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P!I???I?-_5 I Always Bought
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Facsimile Signature of j* .<>
TM I BCNTAWM COMPANY. Mt W ?OR* CITY.
D. 8 VAND1VER.
ARMOUR'S GUANO AND ACID.
- ALSO, -
Cotton Seed Meal, Kaio.it and all kinds of Fertilizers.
FLOUR, COFFEE* TOBACCO,
Beat grades for least money.
?sT\ Your'patronage" appreciated.
YANDI VER BROS.
E. P. VAN DIVER.
To afford you au opportunity to have
DELIGHTFUL CHRISTMAS MUSIC
And pleasure for the rest of the yoar we haye made
SPECIAL HOLIDAY PRICES,
Good until New Year's Day, on new
FACTORY SAMPLE PIANOS.
'35, $150, $175, $200.
Handsome cases, best quality tone and material, fully war
Two Car Loads ORGANS of our standard lines, may be
yours on easy terms at lowest possible pries.
Graphaphenes, Violins, Guitars. Banjos, Etc.
Come to see oi\write us for these special prices.
THE C. A. REED MUSIC HOUSE,
ANDERSON, H O.
LOOK OVER THIS LIST,
SELECT YOUR HOME,
AND SEE ME!
CITY OP ANDERSON.
8 vacant Lots on Greenville street.
1 House and Lot on North Fant st.
1 House and Lot on Franklin st
1 vacant Lot Msln Bt.
Other Lots In vsrious looallttes.
ROCK MILLS TOWNSHIP.
100 acres, Improved.
> V&O acres. Improved.
88 aores, with 5 room dwelling snd out
160 acres, partly in oultlvatlcn.
120 acres, two-story .dwelling, barns
and necessary outbuildings.
Al acres, improved.
244 aorea, improved.
ASS'so ree, Improved.
SOO acres, fine l*nd?,well Improved
-will be told to ault purchasers. /
97 acres, improved, good state of culti
288 acres, well Improved, good water,
good dwellings and tenant bouses?
142 acras, 6-room dwolllng, barn, Ac.
SOO acres, Improved.
174 acres, improved.
51 acres, in cultivation.
339 acres, good dwellings, barn, woll
improved, in fine etato of cultivation-a
280 acres, In cultivation.
108 sores, Improved.
174 acres, imp?o ved.
223 acres, 5-room dwelling, 5 tenant
imuoes, barns, ?c.-weii improved, good
water, good lauds-big bargain.
150 aores, in cultivation.
400 seres, in good state cultivation.
801 acres, well improved.
100 aores, well improved.
2C0 acree, 4 tenant dwellings. '
104 aores, 4-room dwolllng.
178 aores, 7-room and one 8-room dwell
175 aorep, 2 tenant dwelling?.
i 100 acres, two 3 room dwellings.
These Lands are well situated, in good localities, convenient to Churches
and Schools, and the larger places will be divided into email Tracts whore
-desirable;/.:' ' .
Now, ii you MEAN BUSINESS come and see me.
If -yen ?ant to buy or sell come to sse me.1 .
1 am in the Beal Estate busmen for th? purpose of furnishing Homes
Jbr the People, to encourage new settlers, and to help those who want to se*
VAMMII. iL? lu^i ?.at .'.>'? ?
r<uj'j uuiuw w Hie mas wuuuj vu mun ; :.?. ?;,< y
. J03. J? FRETWELIi, Attdeirson, S. C.
A . G^STSIOELA^B
S^^??g^fft f?tm?s*. a?d ??rehauts Baak, Anderson, g. 0.
Rain-in*t " Tace-Tho Indian
N. Ii. Wood ii
Concerning thc passing of this just
ly famous Sioux Warrior, who recent
ly died at Standing Kock Agency,
North Dakota. J wish to Bay a few
tilings. A Chicago daily of receut
date stated that llain-in-the Face,
Grcd thc fatal shot that killed thc
brave Gen. Custer. As a matter of
fact the doughty sub-chief never
claimed to have killed Gen. Custer
When it is recalled that the little
band of about ?WO soldiers was sur
rounded by several thousand blood
thirsty savages, ail well armed and
tiring as fast as they could load, it is
impossible to say just who did it.
Moreover, Rain-in-thoFace, so far
from ch'iming that ho killed the gen
! oral, plainly stated that he did not
see him during the fight to recognize
him, and asserts that the only reason
Custer was not soalped was because
other bodies wore piled on top of his,
and the Iudians failed to find him
Ilowover, we will let the chief tell
his own story in his own way of that
noted battle, not massacre. I bave
noticed thai when the white soldiers
gained a victory over the Indians it
was a battle, but should the fortunes
I of war bo in favor of the Indians, as
! was the case in thc defeat of llamar,
St. Clair, Stillman and Custer, then
it was a massacre.
As there were no white survivors of
the battle of tho Little Big Horn to
tell tho tale, Sitting Bull, Gall and
Kain-in-the Face, Itiomagaju, have
each been induced to give their ver
sions of it. I have not thought it
best to quote Sitting Bull's statement.
Ile was absent at the time of the bat
tle, "making medioine." took no ac
tive part in it, and I consider the
whole story as either drawn on his
imagination, or that of the reporter
! who interviewed him. I quote tho
aooount of Kaio-in-the-Faoe, beoause
he at least was present at the battle,
and is the accredited slayer of Capt.
It seems that Rain in-the-Faoe had
waylaid aad murdered Dr. Housicgef;
a veterinary surgeon,'and Mr. Bali
ran, a sutler, who were stragglers in
the rear, at the time of tho Yellow
stone expedition under Gen. Stanley.
Not long after this Rain-in the-Faoe,
with other young Sioux, took part in
the sun dance, a ceremonial perfor
mance of great torture, in which the
aspirants give final proof of enduranoe
and courage which entitled them to
the toga virilis of a full-fledged war
rior. One feature of it is the BVA
ponsion in the air of the candidate
by a rawhide rope passed through the
slits ant in the breast, or elsewhere,
until the flesh toar? Mid be falla to
; be ground. If h i faints, ?ollera, or
fcillr. or even gives way momentarily
to his anguish during the period of
si ? pen sion, he ia called and treated as
a MI uaw for the rest of his miserable
K I ward Edmond says Rain-in-thc
' Face waa lucky when he was so tied
up The tendons gave way easily,
and was released after so short- a Bus
pensi?n that it waa felt that he had
not fairly won his spurs. Sitting
Bull, *be ohief sedisisc mas, ds=
ci dec that the' test was unsatisfactory.
ll tin-iu-tho Faoo thereupon defied
Sitting Bull to do his worst, dedaring
i there was no test which oould wring
a murmur of pain from bis lips. ?
Sitting Bull was equal ta the 00?
basion. He out deep slits in tho back
over the kidneys, the hollows re
maining were big enough almost' to
take in a closed fist years after, - and
passed the rawhide rope . through
them. For some t#0 days the young
Indian hung suspended, " taunting hie
torturers, jeering : at them, defying
them to do their worst, while singing
his war songs and boasting of bis
deeds. The tough flesh, musoles and
tondons would not tear looso, although
he kicked and struggled violently to
get free. Fiually, Sitting Bull, satis
fied that Rain-in-ihe-Faoo*B oonrege
and enduranoe were above proof, or
dered buffalo skins to ; bo tied to bia
legs, and the .added weight with some
more vigorous kicking enabled th? ?n
dian stoic to break freo. It wa? one
of the most wonderful exhibitions of
atoioism. endurance and courage wit
nessed among tho Sioux, whore these
qualities were not inf request* ^
Rain-in. tbc-Face. had passed the
test. No. ons thereafter questioned
his courage. He was au approved
nnndfid i tbuB that he boasted of the
murder of Dr. Houaingor and Mc
j sauras, anwwa?f yfHiu^tr? - ux vnp-'i
;ias? ^?io?de;:;i?* 'r^^?b^&i?j
Chieftain Who Was Reputed
-Hie Story of the Fight.
Q Tho Standard.
called Long hair. Ho wa? put in tho
guard house, and condemned ?o exe
cution, hui with tho aid of white pris
Dcr8,niadc hi? escape. Before doing BO,
however, he told Tom Custer, in the
event of his escape, ho would cut his
heart out and cat it.
From now ou we will let thc noted
warrior tell his own story as found in
"Outdoor Life" of March, PJ03:
"I rejoiued Sitting Bull and G?ll.
They were afraid to come end get me
there. I sent Little Hair a picture,
on a piece of buffalo skin, of a bloody
heart. Ho know 1 didn't forget my
vow. The next time I oaw Little
Hair-ugh! I got his heart. I have
Indian-like ho Btopped. But we
wanted to hear how he took Tom Cus
ter's heart, McFadden, who is an
artist as well as an actor of note, had
made an imaginary sketch of "Custer's
Last Charge." He got it and handed
it to Rain-in-the Face, saying: "Does
that look anything like the fight?"
Rain-in-the-Faoo studied it a lung
time, and then burst out laughing.
"No," he Batd, "this picture is a
lie. 'Thooo long swords* have
have swords-they never fought us
with swords, but with guns and re
volvers. These men are ou ponies
they fought us on foot, and every
fourth man held tho others' horses.
That's always their way of fighting.
We tie ourselves onto our ponies and
fight in a oirolft. These people are
not dressed as we dress iu a fight.
They look like agency Indians-wo
atrip naked and have ourselves and
our ponies painted. This pioture
gives us bows and arrows. We were
better armed than the 'long swords.'
Their guns would not Bhoot but onoe
-the thing would not throw out the
empty cartridge shells." (In thio he
was historically oorreot as dozens of
guns were picked up on the battle
field by Gen. Gibbon's command, two
days after with the shelU still stick
ing in them, showing, that the ejec
tors would not work.) "When wo
found they could not shoot we saved
our bullets by knocking the 'long
Bwords' over with our war clubs-it
was just like killing sheep. Some of
them got on their knees and begged;
we spared none-ugh! This pioture is
like all the white man's pictures of
I Icdians, a lie. I will Bhow you how it
j Then turning it over he pulled out a
slump of a lead pencil'from bia pouch
sud drew a large shape of a letter S
turned sidewise. "Here," said he,
"is the Little Big Horn tiver; we had
our lodges along the banks in the
j shape of a tent bow.' '
j "How many lodges did you have?"
asked Henry. .
I "Ob, many, many times ten. We
were lise bisdee cf grass/' (It is es
timated that there wore between 4,000
and 6,000 Indians, honoe there must
have been at least a thousand
"Sitting Bull had made big medi
cine way off on a hill. . He came in
with it; bo had.it in a bag or a coup
atiok. He made ; a big epeeoh and
said that Waukontenke (the.great}
Spirit): bsd come to him riding on sn I
eagle?: Waukantonka had < told him I
that the . - long swords* were coming, j
tint the Indians would wipe, them off j
the faoe of the earth. His Apseohl
made our hearts glad, Nest day our?
runners came in and told us tho 'long j
swords* were coming. Sitting Bulli
had the squaws put up empty death!
lodges along ?he hend of the river f,o 1
I fool tho Ree scouts when thoy oarno j
np and looked down Over . th- bluffa. j
The brush and bend hid our lodgo3. j
Then Sitting Bull went away to make j
more medicine and didn't como baokj
lill the fight was over. ' I
.?Gall was head obief. Oras3P;|
Horse led the Cheyennes; Goose the j
Bu ?nooks. ? was not a head chief-j
my brother, Iron Horn, wsa-^bnt?|
had a band of the worst UnkpapR?; all j
of thom had killed more enemies than J
they, had fingers and toes. When tfejl
'long swords* esme We
ponies were tired out. We knew they !
were fooled by tua lodget|;]
They : thought wo were bu? a hand-j
"Wa knew .they made a >? miot \ke j
when they separated, ? all took,*? M J
of the ?ndlaot up the river to eome la I
between theta &ud out them dil. ? Wo!
dt^i; r??vsaw them t?otUo?? alon?.!
?4ad ist .fttir? '?OOBO'. i? ^^.?!n^|l^|
the^.off Irom; behind :'^^;fp;
and ^ n^i^n^M^^^.;
tall bask. ;J^^** '
know wbo they were, for tbey ell
looked alike. I diiu't f-ee Loog
Hair tlieu or afterward. We h?aid
ibu Kees singing their death song
they knew we had them. All dis
mounted and every fourth man bold
tho others' ponies. Then wc closed
all around them. We rushed like a
wavo docs at thc sand out there"
(this interview occurred at Coney
Island,) "and phot the pony holders
and stampeded the torsos by waving
our blankets in thou- faces. Our
equaws caught them, for they wero
"1 had sung tho war song-I had
soielt tho powder smoke. My heart
was glad-I was like one that had no
mind. I rushed ia and took their
flag; my pony foll dead as I took it. I
out tho thong that bound me. I
jumped up and brained the 'long
swords' flagman \?ith our war club
and ran baok with the flag to om
"Tho Moog swords' blood and braint
splashed in my face. It felt hot, anc
blood ran in my mouth. I coule
taste it. I was mad. I got a fresl
pony and rushed back, shooting, out
ting and slashing. Tho pony wa
shot and I got another. This time
saw Little Hair. I remembered rn;
vows. I was crazy. I feared nothing
I knew nothing would hurt me, for
had my white weasel tail charm on.'
(He was wearing the charm at th
timo he told this.)
"I don't know how many I kille
trying to get at him. He knew me.
laughed at him and yelled at him.
saw his mouth move, but there wi
so much noise 1 couldn't hear h
voice. He was afraid. When I g<
near enough I shot him with my r
volver. My gun was gone. I don
k?ow where. I leaped from my poi
and out out his heart and bit a pic
out of it and spit it in his toco,
got baok on my pony and rode o
shaking it. I was Satisfied aud si*
of fighting; I didn't scalp him.
"I didn't go baok on the field aft
that. The equaws oame up af Urwa
and killed the wounded, out th?
boot legs off for moccasin soles a
took their money, watohes and rio,
They out their fingers off to get tb<
quioker. they hunted for Long Y
low hair to scalp bim, but oould i
find him. He didn't wear his fi
clothes." (Uniform.) "His h
had been cut off, and the Indis
didn't know him." This eorrobora
what Mrs. Custer says about hsr h
band having his long yellow ourls i
at St. Paul some weeks before he i
"That night we had'a big fe
and the scalp dance. Then Sitt
Bull oame up and made anot
nnneruV Ha said: 4I told you hov,
would be.- I made great medici
My medicine warmed your hearts i
made you Ixwve.' He talked a 1
time.. All the Indians gave him
oredit of wincing the fight b?oauBe
medicine won it. . But he wasn'
the fight. Gall got- mad at Sit!
Bull that night. Gall said: 1 We
the fighting; yon only made media
It would have boon the same ?
anyway. "Their hearts were bad
wards eaoh other after that alway
"After that fight we could 1
killed all the others on the .
(Reno's command,) "but for the q
rel between Gall and Sitting ?
Both wanted- to be head chief. .; S
of the Indians said Gall was right
went, with him. Somo said Sit
Bull waa. I didn't care? I.wea
own chief and had my had y<
then; we would; not obey eithe
them, niii??? '?G ' ^SM?=4, ?vj ?=4
feared ua. ,Vf fM? |
; VI was siok of fighting; I had
enough. I wanted to - danc?,
heard more Morig swords* wei? coi
With wheel guns" (artUlery^ Gatlb
f^? moved cauip north. Thej
lowed many days, till we crosses
line into Qanada. I stayed over !
till Sitting fiiU came baoki a
came; back with; hlmiV That i
white men before."
When he bad finished, I -sa:
^lUi?^f yo? didti^ kill Long
l?w Hair, who! did??; "I don't l
No ono know*. It wan Hk? rann!
the 4?rk:?> v^Weil," t asked i
soalped, when everyone else
Did you consider bini too brave
|ilped?^ V - -^^^^??
"Noone is too brave to be soi
The squaws woadyred afterw?
have lain tiniet;'|?lai?:^;??W|
long afterward from the rmiftj
be wasn't ecfc?psd."
wounded itt*: ifeho; bawW, ; #
pierced hit right Ug just ; abo
to him after It?t?vfrtie'tt waa; nv
ter?'4 ?'(S?at^?j?sit . ?f 2$ j? Kem'
Carried Leaden Hall For Many Years, j
Oklahoma City, Ok., Marou 4.--J.
0. Davis, an Oklahoma mail cartier,
underwent an operation last week, the
result of which bas its interesting
Mr. Davis served Ibo Union iu the
Civil War, and during one of the
notable engagements before Vioksburg,
and whilo he was in the act of r? ra
ining a ball home iuto his muzzle
loading rifle, a bullet from a gun in
the hands of a Confederate soldier
j ?truck him under tho arm, and pass
; ing partially through his body, lodged
1 under one of tho shoulder blades,
j .. After tho wound healed he Buffered
j no inconvenience on aooouot of tho
j bullet being in hi? body until a few
I weeks ago, when an abeoees formed at
the point of tho shoulder blade wbero
Che buiiot lodged. The absoess was
iauocd by a physician and tho bullet
It was considerably flattened, but !
time had sot reduced it in size, nor '
I had tho memory of the oooasion of its
I going thero been dimmed in Mr.
I Davis' mind. He will treasure the
Col. Sloan at Manassas.
Speaking of Col. J. B. ?. Sloan's
servioos in the late struggle, one of
his eomrades said:
"Tho heroic drama of 1861 is this
day impressed in death's union of
j Col. Sloan with his boyhood friend,
Gen. Barnard E. Bee, their graves
hoing separated by brief pacos. j
When at early mora on the day of j
MauaBBas six eompauies of the 4th
South Carolina and four companies of j
Wheat's battalion, under Col. Sloan
and Major Wheat, detached them
selves by one mile from Beauregard's
army io the desperate resolve to stay
the flanking in overrent of the Federal
army, many bright lives from old Pen
dleton breathed their last morning
air. For more, than two hours did
this uuintreoohed regiment repel the
onslaught of successive Federal
troops. There was no faltering in
the determination ox this handful di
patriots to hold the enemy at bay un
til Beauregard could chango his front?
Finally the gallant Bee dashed into
our midst, calling: "Hello, Sloan 1
Hurrah fer Carolina 1" The brave
Barlow came to our aid and the fight
waxed hotter and hotter. With a
furious fusillade from the front, with
artillery on the left flank raking our
entire line aud with a s?aseless roar a
little to the rear of oar right fla?k,
where Hampton had taken position
with tho four companies of the 4tb,
who had been left to hold Stone
Tt ridge, the order was st last gi ven to
tx\\ back. S A vo rely pressed,. there
was no time O utsider how? We
surged K?-* wi broken formation* car
rying wu r. u-? Oe n?>. Bit tow andWheat-,
who had boen v<r.4y wosa?icdl. We?;
passed back of - na ?tono Bridge road
between Hampton od the right and.;:
J ackson on the left, /Hampton was
taken fro ix* the field wounded at this
time. As oar men ?urged hack of. the
Ilse Oes. Bee ssd Cel. 3?oT2 yode
forward with the colora.. JaoksonV
men, on oar left,; were aligned along,
an old rail, fence, through which ,old:
Mississippi rifles were proclaiming pa
triotic ; oon^ctiop. Joining Col, j
Sloan In exhorting the men to linc up
with the colors,. -Gen. Boo thus ex
claimed:-. u8??;. Jackson's m?tii ?stand?
iog like a stone wail.'' %B?dly sbaVv
terediVino. . old,- 4th ^tepp?d true to
the lino and continued in tho thickest
V "Jtae---:'; ?gl?t .? tibe. -, ?^i'^-.. :>. ?haiJ
memorable day.1 . yj
"OrW.of the closing events was in
;Col? Sloan's order to Capt. Anderson,
(an Englishman,) of the 4th, to
::char?e &? : battery (which we
. were af forwards told had se vetal ti mes;
ob/?nged hands during the day;) $bi*
sxperienced officer In
ed his men io 'aho?t the^?rseS ;&pd/
take care of tho fanners afterwards.*
/?^^M?lsBti*-B ;, b?ttSry-'was Hihns cap
taredaud ti?ld; .iat/^t$^
; irW*f ^
Beauregard. upon^>reqnest of . ' Coli.
Sloan, these pieces wore turned on
th? * enemy with deadly effect. At
t in g?ory^-Wt'ibid Pead^to?^
rt waa-; sal t1'! i# grie??^ w1& ; the
' Beel and ': other; nrave! spate
ial story' to which the funeral rites
I of mt tauch beloved old colonel .this
I -->.*'H?i family- h^^^^iUost e^nr':i
j ^ J pi Mn pld; e?n^e^?ilwh'a
Sovernmsnl's Bass and Hives.
The Guv erneuern is about to estab
lish a model apiary ai the Arlington
Experimental Farm, across the Poto
mac from Washington. Various raeea
of honey-getting bees will be kept
there for experimental purposes,among
them one or more colonies of the so
called "giant bees" of India, which
specially and for tbe first time will be
imported into thio country. These
giant bees, one apeoics of which is
found in tbe Philippines, >c muoh
larger than tbe little honey gatherers
to which we are accustomed. They
arc plentiful in India, and though
thoy never havo been domesticated,
enormous quantities of their combs
are collected, chiefly for wax, which is
an article of considerable export from
that country. One may seo tons of it"*
stored in warehouses ut Calcutta und
other seaports. These are forest bees,
dwelling in the wild weeds. They dc
.ive in hi rec. but suspend theisr
hugo combs from limbs of lofty tree?
The natives are exceedingly afrai^ of
them, telliog incredible tales of their
ferocity, and even narrating instances
where swamis of thc insects have at
tacked villages and killed macy people.
Nevertheless, for the sake of gain,
professional bee-hunters are engaged
regularly in the occupation of robbing
the honey-makers of their stored
sweets. The bee-hunter in India
wears no clothing except a breecboloth,
and lacking a bee-veil or other proteo- ;
tion, ho uses stratagem. Having lo
cated a comb, he climbs the tree-or
perhaps it ia a lofty ledge of rock
from which the cqtnb hangs-and
holds a long stick with a bunna of ig
nited leaves on the end of it in such
a way that the smoke will drive out
the bees. The latter rise in a cloud
into the air above the comb, while the
robber outs it away aod lowers it to
the ground.-rChristian Work and
At tho bottom ts a picture o? alarm
on which oar fertilizo rs Were not unca.
Notice tho very poor growth f~^tJho
Siop, ?L?r? i? a pSotc-ffrnph of tho ile ld
ora planter who believes in the liberal
use of osty
5 Sse the good, crsa stand, ana tau.
S toxlufanl plaits r You caa see man?
? other into.c?tins pie^nres of tarma
fi like these oa walch tho crops of poor
? and good y le Wa ere oomparod, lu our
jg largo, pretty ttlmome. Ask your dealer
I for lt, or eena us Oe. lo stamps to pay
? the cost of wrapping1 and postage
? ''Increase your yields per nero1' by ua
g ^JVl^gio^-CarollnaFertUlzerD. Buy .
Virginia - Carolina Chemical
Richmond, Va. , Athuita.Ga.
Norfe?Sva, Savannah, Qa.
Barham. N. O.^ Moatgppaery, Ala.
Charleston, H. C. MemphlVTenn.
: Baltimore, MC. BkravoiJort, Lo.
. : A foU assortment ot Wall Paper, in-,
eluding Tapestry, eatin finish, ingrain
and hath room nie. Tho largest etock
ever carried tn Andmon. Room mould -
i tiR to match all nj?per. Ail ordora filled
oa abort notice. Three of tho beat paper
hangers In the cttv. ;
iWe also do work out of the'?Hy. - V- ;
- Q. Ii ARNOLD;*
Fho?s No. 20 B.,/ 801 Depot atroetl