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PE-NATIONAL BANK OF AUGUSTS
L. CHATRE, Pree't. F. G. FORD, Cashier.
i FaclliiloB of our maRnlflcent New Vault
Icontalulng 410 Safetv-Loek Boxes. Dlffer
|enf?Blzes are offered Uo o?r patrons and
I tho public at &J.00 to $10.00.per nnmini,
L. C. Kayne,
Chas, C. Howard,
EDGEFIELD, S. C.. WEDNESDAY. DECEMBEE 17. 1902.
(This .drawing represents\lie build ingi
"~y HE Kopublic, has been slow
to recognise Gie importance
of the institutions where are
created the "gener?is of its
irniy and the commanders of its wnr
. ships, but iUflast it has been roused
to ' the necessity of providing the
vouug 'men who are to serve on sea
as well . as on land with facilities in
keeping with the profession which
t?"ey have'adopted. As a result of
the plans which have been prepared,
upon the shores of the Hudson and
m thc Severn, at Annapolis. Md., will
'be* -erected groups-, of ..buildings' which
A prill vbe monuments to American pro
gress in tko. ^eience of Avar. They
'rVllb fofm^'m??'tai-y and naval colleges
i In every sensc-of 'the AvordT and" win
have no equal in any other country.
Only after a long struggle with
Congress did the friends of the navy
finally obtain recognition of the needs
Di the institution, tbcyirst appropria
tion of $500,000 being secured in 1S07.
^MVitli^ijs 31?*S^n^ flud.
^banks to the efforts of various Con
-, -gressmen, as well as to the several
Secretaries of-ibo Navy, yeur,by year
. ; appropriations have i ?eon "granted, mi
.. - til it is safe to say that all of the im
provements suggested will .be carried
?ut, although they'will represent an
, )utluy of. 'fully ?G'CO&OOO. Of first
importance is the homo of the cadets.
)r the "quarters/' fa? it is technically
rermed. This building-, stately in
limonsions and truly magnificent in
Jesign, has a frontage of C'!"5 feet upon
Annopolis Harbor, with a width in
the centre of not less than.400 feet,
"".[ts wings will contain th? sleeping
apartments ot 'thc':''students. Otiurr
parts form the mess-half, kitchen, etc.
The armory will'contain ample space
.fo? fl drill-liull where a body of ?nO
..men eau practice -evolutions in-doors
;- when the weather permits."" The boat-.
house, as "Its name implies.' takes the
place of the present antiquated struc
ture, ?nd- with its rear end facing
' :tbe proposed basin allows access "Iq
.the water. As the 'armory and .boat
"? * house .Tra irr such continual ISeTitVaa
decided best to connect them in the
5 -manner Illustrated', and the group,
which jfcay be termed the front section
of the Academy, forms a most notable
; architectural picture, facing as it dues
the Chesapeake, with the broad'parade
grounds extending from its terraced
- -surroundings, to .t!',e water-front.
Next in importance, io tue cadet
hnarters, and located immediately
: back, of .t. will ho what ls "termed
the Academic building. Whore sessions
of tf?dSfcl?isses will be held. This is
1 planncd^io-??'uc, anxule-iaeiliiies for
nil instruction, except the departments
which must bo'u'iiight:wItb the aid of
apparatus, lu .the' tpar of tho' boat
? house and.separated from it .bj-..the
'proposed ship-basin will stand the
power-house, furnishing heat and
light ns well vs- power-for tho' entire
group "of Tni?????ngs. ' The laboratory
for^instruction In physics and chemis
try will also be a separate building,
as well as the department of barine?
. engineering, which necessarily - re
quires quite au elaborate mechanical
All oV the?e structures, as \ylll be
- noted by the illustration, harmonize
In location and design with the general
.. plan of the architect. Mr. Ernest
Flagg. Oue of tho principal improve
ments will be the magnificent auditor
ium, which will take the place of the
simple naval chapel. It will be a
domed structure, and when completed
will cost not less than $400,000. The
basin will be (Jeep enough to allow
the training-fleet to bc moored at the
.docks, and will accommodate all of
the craft used by the cadets. The
'Open space from the bank of the river
. to.the nearest building will be a cam
pus 412 feet long and 2*?0 in width.
This, however, will not be used as a
drill-ground, the evolutions of the cadet
corps out-of-doors being carried out on
the area ? which will be provided
directly in front of thc quarters.
'' ' Tho Farcol Tost in .England.
In the United Kingdom over 70,000,
. 000 parcels arc delivered annually
through'tile' mails. This fact in itself
shows^to. what au extern the people
appr?elate?* nd patronize - fho^sy'steifi.
It is one of the great, eonvenientes of
English lifT'. ?t siiniu'iflc.*. a'very'trou
blesome.lu-oblcm for tin- housekeeper.
The value of thc service to merchants
and business houses Is, of course, pro
portionately great. At certain seasons
of the year it is not uncommon for ono
howse to send out from ."(?.(Milt to 7<t,(ii)0
parcels. There is one large linn of
seedsmen which abolit Christmas time
send out annually 100,000 packages to
all parts of the country.-Good House
3 and docks.of the Naval Academy at;
work now under way is completed.)
SOMJ7 months ago Mrs. Koose
vdt commissioned Mr. Charles
M. Van . Heusen, . of the
Van Heusen Charles Com
pany, Albany, New York, to visit the
noted factories, with the idea of sub
mitting a collection of samples for ber
selection. Seventy-eight different and
exclusive designs were brought to the
attention of the lady of the White
House. For months the matter has
been the thought ot* many of the most
noted china-decorators, and possibly
never belora has there boen a moro
beautiful collection of design's in cera
mic art presented to the consideration
of any one with a similar idea in view.
It seemed as though any taste could
be gratified-deep rich reds, l?oso dil
I NO. 1.- DESIGN FOB SOUP PLATES.
NO. 2.--THE SEAL OF THE UNITED
STATES USED ON THE CHINA.
j?O# 3.--DESIGN FOB DINNEB PLATES.
Barrys, and the different shades of
green to the very simplest treatments
tba* can bc imagined.
VAHIOUS DESIG :
Thc one selected by Mrs. Roosevelt
is a simple Colonial pattern, with the
obverse, ur front, of the Great Seal of
thc United States enamelled in col?l
as the decorative feature. It was j
made by Wedgwood, and covers the
requirements possibly better than any
of the. others. One disadvantage, how
ever, of which the democratic simpli
city of lliis country boasts,, is that
there ave no heraldic emblems, and
Mis. Roosevelt was very anxious to
bave a service which ?would ho dis
tinctly known as the White House
service. There are, however, two or
three emblems which can be used to
demote tlic Presidential position. One
is his personal seal, but which is no
di fi?rent from the seal of any nd a ry
public. Another is the Great Seal of
the United States. It was dually de
termined that the Great Seal should
Uinapolls as they viii appear when the
-From Harper's Weekly.
be enamelled on tho service, and Hicri
the hunt for fl?e samples bagan.
The Great Seai, aa originally adopted
by thc statute of Jane, UNI', consisted
of two faces, an obverse, or front,
and a reverse, or back.
It has been noticed that none of tho
KO. 1.-A GOBLET DESIGN FOB THU
NO. 2.-SHAPES OF CUPS AND SAUCEES
THAT AUK TO BE DECORATED.
different drawings of the Great Sea]
as adopted by Congress has been in
detail absolutely correct, and con
siderable attention has been paid tc
have the Seal that is lo be enamelled
on the service as nearly accurate as
possible, lt is, Indeed, an exquisite
decoration for the White House ser
vice. The White House service con
sists of 12i>n pieces. The glass service
is one of extreme beauty, and is un
usual, as it exemplifies the ans ol'
h.?avy cutting and delicate etching
It is understood that but one piece j
signed by John Wedgwood is known
to exist, and that bears the name and
date. 1G91, incised around the jug.
The design selected by Mrs. Roose
velt has been patented and copyrighted
for the exclusive use of the White
House. The Executive designs will
not be sold outside the White House
under any consideration.-Harper's
A Family's Longevity.
Wilson Everett, of Belvidere, N. J.,
S'S FUR PLATES.
one of the first conductors on the Bel
videre division <>i' Hie Pennsylvania
Railroad, bas four bro I hers, whose
ages, with his own. aggregate -!;'')
years, or an average of eighty years
The ages of thc five brothers are:
Joseph, of Frenchtown, eighty-nine
peers'; Benjamin, of the same pince,
eighty; Wilson, of Belvidere, seventy
seven; John, ol* Philadelphia, eighty?
.-.ven, und Daniel, of Kelston, Pa., gov
The Everett family is noted for its
longevity. Daniel, the father, lived to
bo eighty-eight. His widow died in
her ninety-third year and left 10T Jiv
ing descendants-31 children. 17 grand
children, -IT great-grandehlldreu and -
great-great-grandchildren. - New York
TWO MORE IN DUR SERIES
OF TOMBS OF THE PRESIDENTS
1. Abraham Lincoln.
In Oak ltidge Cemetery, Springfield,
111., stands an imposing monument to
mark the resting place of Abraham
Lincoln. Mrs. Lincoln was buried be
side her husband. The grounds are
now the property of the State of Illi
2. James K. Polk.
In thc garden of his home at Nash
ville. Tenn., the eleventh President of
the United States, James K. Polk,
was buried. The homestead is situated
near the State capitol, and thc tomb It
self, being of line white marble, is a
A LIFE-GIVING CHAIR.
Vibrations Sent Through the Water Filled
The latest scheme to renew health
and prolong life is a vibrating chair.
By means of this peculiar bit of mech
anism it is claimed that youth can
be restored, muscles strengthened and
wasted tissues replaced. The princi
ple upon which thc vibrating chair is
worked is an old one. The chair has
.a heavy ruhhor eoai nn<l-hn^l.v^TJo'i^- -t.
neairi tins is 'a coat"of tma-TuTJuei.
The heavy rubber contains perfora
tions which aro covered b}f the thin
rubber. The seat and back of the chair
are tilled with water when the patient
sits in the contrivance, and then a
hammer, which strikes a rubber disc,
is set in motion. This hammer starts
vibratory waves in tin; waler, and j
these waves are communicated rb thc I
A LIFE-GIVING CIIAin.
body by means of thc perforations in
tho chair. Lillian ltussell and Bern
hardt are using vibratory chairs, and
this means of acquiring struugUi.with
out expending energy i:j becoming
quite a lad in New York. The vibra
tory chairs cost from $2uu up, and con
sequently will never become popular
among the majority of beauty seekers.
In the manufacture of artists' colors,
animal, vegetable and mineral sub
stances are largely used. Crimson and
purple lakes and carmine are all ob
tained from the cochineal insect. Se
pia is the dark fluid discharged by the
cuttlefish to render the water opaque
for its own concealment when at
tacked by a larger fish.
Prussian blue is made bj- fusing the
hoofs of horses with impure potassium
carbonate, and ultramarine is obtained
from thc precious mineral known as
Gamboge is Ute yellow sap of a tree
which grows in Siam, and raw sienna
is the natural earth from Sienna; when
burnt it becomes burnt sienna. Tur
key rod is made from the Indian mad
There is only one color that English
people do not know how to produce,
and that is India ink. Only the Chi
nese can make it, and they refuse to
divulge the secret of its composition.
Ga? as ITcat, Light and Tower.
Thc use of gas as a fuel and source of
power bas made wonderful strides dur
ing (be last decade, and present indica
tions point lo a still more marked ad
vancement in the methods of produc
tion and systems ol' lighting, beating
and power supply. The systems of in
candescent gas lighting, so prevalent
and popular at the present 'time,'-de-,
pend for their efficiency wholly upon
the heating'power, of gas, rather "than
ou'ils luminosity. Water gas or -pro
ducer gas will undoubtedly be the fu
ture heating and lighting agencies, and
along the lines of their production will
be directed most of Ibo forces of In
vost iga lion ami improvement. The
future trend of iras production will
probably bc in favor ol' generator
rallier than retort gases, which ought
lo result in purer gases: i. e., gases.of a
fairly constan! chemical composition.
- Mines and Minerals.
Even a deaf mau can have sound
HEAT OF THE FCT?KE.
- "", -
K?N?%G ' FOR THE DAY WHEN
- ANffrrRACITE 13 EXHAUSTED.
Lookinjj Ahead t" the Time When There
Will ile No Moro /.iitlirucilo Strikes
Because Th?ro Will ?ie No Anthracite
l'ros'reiii IU:ido ju Electric Healing.
What "io do without anlhracitc coal is
a pnzzliag enough question now when
the shortage is clue Lo artificial causes;
but our: children's children ?nay have
to iace^much great shortage through
. naturai>.causes. Thc quantity o[ an
thracitek^al in this country admits of
toleraelf-clear computation. Since its
Ehipmeiit began in ISiO there ha\ e bTn
mine^j^rcximately 1,300,000,000 tons.
Tho ?Sf?ylvania commission, which
investigated the subject some years
agc? reported that for every ton of coal
mined ?5r consumption a Lon and a
half were lost. This included not only
the cul?ji'thrown on the dump, but the
coal necessarily left in thc mine as pil
lars fogSfflfi.-support.of the roof.. On,
this ballast''Iras been computed that
-the inroads upon the original coal de
posits^ 'jHpre/ Scranton district have
amount! b4o-3,250,000,000 long tons.
The g^ dogjcal survey computes that
this is; .fout one-sixth of the original
deposit - At the present rate of con
sumption; the amount now remaining
would,Jasi-ior about 150 years; this
period will be shortened by a rapidly
increasing ^consumption with growth
of population and luxury; or will
be lengfthfcfled by economies which
the higher, cost of this kind of coal
will brinj?a.bout, and by the substitu
tion of rival products. Wita', thc result
ant of all these forces wili be is hard
The qujstion of what the world will
do without anthracite coal is thus of
large interest. Electricity naturally
suggests Itself as thc great substitute.
It offersiiheat and cleanliness, some
thing wh}fch cord other than anthra
cite cannot give. Cut electric heat
ing is costly. Under present appliances
it is necessary to transform tho heat
of the fuel to electric energy, and then
change that into thermal energy, in
both of which processes there is a con
siderable foss. It is roughly estimated
by electrical experts in the scientific
bureaus here that if one were to heat
a house by electricity derived from a
central station it would take about a
ton of coal to develop thermal energy
equal to tLat derived from the direct
combustion of 1200 to 1500 pounds of
toe same fuel in the domestic furnace.
About half.:of ?this waste would be
avoided if; the electric plant were in
It is obvious that the developments
of the future are likely,.to bo.in the
in the priJfcoi' anthracite coal, by com
parison with bituminous, will have a
notable effect; the latter coal is in nor
mal times a much cheaper steam pro
ducer,-and it might be more profitable
Lo get only GO or 70 percent, of its heat
value, through transmitted electricity,
than to get 100 percent with direct con
sumption on the premises of anthra
cite. This comparison, of course, ap
plies to the heat now practically ob
tainable, it being generally known that
not over 10 or 15 percent of the ther
mal value of a ton of coal is utilized by
the best boilers and heaters. It is the
six or seven-tenths of this 10 or 15
percent which is at the basis of tho
high cost of electric heating.
Another tendency which may operate
to bring in electric heating is the com
parative ease with which it may be
measured, in the modern hotel, apart
ment house, or office-building, a very
large percentage of the heat goes out
of the window, not in ventilation,
which is a justifiable extravagance, but
in sheer and unpardonable waste. The
lodger, on leaving his room in the
morning, throws thc window wide open
with the heat turned on in the hot
water radiators. A zero temperature
outside coming through that open win
dow hammers away on thc hot-water
pipes. The coal-stoker in the base
ment is constantly shovelling in soft
coal to keep up thc battle. If the jani
tor goes into the dodger's room and
closes the window, the tenant takes of
fence, and most people who deal with
this question find it cheaper to heat up
the outdoors, limited only by the op
eration of law of the diffusion of gases,
than to try to convince the public of
the truth of thc elementary 'principles
of calorics. The tenant believes that
the heat coursing through his pipes is
his own property; he refuses to believe
that he is leading' down the general
heating plant very heavily by all
wasteful practices. This experience,
of which all persons who grapple with
the heating problem complain, is in
considerable part responsible for the
rates of rental, which it is now neces
sary to charge upon apartments and
other placi3s where heat is free ancU
unmeasured, and the individual user
is relieved of the application of the
old principle that those who dance
should pay thc piper.
Electric heating permits of accurate
measurement, just like gas-lighting; It
is true, to bc sure, that the electric
lighting companies have in many cases
adopted' a flat charge instead of a
metered service, but this is due to pe
culiar conditions. Gas is stored in a
reservoir. Electricity must, practical
ly speaking, be consumed as it is pro
duced. So what the manufacturer of
electricity for lighting purposes has to
count on is thc current that he may be
called upon to supply, and it. is that for
which he wants to be paid. But in a
large development of the business the
measuring system would become oper
ative. This would be such a substan
tial economy in the apartment-house,
for example, as to offset much of the
waste bf the transformations necessary
to turn coal into heat by way of elec
tricity, and to conduct it on a wire.
? It is obvious that tho improvements
in electrical science are all sure to be
in the direction of the economy of elec
tric heating. Hot air and hot water de
vices have now practically roached per
fection, while electric heating its' in Ha
infancy. This will bc true regardless
of those dreams, such as the utilization
of the.wind through thc charging of
storage batteries, or the direct conver
sion of carbon, which may at any mo
ment turn into reality. Electricity is
now used for heating and cooking in se
lected places, but has made nothing of
the headway of the same agency in
lighting. Hospitals use electric heat
ing to some extent, especially in their
delicate apparatus. It can be handled
and controlled so much more readily
than any other form of heat. Another
important point is that it does not
vitiate the air, as do the combustion in
??rumentalities. Electricity is used in
asylums for thc insane, where the moro
rational patients are employed in kit
chen and laundries, for by its use the
danger of accident is reduced to a min
imum. It has a certain select uso ia
parlor tea-kettles and domestic appara
tus. The street railroad companies,
which heat their cars with it, are aid
ed in doing this by certain mechanical
economies not available to the general
householder.-New York Post.
DEBTS OF THE STATES.
A General Kc<Iucflon in Their Obligations
in llio Last Twelve Yearn.
Remarkably healthy and creditable
is the showing made by the states in
their general reduction of the debt?
incurred for public* purposes.
Tho 45 states have, collectively, a
bonded debt* of $200,000,000, and al
though other debts, mun?ipal and
county, have been increasing largely of
late years, stole debts have, in most
cases, fallen o!f.
The state which has the largest debt
-contracted through obligations en
tailed by the civil war-is Virginia,
which owes ?24,303,000 in bonded debt.
Twelve years ago its debt was $31,o?0,
OoO, and it iias reduced tho amount by
The financial credit of Massachusetts
is so high that it has, since 1890, been
pledged lo sundry towns for local lia
bilities, thc payment of thc bonds is
sued for which is provided for by di
rect taxation. The aerial state debt,
which was $28,000,000 in 1890. is now
$12.400,000, a reduction of $15.ii00,000.
The debt of Tennessee, which, next
to Virginia, suffered mest from the
civil war, is now $16,200,000. Twelve
years ago it was $16,000,000, 3400,000
more. During this period the popula
tion of the state has increasea a quar
ter of a million.
Louisiana' has a state debt of $10,
800,000. Twelve years ago it was $11,
800,000, a reduction of $1,000,000.
New York's present debt* insignifi
cant when compared with its manifold
assets, is $10,000,000,- an increase ' of
$3,500,000 compared with what it was
32 years ago. This increase is due, al
most exclusively, to the canal debt,
now $8,600,000, authorized in 1895, and
of what remains of the increase $075,
000 is for thc acquisition of Adiron
dack park lands.
The debt of Alabama is $9,500,000. of
Pennsylvania $7,800,000, a decrease of
$4,000;000 in-12 years; of South Caro
lina $6,800,000, of G?of ?lTOyU .
';of Mississippi $?',80Cf,u^': * \ !
Texas has reduced its state debt^?'-.:
the same period from $4,200|000 to'
$715,000, Arkansas from $2,000,000 'to
$1,200,000. North Carolina from $7,
700.000 to $6,200,000 and Maryland from
$10,000,000 lo $2,600,000, partly by dis
posing of its railroad investments.
The debt of Kentucky, never large,
has been increased 50 percent in 12
years. It is now $1,100,000. Nebraska
has no state debt. Neither has West
Virginia nor New Jersey, which owed
$1,250,000 12 years ago.
Illinois, Iowa and Oregon have no
state debts which having matured aro
payable, but they have small outstand
:ngs obligations which have either not
been presented for payment or have
not matured. These obligations
amount to $1S,000 in the case of Illi
nois. $10,000 in that of Iowa and $1,
00'' in that of Oregon.
Wisconsin owes $2,200,009, Michigan
$400,000, an inconsiderable sum for so
large a state, Indiana ?-I.SOO.OOO against
$8,500.000 in 1900, Vermont $335,000,
California $?;300,000, Connecticut $1,
700,000, Kansas $580,000, Missouri $5,
600,000, against $8,600,000 12 years
ago. Montana $900,000, Ohio $4,50,000,
Rhode Island $3,250,000 and Maine $2,
The credit of all American states is
unexcelled, the rates at which they can
borrow money aro low. The need of
public improvements, buildings and
waterways is often urgent, and of the
solvency of American states to pay for
thev.3 there is no question; but the
policy of all the states is to diminish,
not to increase the debts, and collec
tively the states have cone so and are
doing so.-New York Sun.
Kure Tainting in Cellar.
A picture of Mary Magdalene, bear
ing the signaturt of Titian and the date
.1543, has come to. light after a half a
century passed in an obscure and mol
dy old cellar. It is now in the posses
sion of Robert Jarvis of Roxbury, who
two months ago purchased it for a
mere song from Henry W. Smith, 'a
shopkeeper: in Roxbury. Mr. Smith
was about to throw it away when Mr.
Jarvis rescued lt.
That picture shows Mary Magdalene
sitting at the mouth of a cave. Before
her is a rude image of Jesus on the
Cross, which she has turned slightly
to one side. Hei long, reddish-gold hair
reaches almost to the ground and en
velopes a part of her body, while hav
ing fallen from her shoulders across
ono arm is a crimson-scarf. The face
is wonderfully .expressive, depicting
utter sorrow and despair. The painting
was bought by Mr. Smith atAn auction
sale, and once'v/as tho property of an
English family who lived in Boston
fifty years ago.-New York Times.
The Firat. .?'morion Bible.
The first Bible printed in America
was made for the benefit of the In
dians. It was Eliot's translation, and
was issued at Cambridge, Mass., in
1663. The Germans had the benefit
of the next Bible, which was printed
in their language at Germantown, Pa.,
by Christopher Sauer in 1743. So the
Indians -and the Germans were sup
plied first, and it was not until 1782
that Robert Aitkin, a printer and
bookseller of Philadelphia, published
the first American edition of the Bi
ble in English. This wait in quarto
form. Tho first folio form in English
was printed at Worcester, Mass., in
1791, and bears the imprint of Isaiah
Recent research makes it seem pro
bable that the smell of flowers, rather
than their pollen, is responsible for
Large shipments of th ? best makes of wagons
and buggies just received. Our stock of furni
ture and housefurnishing is complete. ?
i i i
Large Stock of Coffins m? Caskets
alwags on hand. All calls for our hearse prompt
ly responded to. All goods sold oh a small mar
gin of profit. Call to see me, I will save you
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ers Paint Co.
841 BROAD STREET.
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Edited by tho Ablest Talent tho World Affords, and Profusely Illustrated.
|?-Sent to any Address, Postpaid, for SIXTY CENTS by the
Mlanta Publishing House,