7 K~K 4
VOL. I. M NJNG, CLARENDON COUNTY, S. C.,_WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1885.
robably he woua ...
She had rushed up and into
er own room, locked I oor, thrown
erself on the bed, a ommenced
what the girls at schoo a "good
If he had been old, or ly, or disa
greeable-if he had been ything but
he soft-voiced distractin good-Iook
g ellow he was-sh ould have
ne it with fortitude.
Wy had George br ht him at
alreadful time? W ad she hit
y this particular day that idiotic
imance? Why wa not red
a'[ or cross-eyed, something?
hronld not have mi it in the
e: in that case.
Jere was a tap at oor, and
-he eard Gegrge's voi 0 7e-quite
comsed, begging her et him in.
Hr, mirth disappear before the
woe:vgone little perso ho opened
he door to him, and mopping
' well, now!" he gan, com
o giy. "you don't n to say
you ' troken up like ti bout a lit
Pe ing like that?"
little thing!" crie inni, chok
,ing' "Oh, George! , -- -what will
- ever mind wha h 'l think."
sai George, calmly. "It as a gocd
ok and that ougbt to be enough fo'
'it did not seem to sole Win
ie. She only sobbed int her hand
erchief the more wildly.
"Why did you brinz hi 'shebir
iured, in a icart-broxen ."Why
didn't you bring somebod t'wasn't
well," he observe ing to
Vak in an off-hand way, 't wor
rv about it! he's-he's mai
iTe sobs ceased. But, ngo to
s, the face which lifted if from
t handkerchief was no tly ra
dk.nt. It seemed disappoi
"Married!" rep in an
"Good gr ilder
on't be se
WHIPPING A MA~D BULL.O
Farmer Post's succ.--al FIght With HII
Abram Post, of Elderville. Pa.. owns
a blooded bull, which has long been
an object of terror to all emplo 'yed on
the farm, owing to its fierce and ar
gressive disposition. This bull had al
ways been under the control of its
owner, who declared that, so long as
any one stood up boldly against the
animal, no fear of its :ttacikin-' him
need be entert:ained. 1,- urgel this
upon his hired help, but he never conId
eimploy any man who wold not out
himself in a sife placa as n :%s the
bull assumed a bellizerent atti:ud', and
Post's wife frequenily apj-eded to him
to have the animal ki.lad, believing
that, sooner or later. it would rebel
against the anthority of her husband,
and attack him. The beast was to
valuable an animal to be smicrid,
and Post, ridiculing the idea that the
bull could master him, refused to p:,rt
On Thursday evening Post had fin
ished milking a cow in the barnya d,
and was returning to thet house n% hun
he noticed that the bull. which was in
the yard, shook his head savagely as
he passed by it, and had an unusually
vicious look in its eyes. Post pasced
on, paying no attention to the animal.
Hehad gone only a short distance
when he heard a quick step behind
him and a low bellowin" which he
knew was made by the buTl. He turn
ed quickly and saw the animal bearing
down upon him. He grasped the bull
with one hand by the horns hoping to
prevent it from goring hi:n, and the
next instant he was tossed in the air.
He fell on the bull's head and neck,
and was tossed the second time, this
time being thrown to the opposite side
of the barnyard fence. Be was badiy
brui ed and his clothing was torn by
rouXh handling he had received, but
believing that if he tlio wed the bull to
remNain master of the lield its useliulnoss
would.bc gone :and its kiing a neces
sity, P t determined to assume the of
feasive kimseli and usu every effort to
coquer khe av1age a:imnaL lie is a
large andyuus ..ir man, and, arming
himself with a iteavy club, he juaped
o .er the lence and advancel boldly
on the bull, which was pawing the
Ind and bellowing furiously. The
ment it saw Post in the yard it
aged at him wita horns lowered.
t mot the buli with a terrilie blow
he club across th-: forehead. The
wood was broken to pieces. but
)w had no eff-et upon the animal
-to increase its fury. The bull
upon tuo fariner, who jumiped
Among the frequenters of a well
known Parisian restaurant was a cer
tain mothodical personage, who dinei
there every day, and always at thc
same table, which the proprietor, witt
a due regard for so regular a customer,
especially reserved for Iim. Once,
however, by soie nistake of the
waiter, he found on arriving his usua
place already occupied by a stranger
and, inwardly fretting at the disap
pointnent. entered into conversatiot
with the mistress of the establishmnot,
who presided at the counter, and
awaited the intruder's departure at
patiently as he could. The lattei
seemed in no hurry, for, after consult.
ing the bill of fare, he ordered anoth
er dish and a fresh bottle of wine, see
ing which the habitue, who woulc
rather have gone without his dinnel
than taken any place but his own, ro
solved at all hiazards to get rid of th4
unwelcome zuest, and addressing th<
dame duz comptor in a low tone, in
quired if she knew who the individua
at his table was.
"Not in the least," she replied
"this is the first time he has beer
"And ought to be the last," he si1
nificantly remarke4. "if you knew a.
"Why, who is he?"
"The cx-eutio..er of Versailles!"
"31.n Diu!" exclaimed the terrifiet
dame dut c.npluir; and, C.lling hei
husband, imparted to him the informa
tion she had jut-t received.
''Mak- out his biil." lie said, ant
counter-ord.-r what he h.is asked for
He must not stay -here, or we shal
lose every custouer we have."
Whereupon. armed with the docu
ment in question. he presently crosbet
the room to where the stranger wa:
sitting, and inq ired if he were satis
fied with his diuner.
"Pretty Wiell," was the 'ansver
"but the service might be quicker.
Why don't thr bring what Ilordered?'
"Monsieur,' replied the trateur, as
sumine an air of importance, "I air
compelled to say that your preseuc
here is undesirable; and that I mus
request you to leave my house as sooi
as possible, and on no account to so
foot in it again."
"What on earth do you moan?'
asked his astonished guest.
"You munt be perfectly aware,'
continued the other, "that your beini
seen here is most prejudicial to me
"Speak plainly, man!" impatientl2
interrupted the stranger. "I insist o1
being told what you imagino me tI
"Parb.eu! you know as well as I do
Tho execu' of Versailles!"
who is your anthori
THE NEWS OF THE STATE.
Some of the Latest Sayings and Doings I1
-Daily freigbt trains-are now rui
on the Blue Ridge Railroad.
-Chicken cholera prevails to a con
siderable extent in York county.
-0. T. Culbreath's life was insnre<
for $2,000 in favor of his children.
-Greenville and Pelzer have bee1
placed in-lephonic communication.
-The annual fair of the Piedmon
Fair Association is only two weeks otl
-The Newberry County Fair wil
be held on the 28th, 29th and 30th in
-There were three deaths in Camdei
during the month of September-al
-New buildings are going up rapid
ly in Charleston and old ones beinq
-M. A. Waldrop, of Greenville, ex
hibits a stalk of cotton with 143 ma
-The residence of Mr. Jerome C
Miller, of York, was burnt by an acci
-Capt. i. F. Edwards. of Darling
ton, was found dead in his bed on las
-Road-workers in some parts o
Abbeville county are excused on ac
count of headache.
-The Evangelical Lutheran Syno(
of South Carolina will meet at Lex
ington on the 23rd inst.
-A sturgeon weighing 100 pound
jumped intot boat crosaing- Sand-Ba
Ferry and was eaptured.
-Spartanburg banqets the Green
wood, Laurens and Spartanburg Rail
road men on the 13th inst.
-The State Baptist-Convention wil
meet at-Newberry on Thorsday befor,
the third Sunday in November.
-Robert L. Con nor, son of Mr. L
D. Connor, of Cokesbury, was killet
in a railroad accident in Arkansas.
-A protracted meeting at the Bap
tist church in Williamstot has attracte
much biterest abd'woiked giat god
-J. A. Attaway,'of the Red 'Ban!
section of Edgefield county, claims t<
have discovered a coal deposit on hi
-A young- man of Abbeville count,
gave a cow and calf, a shotgun, a sov
and seven pigs and six dollars in casi
for a hound.
-The next term of Court for Edge
field county will convene on the sceono
Monday in November. Judge Hud
son will preside.
-A wild turkey gobbler runs wit]
a drove of tame turkeys in Orange
burg during the day, but at night goe
into the swamp.
a colo g woman
her way t(
ARE NOT EASILY DECEIVED, FOR
they know quite well that good and bad
elothing are alike made to sefl; .and wno j
was ever known to advertise poor-clothing? I
They know-how nearly all clothiers keep
the finest and sell-on paper-at less than
it cost to make them. Honest prices, -tell
made and nicely-fitting clothes, tozether
with a good name (justly deserved), are
bound to telL
The above being a fact, 1 state it merely
to enforce the point that I have ready for
inspection the largaest and best assorted
stock of Fall and Winter Clothing for men,
youths and boy. that can be foundin the
State. They ~are peor!ess in variety and
honestly good all the way through; even
the underlinings are shrunk and the trin,
mings used are meant towear; not merely
to helIp sell the goodsL', as every pirmni-t j,
warrantedas reprcseited. There arn ml
as-ailable ramparts behind whic'h I invite!
you to deal. I am not here for a-season
ly; I am 1:ere to stay. My stock this sea
son is largest I have ever carriw1, -nd
it embraces every style and fashionable
arment th-at is made. I am- willi -to
om1pare them - with the merehmnt tailor
work, and it is wih. real pleasure to .tate I
that the business of this- EMPOi UM OF
FASHION is steadliy on the incre e. Myi
large andconstantly infreasing pa tageJ
values offered by iuq are not..qualle-d by
any house in the Stae.
To prove the truth of this I ask buyers
toI>nake their own comparisons, as I enjoy
then a reputation above that and beyond.
that of all clothiers in this vicinity at least
producing a superior class of regular
Tailor-made Clothing and GeIt-' Furnisil
ing Goods, Uats and Fine Shoes. TIhis i
the headquarters for the correct styles in
men's and boys' attire. All orders sento
my carewill be promptly attended t
31. Iw- IN.Al).D
AWAJTS YOU -AT
"The- Ma~~ aaf2
OPPOSITt COURT HOUSE,
MANNLNG, SOUTH CAROLINA.
Regardless of tfe high license he
sells the very FINEST BRANDS b
LIQUORS, WTnES and -EER
The best LIQUORS for Less M-oncy
than anywhere else.
LIQUOI:S FOR MEDICINAL PUR
POSE~S A SPECIALTY.
Agent for the leading Cigars of Abe
State. The John McCullough and the
Eagic Drand; also the largest and finest
stock of other Cigars and-Tobaecoin
BILLIAEDS AND POOL.
On tirst-class tables, with separate
room for colored. people/ ~
HOT FA ICY DRINKS.
Ile begs to tender his- thankq t0*
friends and patrons and asks a co
ance of the same.
Come once Come all
?? Remember that, Polite
scivc'you and evefy attention
1:i I\JEETINTG ST
n CARLMTON:. S
A Candid Confession.
You ask me, lovely Ethel, why I car for
Yourself, and why I)ong your hand to Own.
You're very rich, you know, my dear, and
I love you fondly for your wealth alone.
I know that Ishould say it is your beauty
hat o'er my doting heart a spell has thrown,
Put I am frank; I deem it is my duty
say I love you for your wealth alone.
ought to swear your eyes had wrought my
That love was wakened by your voles's tone,
That but to gaze upon your face was rapture;
But no: I love you for your wealth alone.
Suppose I said I loved you for your manner,
It might be true: you fascinate. I own:
But I've enlisted under Mammon's banner,
I love you fondly for your wealth alone.
My constancy I claim Is thus attested;
Love based on-beauty goes when youth has
But if your money is but well invested.
I'll love you always for your wealth alone.
A SPRING CLEANING.
For a whole week Number two Bred
gar Vilas. Camberwell New Road, had
been turned "upside down and inside
out." as poor Mr. Clayton declared,
"till there was no rest for the sole of
one's foot," and each morning' as he
started to catch his train at Kennin'
ton Church with his son, he vowed
that never again would he undergo the
avonies Qf "a spring clean." But he
afternoon of the last day at length ar
rived, and Mrs. Clayton and Wini
fred, her daughter, with their one
servant, wore busy as bees putting the
finishing touches to the household ar
rangements, though it must be said
that Winnie, who had just finished her
last term at boarding-school, and who
was not yet fairly domesticated, was a
more ornamental than useful element.
However, she had not been idle, and
at last all was finished, and. rather tir
ed and flushed with her exertions,
Winnie went upstairs after a somewhat
makeshift dinner with the best inten
tions possible of clearing out the closet
in her room.
If it had been a linen-closet, or a
china-closet, or a preserve closet, or
anything but the closet it was, there is
mo'telling what Winnie might have ac
But those four - rows of dresses,
1hanging smoothly down from their re.
.spectivo pegs, proved fatal. They
were dresses of her ante-boardine
:school period, and she had had hardIy
a glimpse of them for two years or
em on came next, in the
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