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Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, December 13, 1899, Image 1

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{THE NATIONAL BUNK OF AUGUSTA
j L. C. HAYKE, Pres't P. ty FOBD, Cashier.
Capita!, $250,000.
.} $110,000.
. Snrplus and
Undivided Profit
Facilities'of our magnificent New Vanit
containing '110 Safoty-Lock Boies. Differ
ent Sizes are offered to our patrons and
the public at $3.00 to $10.00 por annum.
Ttma f ?TI?MS PPn?h??RTOR
EDGEFIELD, S. C.. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1899.
TEE
PLANTERS
LOAK MO
SAVINGS
BAMS.
AUGUSTA, GA.
Pays Interest
on Deposit Si
Aoootmts
Solicitedi
L. O. HATHB,
President.
W. O. WABDIO.W,
Cashier.
VOL. LXIV. m. 50.
THE CRY OF
? ?'1 want some ona to play with rae,"
-. A. little toddler orlea, " -
Aa he looks'for a wee joyrsbarer,
With tears in the clouded eyes.
?.I want some one to love me,
Bome>one to tell me so." *
Bu it heart of youth or malden,
The wisa ls whispered low. ,
\ *T"w?nt some one to talk with me 5
Ianxjveary of: beinjr alone."
Is the silent ooh? ta grandam's hoart ;,
TorTave sh s Bankes her moan.
fi ?? ^f.iii/t! Jr .1. itv mt? j V -
?j A'i '.'>' fett*
MUTINY ON A
1
One bf-the Trage
<3 bf /thesis
When "slavery - was - abolished in
the Brazils there sprang up to take,
its place a traffic hardly loss accursed;
, the coolie trade. The coolie was a
Chinaman who agreed to leave his
-toountry for a term of years ,at stated,
wages^but after a while vessels . were
fitted* ?but and dispatched to various
islands in . tho' Pacific and other seas,
'Y^?ud thousands pf natives wore ab
ducted?&ui?? *oK? into* p?rji?tual'ismT-.
. . ery.* -These' abducted "people also
. ..qame to be callocb coolies. ' Soon 'after1
.v the trade opened the Chin?se govern
ment, which received, so much for
;e\ery, coolie ahipped-away, began send
rT~ ?ag dffiit? 'offender's- and malefactors'
along with honest laborers. Instead
of giving a'th??f the bastinado;.be was
;t Bent to the coolie barracks; instead of.
lopping off the head of a pirate'hie was
deported. Among evory-500 . coolies
were at least 100 malefactjrs, add re
. volts at sea were of frequent occur
rence; sp*', ?[h?? yo?r. 18rJS xerdutebu
vessels itt the c?*6lie trade were either
, j.bu?ned at sea or captni-?tr>by'th? na-']
\V,.;iives aboarcl; and in case of capture
. not a man was spared. '
' - Our ship, the Princess, of New
' York, was . lyiug at Macao, south of
;i Hong-Kong, in ihefa'r of 1868, when
four, differ, nt craft, were loading with
coolies at 1 be same time. Macao was
one of tlu. great shipping points, and
%flr?ryfch:ng was carried on . auder th?
supervision of government officials. I
,v saw a Brazilian ;brig take on 480
'''coolies, au d a worse lot of men could
nofc possibly have beea-scraped to
>' gather in any country. -^They wero to
be housed betweeu decks, and the brig
carried two cannon and tea soldiers to
j?eop them in1 stfb;ection. They must
be looked after as sharply as convicta |
'/on their way to" Australia in the old
days of the penal settlements. This
brig, which waa called , the Don,' got
away a week ahead of us, and, through
some blunder, with only a few of her
.waterrcasks' filled. Sha had head
ds for five davo, sad - we fiuallv
fore she had 'made 300
- teraocD, ' and were carried 'down Co j
within a mile of her before we lost 1
. steerageway. We could make out her
' nftiBe-wij& the glr*^ bd$,e%aa. w??h'QulT
that the ?dor*"wh'ii\ came across the
? watortoour nostrils would hav?proved
her'a coolie ship. As bur captain ob
V served, after shutting up his .glass and^
^Bniffing)hflt?ri'f{o%Y ,}-.{Vt> !
"Thai snlell' would settle it if I
waa deaf;? dumb and blind anti had no
nose; she's-a-cooliol'' .
- It was about six o'clock, when we
r lost the freeze, and the crew knocked
off for supper and spent the following
three hours yarning and smoking."
The brig* was all right, so far as we
could obserye,, and we-had no partic
ular interest in watching her. About
. nine o'clock, however^ we .were all
"startled into sudden "activity by a
most-horrible din from the coolie. It
seemed as if two or, three, hundred
'voices' were y?lliug in chorus, and the
sound did not v cease until broken in
upon by the reports of firearms.
"I'll tell you' exactly what's taking
place on boar cl that Io How," said the
- mate, who had been listening intently.
"He's 8hoi-t ot water,and the wretches
have been put Uffbn Jralf ""br"* qfcarier
allowance. ? They - axe '^tffferfng and
, desperate, and the crew have had to
. \ shoot ydc?wn^some ?of'?the' We?d?rs.;
-HE^W^eeu'^OO'?u^iyTi^ golead
for the w*ht ?f waler, ibot they didn't
die without m?king-n toemendous ef
fort to take the ship. We'll hear from
that chap again inside of an hour, abd
. I'll miss 'my plum . duff if he isn't
alongside of us before long bartering
-for fresh wateivjr-v \,Q TA' ! fi?
The ma^, w.al^&|>ropiiet. In about
half an hour there was another chorus
. "?Ty?frVshrieks and ' curses, and we
plainlyheardj J;]h^taJtfl.e^tilwCiiains^
TEre? or four muskets were fired aud
all was quiet again. But it wasn't
yet 10 o'clock when the brig launched
'-?. a boat, five men got into her, and in
a very few minutes she waa. alongside,
and a man who announced himself as
the mate of^th?r'cooli? was on deck.
Everybody knew his errand. We
?ad plenty o?.*" freshwater, but would
-/OUT captain*spare him a single pint?
Most sailors ' hated coolies as no other
clajs did, and our captain had gone
about that evening with i round oaths
falling off his lips to think that he had
one under his nose aud was helpless.
If he refused to spare the water the
poor , wretches would die; if he let it
. go they would be spared for a life of
slavery. The man who boarded us
was a Spaniard, and he had a surly
countenance and disagreeable voice.
He didn't beat about the bush at all,
but walked up to our captain, who was
standing stiffly on the quarter-deck,
touched his hat and said:
u "J're. maifl-oi^ike.-trip- yoncrer ant}
am sent to see ii you can spare us a
. few casks of water.- Through a.blun
der1 we left Macao short,land w?; can't
putin anywhere until we get a breeze. "
"You.ought to be nshamed of the
' business you are in I" exclaimed the
captain, os he paced back and forth.
"Every ' man ..to his own idea,"
calmly xopliod the :mate. "The main
- thing now is -to get water for the
heathens; If we don't get it, not one.
of them will be alive by tomorrow
uight.''
Our captain hung out for a while.
While -He hated to savo the coolies to
the profit of the traders, he was too
merciful to ba the indireot cause of
their death, and he finally consented
to spareAfive casks of water. Arrange
ments for the transfer were being
made when tho furious hubbub of an
THE - HEART.'"
V??Conw.parWr.leVifi''nave oar walk,"
Says aa old man, bent and tried,
To the faithful dog,whose love lie knows
Wilt never be denied, :x ? ?
Tho world is' fall of children,
. From one to eightyrone,
Crying for loving comradeship,
Tho one thing 'neath the sun
That satisfies the spirit, , .
"And malteyUll else-seera tanje ;
Be it heaith, or wealth, qr knowledge,
. * Bo le beauty, or wit, or fame. !
-Ellen' Fracker Pratt, in Washington Star.
-!-, ?#110
id i es of a Bran chy Y _
Jiour before was repeated, only there
was more savageness to it this time.
It did not die away .as before, bat kept
increasing; in intensity and lasting so
long that the "mate leaped upon the
rail and looked. toward . the brig.and
muttered:,;.., . ?.. tj ? ?'" ii
""The scoundrels are malting a
break at las tl Why don't the men
U3ft<the?'giinsl,,\! t{
. ^Hi? -4w'ords - wore1 followed by the
[reports of .a .dozen muskets, and they
.were still? cracking away when some
one stood on the rail of the brig and
waved his hat in our direction.
''?jhe- ooolies are- loboso j" exclaimed
th? mate as he made for his boat
"That signal is for me, but I'll return
.for the water as soon as the ' outbreak
is put down.-" '
He was off in a moment, and his
men pulle.l such a stroke that their
boat was carried to the brig's side iu
four orvfiye. meutes. She wa? run
'under tne- bo.ws" '"anti the men scram
bled np oyer the chains. We knew
that the outbreak was serious, for "the
hubbub iuoreasejd, and we ' could see
the crew rushing wildly about- There
was a continued pop of.niusketry, ?nd
M-e became so excited that every man
iu the ship, cook iucluded, hurritd
? oft to lookdowu upon tho stranger's
decks. As we lay broadside to each,
pther, aud the distance was so short,
we could see all that took place. j De
spite, tho desperate voffor4svof the crew,
t:ie coolies were finding their way OSP*
deck. They were shot and clubbed -
ami hacked, bin they came faster jthan
they could be taken care of, and in
half au hour from-the time'the mata's
boat left us, the'Chinese had posses
sion of at least one-half tue brig^They
got hold of some of the muskets and
cutlasses, and they knew how to use
tlje former,as. w?ll as the sailors. The
forward* gra'tihgs were pried off ; and
the hold emptied of -its living cargo,
and , during .ali this time there ; was
.-fierce fightiug in the waist of j the
brig.
r/The" coolies had no fear, ?a
.'oughiyj?ronsed. -Wh?nJthey got "pos
session ef half the vessel they cap
'tared the water-butt on deidr. abd we
?aa.yf-ihe^^m^^ii^^i'e bullets
"?flying pltsV "their ^ears. , The wat?r
seemed to add to "their desperation;, foi
sooh after getting possession of it a
hundred br more made a grand rush,
armed.with every sprf of weeloo, and
after a conflict 01 five minutes ..bey
had possession of the ship. Thiree
of the'crew saved their lives for the
time being by running aloft, but all
the others seemed to havo been killed.
You cannot suppose that' we were
quiet spectators of such a scene.' -' We
wanted to be called away to help sup
press the outbreak, but our captain
had a mortal hatred for coolies aud
announced that he would not interfere
in the' slightest. It cut us men,
though,to see the ?rew making a fight
against such odds, and gradually fall
ing back and fighting to the last, with
out getting our help. When the grand
rush was made, and the remnant of
the crew driven aloft, 41 sort of groan
went, through our ship, and more than,
one man muttered against our cap-i
tain's policy. - When the Chiueso got
full possession many of them drank
sea water, and "-it was only a short
time before a cask of rum was^broached
jaud seV.ved onf, to all. Whe?sth?' vile
^stuff, beg?h^to,taka.effect .fury was let1
lojase aboard the brig.* Such a surging
to and fro? Such jabbering aud-shout
ing and "screaming! The bodies of the
dead sailors were stripped naked,
kicked about 'the decks and mutilated
in the most hprribie manner, and .then
flung overboard. At the very first
splash* w[? saw^qt least a dozen shark*
inake for the spot, and after that their
dorsal fins wore'cutting 'itlie "Water in
every direction. . . ;.
-As-I-told- yon-beforerthrerof- the
brig's crew escaped instant death by
running aloft) where they were for the
time forgotten. " They went as high as
they could go and .concealed themselves
as well as possible. They dared not
shout to us, but they implored us by
gestures to come to their relief, and
gaye us to understand that the coolies
supp'osed'our baric to be loaded with
Chinese also," and that we would be
attacked in an effort to set them free.
They also made it clear, the night
being almost as light as day, that the
fallows had a score of muskets, -aud
we . could easily understand that a
sharp cutlass in the hands of a des
perate coolie would be a wicked
weapon.
"Down with yon; lads, and prepare
to defend the ship with your lives,"
called the. captain, and every man re
sponded with alacrity.
As we had no firearms of any con
sequence, everything which could 'be
used as a missile or weapon was speed-i
-Hy- gathered" and every '"utensil"'Jin.
which" water /ccmjrd beilba ted. tfafc
placed oh the stove in the cook's gat
ley. We opened the midship-hatch
and broke ont of the cargo a lot of
pressed brick which had been ordered
by a contractor at Singapore. They
weighed about five pounds each, and
we piled up n-thousand or moro ' at
different points on the deck. We were
still handling the bricks when the Chi
nese suddenly remembered the three
sailors in the rigging of the brig, and
eight or ten started aloft after them.
The sailors called ont to our captain1
for God's sake to come to their relief,
r?nd he answered them tua our own .
position was so full of peril that he
did not dare send off a boat The
coolies were vfery agile fellows, and as
they drew near the sailors we saw the
latter were-prep?r?ng to ??apinto the?
sea. The idea was appalling, not only
on account bf. the great height, bnt
. those wicked dorsal tins were cutting
the water about the brig in a way to
make us shiver. The moment finally
caine when the first sailor dropped
from the eUd of a yard, and he was
speedily followed by his companions.
Each 8truok the water with au awful
i splash, went out of sight, and nothing
iurther was ; seen of them. If they
were stunned by the fall so much the
better.
i It was about ll o'clock when the
coolies made ready to attack us. The
brig had three b?ats which they could
get at, and each boat was crowded
with men. They had muskets, cut
lasses, eapstan-bnrB, belaying ?ins
and other weapons, and while they
were making preparations they kept
up a yelling and whooping which
. would have don o cr?dit * to Indians.
Those who wore to remain aboard
j defied andtaunted us and evidently
'considered us certain victims. I don't
think any man of us felt what people
call fear as we saw the threa boats
leave the brig and pull toward us, but
we could be forgiven for doubting
whether we had strength to beat them
off. The boats kept together, and it
was evident that they meant to board
on tho same side. This was the better
for ns.. Our bricks and other weapons
were hastily.moved, and while we were
at* this work the captain stood on the
rail and shouted to the coolies and
warned them to keep off*. The answer
to this was a shot from a musket, and
the bullet whistled so close to his
head that he lost no time in getting
.off the rail. We.saw that we had got
to tight, and we were as ready as we
could be when they laid us aboard.
Fortunatolyfor us ?hey had no strat
egy about them, but the three boats
pulled together for our bows aud
hooked on in ? crowd. The bark had
very high bulwarks, and the Chinese,
even with their muskets, could do us
no damage. We had but one poiut to
,defendj and a score of brickbats and a
couple of pails bf hot water took tho
saud out ofthe crowd pretty quick.
lu three minutes after getting under
our bows they realized that they had
cut out a larger job than they could
manage, aud they were a well-scalded
set as they let go and .pulled to the
brig.
Three-fifths of the crowd had beeu
left on board, and the failure of the
??atfaok-wa-sgueeted with'Such yells as
mortal man.never heard- before.- The
boats were not hauled up at all, and
the beaten coolies were uo sooner
aboard the brig than a terrific,, fight
took place, which did not stop until 25
or 30 had been knocked on the" head
and flung over to the sharks. .About
midnight the boats were filled with
men to attack its again, but.lhere was
a great jabbering ...
and the plan was
At 1 o'clock the
though the. breez .
was-a light one.
all the circumsta
?d?jabt, nuc?'he c?
OT?lnt^wWthe r
Jtinue??ur -voyag
with a crnisev;
howl of venge
and that
Triends' wilh them was proved by the
fire of j musketry which they kept up
until we were out of bearing. The
brig was turning round and round
on her keel when last we saw her, aud
some of the fellows were aloft trying
to loosen, the ' sails. Thirty hours
later we met H. M. >S. Defianco, and
gave her captaiu the brig's bearings,
but it was a full year before I learned
any further particulars. After a cruise
of a week the man-of-war found the
craf t bottom up at sea, a long way
from where we left her, with never a
sign of a human being, dead or alive,
in her vicinity. She ha'd probably
been caught in a squall, and as the
coolies knew 'nothing of seamanship
the brig had turned turtle aud
drowned them to the last man.
New York Sun.
How Div II.orH3.-i Died.
Having reached tho firing-line,
many officers left their horses tied to
'th?*brush on the sands of San Juan
Jriver.- Baggage and gu i mules were
turned loose, and stood stupidly
about Ther? was-a constant tweet
of bullets coming through the trees
from the Spanish position. One horse
caught three almost in a bunch; an
other passed through them, and he
lay down on his side, panting desper
ately. A big gun-mule lay on his side
gasping, and another horse sat down
?ike a; dog,- giving every evidence of
great pain. A ball out the skin on a
mule'stknee, but he only stamped the
leg as'though to get rid . of a trouble
some fly. ' .' X
The thing about it which was !
strenge to me was that the horses 1
which were untouched seemed sleepy 1
-they gave no evidence of excitement
?except a slight pricking of the ears J
.toward the bill. One almost wondered
if they suspected that things were not
right. Even the blood which was all 1
about on the sands, from horses and 1
men, did not have its general effect
of scaring them.
Why do not horses die for their
country? They do not have a pre
vious intention of BO doing-the act is
not voluntary. Well, possibly. Neith
er does a conscript die voluntarily, or
a man put war-stamps on checks vol
untarily, but it's for the country jiiBt
the. same. A mule does more work
for his country and more suffering
than a man. It also^takes more reve
nue stamps to keep him going. But
why epea^, of these things? It is suf
firent to&n-ow thai all solcLers respect
and honor nil mules.-Frederic Bern
ington, in Harper's Weekly.
. Found TWWy-SIx Years Lurer.
Says the Hagerstown, Md., Mail:
'^In the heavy wooden shutter on the
Updegraff building is a groat minie |
ball that was disclosed by Alonzo Hoi- I
ferstay painting there. It sticks from
one side of the shutter to the otbor.
Mr. .Updegraff well remembors when
that bullet lodged there, thirty-six
years ago. A Union soldier skirmish
ing here was standing on tho Upde
graff pavement, then Dorsey corner,
when a bullot carno up from McLaugh
lin's-stable and passed through him.
It Ht in th? shutter aiwl staid there.
Tho man was taken to tho Hagerstown
bank, where a silk strand was drawn [
throngh the wound. Ho was then
taken to-the Washington House, which [j
was a hospital, and later ho recov
ered,'^
ASCENT OF A DB.
Hostilities in the TranS
..itest information received
s to the effect that a complete bal loon
ng corps from England is on the
icene of action. . The great Napoleon
egorded military balloons as of "no
strategical importance." He i was
Lccompanied by a ballooning corps
luring his second campaign in Egypt,
mt the wagons containing the acces
sories fell into British hands, and this
calamity no doubt influenced his
jpinion. However, since those days
nilitary balloons have done good work
m many occasions, and it is con
idently expected that their advent in
?he Transvaal will afford many lessons
CIRCUH-LIKE FEAT IN THE FIELD.
n the possibilities of ballooning in
carfare.
The British balloon division is fully
equipped for the work it is to per
form. The chief work which it will
be expected to execute may be summed
ap as follows: First, to discover the
whereabouts of the Boers hidden in
BALLOONING TRA!
cover; second, to make observations
!>.ud to take photographs; third, to
?arry dispatches. . Invaluable infor
mation concerning the enemy's
movements will be telephoned from
the men iu the car to thoae below.
AGON BALLOON.
The balloon, too,. will render ex
cellent service for map-making pur
poses. Photograph? will be taken
vertically downward that will shew
every detail of the country and the
position of the Boer forces. It is
il Y a matter of practice for skilled
Surveyors to become efficient in judg
fcg distances and heights from a bal
loon car and in making accurate
Sketches and maps.
The British military balloons now
TOWEB CONSTRUCTED BT BOYAL ENGI
NEERS WORKING WITH THE BALLOON
DIVISION.
going to the front hold about 10,000
oubic feet of hydrogen. Each balloon
will carry two persons-one in the
oar and the other in the netting
These balloons are made of gold
beaters' skin, which is far superior in
every way to silk. Eaoh balloon will
be placed on a wagon and drawn by
twelve horses to the scone of opera
tions. The gas will be conveyed in
wagons drawn by & steam traction
engine or by four horses. This gas
is stowed in steel cylinders, 110
cylinders being required to fill one
balloon of 10,000 cnbic feet capacity.
Hitherto one cause of great concern
in the ballooning operations has been
the difficulty of obtaining a balloon
sufficiently steady to ensure the mak
ing of accurate observations. It has
also been feared that the difficulties
attending the manufacture, handling
and - conveyance of the gas might
prove insurmountable. In order that
this may not prove a stumbling block
in the Transvaal, the British army is
being also furnished with equipment
for the rapid ereotion of observation
towers. The care of these is entrust
ed to the Boyal Engineers, a section
of the British army whose operations
have always been distinguished by
excellence of work. One of the illus
trations shows one of these towers
after it has reached a height of 110
N IN THE FIELD. ,
feet. It will bo seen that tho ob
servation posts afford overy facility i
for reconnoitering tho movements of
the Boer army. The results of tho I
observations made by balloon or tower 1
will be communicated to tho general
?ff headquarter bj means of tele
hone and telegraph Jines, to W
rooted by the telegraph battalion o*t
ie Boyal Engineers. This battalion
?? *?63 long and honorable service.'
EI/EPHONING FBOM A Vf AB BAXOCiOOK
h the erection of temporary lines it
ias made a record for speed, stability
,nd efficiency. Galloping across a
(IaiD, horsemen may be seen, im
>aling their specially constructed
(Osts at regular distances. With a
peed that is almost incredible, other
lorsemen follow, unreeling the coils
if wire; others, with an agility and
kill hitherto confined to circuses,
mr sue them, standing op saddle to
,djuSt a -wire to the insulator, drop
ing into'their seat, only to repeat
he operation a few yards further on.
The illustrations show that this line
s not as primitive in construction as
me might suppose.
Baled Money.
But speaking of cotton-strange
low the subject sticks to one-I once
saed a small farmer in Georgia,
'Why do you raise cotton year after
rear? It seems to me it's the hardest
hing in the world to raise; it requires
nore care than anything I know of;
ias to be plowed oftener and looked
n?ore carefully: why don't you
ye on my
eed is in the ground till lt is loauou
m the cars. His security is all right.
But if I go to him in the spring and
ell him I ain't going to raise any cot
on, but only corn ard garden truck,
ie can't keep track of no suoh perish
ible security as that. He won't lend
ae a cent. So if I want any money
I've got to raise cotton." Andi made
vbat hasto I could to swim ashore.
'.t is so easy, son, for ns to tell people
1000 miles away just what they ought
o do. So much easier thau it is to
jo there anc do it.-Robert Bur dette,
n the Los Angeles Times. .
Cromwell and America.
In the first instalment of his study
if Oliver Cromwell, in the Century,
\lr. Morley takes occasion to discredit
he report that the great English
i tat es m an ever set sail for this coun
ry, with the intention of making his
lome in Now England.
There is no substance in the fable,
hongh so circumstantially related,
hat, in 1636, in company with his
ionsin Hampden, despairing of his
?onutry, he took his passage to Amer
ca, and that the vessel was (topped by
in order in Council. All the -proba
?lities are against it, and there is no
ividence for it. What is .credible
mough is Clarendon's story that five
rears later, on the day when the Great
Remonstrance was passed, Cromwell
vhispered to Falkland that if it had
jeen rejected ha would have sold all
ie had the next morning, and never'
lave seen England more, and-he knew
?here many other honest men of the
mme resolution. So near, the Royal
st historian reflects, was this poor
ringdom at that time to its deliver?
ince.
Secret Drawers Designed by a Woman.
"Most people seem to think," said
i maker of furniture "that secret
Irawers and hidden receptacles in
furniture only exist in novels and
plays, but this is by no means so. I
rery frequently take orders for such
terns, and I employ a clover woman1
lesigner, who shows positive genius
n planning places of concealment,'
rvhich no amount of tapping or moas
iring could reveal. In most cases,
sven were the hollow receptacle dis
sovered, the woodwork around would
lave to be cut away, so complex are
:ho fastenings. Most of the orders
;ome from women-and rich people,
if course-and I have no doubt that a
lesire to hide artioles from too curi
ous servants dictates the orders."
Pullin?* Power of a Horse.
A horse eau draw on the worst kind
if road about four times as much as
ae can carry on his back. On a good
macadamized road he can pull ten
;imes as much, on a wooden -oad
twenty-five times as much, and on a
tramline fifty-eight times as much.
Mtiscaloi>?o Stopped the Mill.
Tho water wheel in the Waterford
grist mill suddenly stopped one day,
and three muscalonge, weighing
about five poonda each, were found
wedged ni the sluiceway, shutting off
the water.-Mcadvillo (Penn.) Demo
srat.
"Barker humbly says ho is but an'
Instrument u the hands ot destiny."
"I know ho talks that-way; but, all
the same, he thinks destiny has its
hands full when it is using him."--j;
Indianapolis Journal.
AMES B. WAI KER. WABREN WALKER
Walker & Walker,
COTTON FACTORS,
327 REYNOLDS ST., AUGUSTA, GA.
STRICT PERSONAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO ALL BUSINESS.
THE BEST FACILITIES r-OR HANDLING AND SELLING
EITHER SQUARE, RECTANGULAR OR ROUND BALES.
MODERN STANDARD FIREPROOF WAREHOUSE. .
LIBERAL ADVANCES ON ALL CONSIGNMENTS.
BAG? Al TIES ALSO FOB SALE.
If You "Want
KE/NTUCKy Wi-lISKEg,
ORDER IT FROM KENTUCKY,
Send Us $3.00 and We Will Ship lon Four (4) Full
Quarts of The Celebrated Old
ammoth Cave
BoxxrlDon or Hy?.
Expressage Paid (To any point in TJ. S. East of Denver). Secure
ly packed without marks indicating contents.
AUG. COLDEWEY & GO.,
No. 231 W. Main Street, Louisville, Ky.
EST. 1848. REFERENCE, ANY LOCAL BANK.
4.^>
f\ ?
. .' * " I .-' J ' * ? c. - ; , y -.i". ? .-Viii. --?...
_u .o_?_muse wno a o. * a lus is a t?ontnern enterprise aud
should be patronized by Southern people. The publisher of this paper
will arrange to secure paints for any-of nie subscribers, 'who would like
to order through the ADVERTISER. This paint has'a thick heavy
body so that buyers can add Linseed oil and make the paint go
further, and save money, as the oil will cost about fifty conte a gallon.
Write to tho company telling them what colors you want and how
much, and price will be given. The paint contains the best material
and a guarantee goes with every can, barrel and package of paint.
The Commercial fclotel,
607 TO 619 BROAD STREET, AUGUSTA, QA.
L. P. PETTtJ JOHN, Proprietor.
First Class in Every "Respect.
Larger sample rooms, more front rooms, and more first
floor rooms than any hotel in the city. Trains pass
Broad street two doors from Hotel entrance.
European Plan, Rooms 50 and 75 Cents Per Day,
W. J. RUTERFORD. B. B. MORRIS.
W. J. Rutherford & Co.,
Manufacturers of
B*RieK
And Sealers In
Lime, Cement Plaster, Hair, Fire
Brick, Fire Clay, Ready Roof
ing And Other Material.
Write Us For Prices."7'-^ ;
CORNER REYNOLDS and WASHINQTON STREBTS, AUGUSTA, QA
? ? . ?' ' * _ _ ^ .
~ G?Q P. COBB,
JOHNSTON, S. C.
Furniture and Household Goods,
Wagons, Buggies, Harness, Saddles, Etc.
--Have Just Purchased a New aud
BEAUTIFUL HE7VRSE.
Calls by Telephone promptly answered and attended to.

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