOiLEB ail GIN WOKS MILL, EKMNE ali GIS SUPPLY HOUSE- ;
AUGUSTA,^ - - - - GA.
Is the place to get Machinery and Supplies and Repairs at Bottom
60 New Gins and 62 New Engines in stock.
If yon want a First-Class COTTON GIN at Bottom Prices write
br a New Catalogue and Reduceil Prices of IMPROVED AUGUSTA
30TTON GIN. See the extra fine recommendations of last year's
Mention THE ADTORTISRR when you write. jlyfOly
E MOTTO, "WICK SALES IUD SKILL PROFITS/'
AUGUSTA, - GA.,
AGENTS FOR TUB
'FAMOUS OLD MOBY Ai TENNESSEE WAGONS"
BEST IN THE MARKET. .
CARRIAGES, . .
( 949 Broad St., ?
REPOSITORY, 1 FACTORY, 1914 Jones St.
( 946 Jones St. (
THE BEST, CHEAPEST, AND MOST RELIABLE HOUSE.
L, JOHNSON, PRESIDENT. W. H. WILLIMS, SUMEINTXNDINT
F. DEGEN, General Manager tnd Secretary and Treasurer.
?HE AUGUSTA L
ALL KINDS OF
Dressed Lumber and General Building Materia*,
Office, Factory and Yard.
Adams, Campbell, D^ntignac and Jackson Streets,