Newspaper Page Text
at oN p,. airi .610
1490' abelieve you Wod 4d
olo\ving tfis' controversy the
Nvote was -lld for and the result
was.pe follows: -
eas--Spesker Richard S. WhAley, '
H. Artiold, V. Fox Beattie, D.' M.
-'Bethune, John M. Cannon,. P B. Car- I
wile, T. B. Fraser, Donald McKay '
Irley, J. GorrFe sh shr r ond t
Frost, J. E., Aarley, J. Gordon Hugh- S
es, George W. Jones. Z. T. Kershaw, i
L. M. Lawson, S. J. Nichols, Johh. G. '
Richards, 1}. F. Thomas, A. W. Todd, 1%
J. S. Wimberly, W. H. Yeldel-20. a
/ Nays-J. . CBailey, R. D. Boyd, a
Thos F. Brafntley, -A. Q.. Bry,e, T. S. 1.
Brice, W. D. Bryan, James P. Carey, i
L. A. Carson, E. J. Clary, L. S. Clink
ney, J. T. Cox, T. G. Croft, Jr., Edgar '
14. Culler, J. ,W. Devore, W. W. lix- b
on, J. H. Dodd, B. J. Douglass, G., G. I
'Dowliqg, J. M. Epting, J. P. Gibso:n11, i
J. S. Glascock, J. C. Goodwin, John (
G. Greer, Herbert E. jGyles, J. A. o
Hall, Fred Harman, C. W. Harris, J.V
R. Harrison, J. Ashmore Hinton, A. 1v
. ydriek, Jr., Alan Johnstone, R. a
H. Kellahan, J. I.. Lane, G. B. Les- f
ter,*D. D. McColl, Jr., S. T. McKeown h
Porter'A. MeMaster, Coke D. Mann,q
John Marshall, B. W. Miley, J. H. a
Miller, Howell Morrell, J. W. Nash,
W. A. Nesbitt, B. W. Nicholson, W. s
H. Niver, James Norton, W. L. Par- i
ker, A. B. Patterson, George A. Rea- j
ves, Olin Sawyer, 0. C. Scarborough,
Ben B. Sellers, W. H. Sharpe, S. W.
G. Shipp, J. E. Smith, J. Q. Still
well, A. Vanderhorst, -E. E. Verner, b
R. J. Wade, Jr., M. W. Walker, Jas. t
IL. White, John L. Wiggins, J. P. t
Robinson, aye, paired with Der
ham, no and the house refused to kill
the resolution. -
Dr. Sawyer offered an amendment
giving the committee power to sum
mon witnesses and providing that t
the evidence should not be used.
against any witness in criminal pro
secutions. This was agreed to and1b
the resolution was then passed.
Will be Presented to the House This
Week by the Committee.
The appropriation bills will lie re
ported in the house early this week. t
There are three of these, the general f
T appropriation bill, the "supply bill,''
and the legislative- appropriation bill.
The supply bill regulates the levy
of taxes and thq expenditure of mon
ey in the sevqral coun-ties. Col. John
A. Banks, chairman of the ways and
means committee, has urged the re
.spedtive county delegations to have
their county levy reports in his hands
by tomorrow morning.
The ways and means committee has
requests for appropriat ions for $250,
000 in excess of last year. The in
come of the state w%,ill be a little bit
more than last year, but whether it
will warrant this large increase in, ex
penses is a mat ter for further investi
Themc members of this committee
J. A. Banks, chairman; B. E. Nieh
olson, D. A. Spivey, D). McK. Fr'ost, I
E. Marion Rucker, J. G. Richards, Jr.,
- dell, A. 0. B3rice, L. E. Carrigan, R. R.
Legare, Ben. B. Sellers,- J. L. Smith,
John L. WViggins, Geor.ge W. Dick,
Alan Johnstone, E. E. Verner'.
Trhe out of the ordinary 'appropria
tions wvhich are asked are $15,000 for,
improvements on -the state house
grounds; $15,000 as first instalment
on a new~ house for the supremefl court
*and university law school : $10,000 <
for t he Calhoun monument ; $50,000 s
for high schools; $25,000 for peOn- *1
sions; state treasurer, $2,500 for fire
proofI metal cases; d1ispensary investi
gation, 1005-06,' $5,000 balance; mili
tia, $35,000 for the puirpose of comn-i
plying with Dick law, colored college, a
$4,000 additional; Citadel, $4,000 for 4
e xtraordlinary repairs, $7.500 as pay- ii
mentf -on police biarracks, propecrty;
Winthrop, $3,700) for. maintenance, y.
$10,000 first instalment on model a
school ;asylum $20,000 for improy,e
nments, $21,000 for purchase of pro- 1
*porty in country for home fori
epileptics, support $20,000 addition-i
'al;, university, $45,000 for -new build
ings, Cedar Springs sehbol, $4,300 for i
"culinary arrangem~ents; department f
of immigration, $10,000 additional; t
sinking fund, $25,000 foi' purpose of
retifring bonds. -i
The total of these itens is approx.. r
ately $270,000 in excess of last a
bt, 'but this will be reduced in. the
ctions, dispensary investigation, c
t by 'the' appropriation iti 1006 for
o.But, at -that, the net increase E
josed will be $250,000. I
What .the Glown (Joat.
ladys: " Did that diess cost youI
r'married sister: "Obk no, dear.
Sone g~ood cry.''-Philadelphl
r,Z SJi TIGHTS
4 o4 Articles of yory Do- H
0'riptioU Made Into PoriUM ,nd..
A poin a Remarkable Mis
few York. World. W,
One of the oddest flats in New af
ork City is on the uppe'r West Side, in
f .15 qld 'Broadway, not far from *
lie Manhattan street station; on the e
ubway. It rejoices in the. inelegant hi
C expressive title of the 1A
oubrette Museum. It is tenanted by ai
Ir. Epes.,W. Sargent who some years
go began to pick up odd theatrical y(
ouvdnirs and who increAsed his' col- vi
wetioin until it is unlike anything else at
i the town. hi
The most striking feature of the ot
partment is the portiers of tights pl
etween the dining-room and library. to
Oauline Hall, Verona Jarbeau, Cheri- fl1
alf. Simpson, Truly Shattuck, Emma w
,avus, Bell Gold, and half a dozen ai
thers contributed to the collection, Si
7hich is traught up on either side ti
vith gaudy pink, white and black e%
triped stockings conttibuted by Sal
ie 1tembler. They were worn by is
er in a vaudeville sketch,. and are te
uite the most impossible things im- in
ginable. . is
In one corner of the room a dainty gi
atin apron with lace insertions, worn hi
'y Lillian Russell in her Weber &
'ields days, occupies a proninent 1<
>lace, while just below hangs- an,ori- ru
inal sketch of Harry Furniss, of
'uich, showing that artist in a N
ath tub. It was a pictorial explana- F
ion as to why he could not receive o
lie ow'ner of the sketch. 01
,A notable feature is a dado of stage Ir
hoes runni,ng completely around the g<
>arlor. It comprises every style of k<
tage shoe, from half-ounce dancing
lipper, to the twenty-two-ounce clog. ai
'lie smallest shoe in the collection is is
hat of Josephine Cohan, a dainty a,
lancing shoe of black kid, a full M
alf inch smaller than a shoe worn gi
y one of the smalleest of the Lillipu- 4st
ians' company. There are steam- n
tained slippers from the serpentine ol
ancers, such as Papinta, side with w
lie dainty French creations of Fon
ere, the straw sandals of Ten Ichi, i
lie magician and a cloth of gold. slip- cl
>er worn by Elsie de Vfolf. Ada at
,ewis' slipper is as tough looking as el
lie parts she used to play. A slipper il
rom one of .the mid-West "Honkat- h<
nks" hangs beside a dainty pair ri
torn by one of the genuinely origi- P
al Florodora sextet girls, while
'Silvers" Oakley's clumsy clog
angs between a blue-beaded mocca
in worn by Sitting BulY and a quill
lecorated pair worn by one of the
fesdames Sitting Bull.
A cabinet in one corifer was used
a one of the productioiis of the old ti
jyceum Theatre, and scarcely sug- fl
est its picturc-frame iouldings and
talilt paper origin, while a glaz
d cabinet contains a heterogeneous
ollection, ranging from an inkstan<d
wvned by Geni. Santa Anna, the Mex
sani patr'iot, and pass-nut checks ofa
i'ord 's Theatre used the night of I
,incoln 's assassination, to dressed
leas from New Orleans, and a Turk 's
cad made by Goldin, the magician,
ut of a napkin cleverly folded. A
wo-quart candy jar is, very nearly P
ull of scat coup~ons telling of shows
ood( and bad.
All told the collection consists of
riore than 2,000 souvenirs, and the tr
istory of most of them can be read- hb
ly recalled by the owner. id
The Irish of It.
Before Madame Kalich became a
elebra ted English-speaking ''star,'' a
lie was for years the idol of thous
nds1 of Yi<ldish thecatre-goers of New
(ork. Down at the Thialia Theatre
n the Bowery. she drew admiring
birongs, whto fairly raved about thisd
emarkable .woman. Indeed, so great
'as her repuitatioinimany uptdwnu peo
>le made pilgrimages to lower 3(1
v'eniue to see her, anid, thug they I
id not understand a wvord of the lan
-u'age(1 which she then spoke, they
rere held by tihe greatness of hier art.a
\One' of the stories which Madame
Calick likes best to tell of thiosq times 0
u. how one day when she was enter
rig the theatre for rehiear'sal she saw
wo Irishmen, evidently r'ecent arri-h
als from the old comuntry, standing
nud gazing in open-eyed wonder at
hie poster in front of the play house.
This poster was printed entirely
n Hebrew and Madame Kalich 's
ame even appeared in Hebrew char
''Can ye read that, Make?'' asked P
'"Sure, an' I cannot, Pat,'' answer
d the other, ''but if I,had a fiddle
could play it.'' 4
The Atlantic ocean is crossed year
y by not less tha-. 1,000 ships. h
Ask ua man for a eontributi$n and ~
e will offer you d'letter of introdue- tI
NATIVES OF PATAGONIA.
eard Huntig For a Bounty-The
Price ot* Wife.
"It seems stranri to live in a coun
y where you see only white men and
iere a. man can go around b safety,
'ter living down in Patagonia for al
Dst a, lifetime, where a bounty of
was paid by -the autliorities foi
,ery head brought in by the head
u11ters," said J. J. Medlhin.now of
iramie, Wyo., but formerly of Pat
'The head hun-ters up to six
ars ago went out at regular inter
Js to hunt the Terra del Fuegans
id wheil they returned with the
ads the bounty was paid out with
it any question. This tribe of peo
e are lower thaii the (logs and had
be exterminated for the safety of
e more civilized people. The bounty
as taken off about six years ago
id now there are no head hunters.
>me of the former hunters atill con
iue their slaughter; but it isifrown
I on by the decent people.
The climate arouid Laramie, Wyo.,
pretty much the same as the win
r climate of Patagonia. The sum
or climate of that region, however,
pretty much the same as we are
ven to understand the climate of
ides ic all the year rounc. -
'The ordinary tribes of natives are
ntle mid as honest as the general
in of people in South America.
''Some day there will be a big rush
Terra del Fuego, or the Land of
ire, as the country near the Straits
Magellan is called. There is plenty
placer gold there and plenty of
gli quartz. Several arties have
ine through the interior but have
,pt their finds secret.
''Patagoina. belongs partly to Chile
id partly to Argentina The land
cheap and is about one-hnmidredth
good for grazingi i purposes as
'yoming land is. There is n6 title
ven to the property and squatter
vreignty holds good until some
an comes along and gives the chief
flcial of the section a large bribe,
lien the squatter is dispossessed.
'The natives are not cannibals,.-as
is been reported, an(l probably nev
were. They take only one wife and
the husband's death all the prop
ty goes to the wife. A man want
g a wife purchases her for so many
wses and so much liroperty. No mar
age ceremony is performed, but the
irchase is more binding than the le
kl ceremony in this country.
"'The punishinciit for injuring a
an is much more severe tiran for
itright iurder. If a man is con
eted of murder lie is likely to escape
ith a year of penal servitude, but if
a brawl he cuts aid injureq a man
*e chances are that lie will hang for
e crime. There is little crime, how
'er. The people are peaecable anld
illow hunting and sheep raising to a1
rge extent. I always found thle mna
ye tribes friendly and hospitable
1(d mever had any trouble during the
me I lived in the land."- -Denver
SEVEN MEN "LIARS."
resident Roosevelt Has Put It Pret
ty Strong in These Cases.
WhTlen Bellamy Storer was addedl
the list of public men who have
en dlenonneed as falsifiers by P'res
ent Rloosevelt, the list included just
iough to remind( one of the poeCm
hieh was one of t.he lessons in D)r.
eG(uffey 's old ''Third Reader,"~
id enitit led "'We are Seven.'' The
Llbany Argus has been reviewing
me matter for the purpose of' classi
~ing,if possible, thme different kinds
''liars'' hientioned by the presi
mnt and discovers that .Judge Parker
as ''an atrocious hair," that Mr.
Thitney was ''a deliberate and un
mlified liair.'" that Mr. Bowen was
a disenge'nutous liar,'' thatI Mr. Wail
ec was ''an utt'er liar,"' that Mr.
hields was ''an inv'ent ive liin,''
d( that Mr. Storer was ''a peculiar
perfidious liar'." Tt was a prophet
old wh'o exclaimed in his haste
mt "' all men are liars,'' 'hut. it
ems that lie was in too mnhcl of a
irry to cat alogne amnd classi fy them.
r. Roosevelt seems to have the time
at least make a beginnine; on the
ork of classificationi. --Exean:e.
The Uncle and the Aunt.
Mrs. Hollingewvorth Andrews of
hiladelphia is one of the best whist
layers in America. She . wi11 not,
>wever, play for money. She holds
mat no mother should gamble.
Mrs. Andrews, at the end of a dis
ission on gambling, said the other
''Never play for a stake if you
uve children, and never say to your
irtner in any ease at the end of the
ume, 'If you had dione this or that,
e outcome would have been differ
it.' When. ever I have a partner of
me 'it-you-had' kind, I thilnk of the
Cavendish, the famous whist expert
vhen a partner said to him, 'if you
had done so-and-so, we'd have made
so-anid-so,' always replied:
" 'Did you ever hear the story of
your uncle and your -unt?'
V'Ir the player had heard it lb
would at once become silent, not
wishinrr to hear it again. If he had
not heard it lie would pause in her
posthimitem of the game and say:
" 'No, tell itto mc.'
"'Thien Cavendish would fruvn and
say in a solenin voice:
"'If your aunt had been a man,
she would have been your uncle.
)on)'t follow in the footsteps of
your coipetitors. Set the pace.
For good service and
quick delivery, come
or send your orders to
FANT'S - GROGERY9
Phone No. 212.
F. S. R~OYS
less expense t
SCHNAPPS has been
paper so that every chi
opportunity to get acq
facts and know that dr
to produce the cheering
the famous Piedmont c
tobaccos, and that SCH1I
ought to chew. Still I
who accept other and
that do not give the sanm
H. S. BOOZE AND SON.
On and after January first, 11
J. P. Wheeler will be admitted
reorganized as a member of the H
Boozer and Son Insurance Agenej
Prosperity, S. C. Thankful for 1
patronage we solicit a continuanc4
* All companies represented are f
H. S. Boozer & Soi
ECZEMA and PILE CU
FREE Knowing what it was to si
#4I will give FR EE OF CH AI
to any afflicted a positive cure for E
ma, Salt Rhutm, Erysipelas, Piles
Skin Diseases. Instant Relief D
suffer fonger. Write F. W. WILLIA
400 Manhattan Avenue, New York,
W. M. AUGUSTINE, BEEF MA
Best stenk ...........12 1-2
Other cuts from 6, 8,and 10c. pei
Pork 12 1-2 cents per lb.
Steak Pork 15 cents per lb.
- Oyst ers, nest 40 cents per quart.
Fish, etc. Near Senn's store.
Ttil. I i
have been i
See that the
is on every
TER GUANO CO
bought a supply
tg himself with the
S Tobacco, which
gratify his desire
han cheap tobaccc
advertised in this Some day
ewer has had an Schnapps
uainted With the they've misi
ugs are not used
quality found in long ago---1
ountry flue-cured .themselves.
lAPPS is what he SHA
here are chewers SHA
cheaper tobaccos cent cuts, a
e pleasure. sure you g:e
NOTIOE OF APPLIOATION FOR
j07, APPOINTMENt OF PUBLIa
.8. Notice is hereby given that I vill
of apply by petition to Hon. R. 0. Pur
>ast dy,. Circuit Judge, presiding in the
of Eigth Judical Circuit, ath is cham
bers on February 12, 1907, at noon,
irst for the appoinit ment of the Probate
Judge of Newberry County, as Otar
- dian of the estate of my minor chil
dren, Kathleen Hayes, William 'C.
RE Hayes and David Lee Hayes, who are
each entitled to a.n interest of the
ffer value of about five hundred dollars
GE in a trust estate now inl the hands of
|cze- E. L. Hayes as Trustee of Elizabeth
and Hayes and others.
on't Alma W. Hayes.
MS, 1-25-2t-ltaw. Fridays.
RESIDENOE FOR SALE.
A five room eottage on Summer
t-K- street and Mayer avenue for sale
$2500.00. Popular location. House 2
cts. years old, all heirti timber, double
lb. floors and storm sheet. Fine well,
electric lights. stables, barn, and gar
den. Apply at once to
Roland G. Spearman,
.y are made
they'll get a taste of the real
-theyfli realize what enjoyment
ied by not getting SCHNAPPS
hen they'll feel like kicking
PS is sold everywhere in 9'
.d 10 and 15 cent plugs. Be
i: the genuine.