Newspaper Page Text
"NOW I LAY ME DOWN TO SLEEP.
jThis poem, written by a tramp, and left
by him at the office of the Wichita (Kansas)
Eagle, for publication, has met with -
hearty approval at the bands of the critics.]
Near the camp-fire's flickering light,
In m-. blanket bed I lie,
Gazing through the shades of night
At the twinkling stars on high;
O'er me spirits in the air
Silent vigils seems to keep,
As I breathe my childhood's praver,
"Now I lay me down ;o sleep."
Sadly cries the 'ahip-poor-will
In the boughs of yonder tree;
Laughingly the dancing rill
Swells the mid-night melody:
Foemen may be lurking near,
In the canon dark and deep,
Low I breathe in Jesus' ear,
"I pray thee, Lord, my soul to keep."
'Mid those itars a face I see,
One the Saviour called away,
Mother who in infancy
Taught my baby lips to pray;
Her sweet spirit hovers near,
In this lonely mountain brake.
Take me to her, Saviour dear,
"If I should die before I wake."
Fainter glows the flickering light,
As each ember slowly dies;
Plaintively the birds of night
Fill the air with sudden cries;
Over me they seem to cry,
"You must nevermore awake."
Low I lisp, "If I should die
I pray thee, Lord, my soul to take."
A STORY OF
THOMAS F. MONFORT.
A BROKEN 1.MB
Dr. Bascom had not forgotten his
promise to aid Green in getting some
money if possible. He had tried every
means in his power, visited all the
money lenders and everyone else from
whom it seemed probable the money
might be obtained. He paid several
visits to Scraggs' office, before Scragg'
return, and again he went there on the
day that Pearson received his injuries
at Paul's hands. On this last occasion
he found Scraggs at home, and at once
made known to him his errand.
"Yes," said Scraggs, in reply to the
old doctor's statement, "I wil let Green
have some money. He might have had
it before this if I had known he was in
such desperate straits. Have you been
out to-Green's within-the last few days?"
"No, not since nearly a week."
"I asked because I wished a little
information on a certaia point. I have
understood since my return that young
Pearson has been going out there fre
quently of late, and I thought perhaps
you might know if it was true."
"I know nothing of it. I have never
met him there on the occasion of any of
. "I suppose such isthe case, however,
and some steps ought to be taken to
break it up. He has devilish designs
on Green's girl, and I'm afraid he has
Green in his power, and if he is per
mitted to go on in his own way he will
bring the girl to ruin. Something ought
to be done at once to thwart him if pos
"That's true," said the doctor, "that's
true. But this is all news to me. I have
had no intimation of anything of that
sort, and never dreamed of such a
.thing, or I certainly should have taken
some steps to stop it. But how has
Pearson manged to get Green in his
"Easy enough." replied Scraggs, and
he went on to tell about Mills' loan and
John's sale of the wagon and team. "I1
*have kept a watch on this affair, and by
the aid of my clerk have kept posted on
the proceedings from first to- last.
Green has laid himself liable to a term
in state prison, and as I have just to
day discovered, Pearson is all that
stands betweexn him and the law. If
Green's girl willsubmit to Pearson's de
sires Green can go free, but if she does
not then Green is to be prosecuted. Sc
you see how the matter stands, and
how necessary it is to take immediate
Sslepe to thwart Pearson."
"Yes, I see. The good-for-nothing
* rascal has got the whole Green family
in his clutches, and the girl must sae
* rifice herself to save her father and
mother, and she'll do it, too. She'll do
anything and suffer anything to spare
them. It must be prevented, Scraggs."
"It must if it is possible, but I am at
a loss how to get at it. Of course we
coul pay off Mills' (or rather Pear
son's) note, but that won't let Green
out. He would still be as open to pros
eention as ever. I don't know what we
"I know one thing I can do," said the
old doctor as he arose and angrily
paced the floor. "I can cane Pearson,
confound his impudent picture, and
it wouldn't take me long to doit,either."
"I'm afraid that wouldnt help mat
ters much, though," laughed Scraggs.
"Perhaps not, but it would do me
lots of good. But have you no plan,
"No, I haven't. I have thought, how
ever, that it might be a good idea to
find out who and where Green's friends
are, and to write to them stating his
condition and asking them for some as
sistance. I don't know that that would
do much good, but it might do some. I
suppose he has friends in the east some
where, and we could learn from him
"It is not necessary to go to that much
trouble," said the doctor, "as I already
possess that information. so far as
Green's wife's father is concerned."
"Do you? Then that's soon arranged.
Now there was another thing I was
thinking of doing. This Pearson has
an uncle in Ohio of whom he is a sort
of ward. This uncle is the head of the
'Buckeye Loan and Trust Company,'
which I represent, and he and this
Pearson are all there is of the com
pany, and the uncle furnishes the capi
tal and Pearson gets the profits. I am
fearful that it won't avail much,, but I
."Trm rr Is: HmnA',M DLAemonncr DAY
propose to write to the uncle and in
form him of this Green mnatter and
urge him to interfero in Green's behalf."
."A good idea," said the doctor.
" ~It can't do any harm, at least," re
plied Scraggs, "so we'll do it. iut first
give me the name and address of Green's
"I have it here," the doctor remarkd,
as he began r-.mmagini- throrugh hi&
pockets. "IHum, hum, that is no-t it.
D ay--. Whyi, what's the mat
Scraggs, what do you mtean?" The
doctor ended up in some alarm
Sera:rgssprar to his feet overet1
his chair and rivin::' vent t a strint
pointed, not to say roiim' lan:zua:
"3Iatter:' cried Ser::'s. "Wih.
this is one of the most utra ei,s
heartlessalfar's Ieverhearsif.~ Ir.
1latchford is the uncle i juiui spoke
and he's a confounled leathln at
blamed fool. Here he i, ieaning a
tle money to his own child at thie;
interest and allowing her to starv<
death, whie he keeps this viper, PN
n at the head of his business and I
nihes him with the means to work
ruin Of Louise Green. Great God
m nih't, doctor, sorne pe-ople are
hard and mean to be liunan. and
"A d, one of them. Ile's a ik
he ' scoundrel: he's a brute."
And ;:' :.e to cane Si wou.4
.:?"th d :r said when he I
s':htly r co'vered fro:n the e:Teet
Sergs tumultuous and unlooked
"Would't I?" repeated Sera,
Well, I just w'ou'., a:d I'd give I
su"ci a eainng -is no man evter g.t.
here. this sort cf tal ; is not to the poi
e mulst act. W e mrst hustle C
sz es to wet <- tford out he
: 1Send i:n a telegram at once,"
ten and ther :er" s penned the r.
d-y of Aunt 3thlsexnlos
anldl which, hase i-n hentiond tn a
Vl"or c e Calling wais ele
Scr"ggs .nt t.e mesage of.t:e the
ing to the doctor. said:
"Now. I thin*,k Bl"atchi.)rd will coi
and it avill be nearly a iveek be-fore
gs he' Iand!, in the me-antine,
nust m"n"age in s-ne way to de
':ro's iiplan-e We mlust s'ave tie;
f rom 1cinu and we mutetl koe Green
"1 thnk ot 1 Seraggs. "I
l"e from -e. L forhnaton I have b"
a' to a'h ''it j-t lsaew lys t
nt rposit ' to toi rn. I k,eo
1nrhp: e wu. pare plsed two ticmets
wnver and c:c s -rrieind for aliv
ri to driv. in ) the cotntrv to-mo
night. I am confident his intentiI
to drive out t Green's at night
bring the grl here in a lore cari
and with her take the train for
"Then what can we~ do, Seraggs?"
doctor eeh. phse can we pre
tris toi in so short a o-imor
nhight *I amcniethi& neto
1 don't know. in' sure."
At that instnt the ofice doori
thrown open and a man came brea
d1)octr." hie cried, "come qu
Patstcn has roeoved a severe inj
a"I needs imnowdt attontion. I h
been all over tVwn in searchi of you.'
AEt' What'.s theft? i te doctor en
start inu up.
'eir an receinted all he knei
Pearson's meeting aith Paul and
encounter that followed, and ended
"Im sure his leg is broken, besi
other serious injuries."
"I wish to Heaven it had been
neck instead of his leg," cried Scrag
"Aye," said the doctor aside
Seraggs, "but a leg is better ti
nothing, and if we can't have what
want we must take what we can g<
"Are you going to him?" Scrai
"Yes, indeed. Yon wait here an h<
or so and I'll see you again."
With that the doctor went out
down the street to Pearson's room.
found Pearson in a semni-unconscir
condition, and .proceeded to make
examination of his injuries. At first
was inclined to treat them rat:
lightly, but on second thought
changed his mind and his face took
a grave air and he shook his he ad
"Is he badly hurt, doctor?" some<
"'Bad enough to keep himn in bed
several days, sure," the doctor repli
"We must sp:Int and bandage this li
and he must be kept perfectly quiet
Accordingly the limb was duly
ranged," the bruises abo'ut tile f:
dressed, and, after again repeating
injunctions in r'ecard to keeping the
tient quiet, the old doctor withdr
and returned to Seraggs.
"Now, Serngs," lie said, as he
tered the ofila- "we've got a g<
charncc to carry' out our plan. We
got P'ear'son laid up with a broken 1
and .if we can get old ilatchford
here before he gets up and about we
:"Great heavens, man! we canc
taly do that. Blatchiord ought to
here inside of six days, and Ilsho
thici: it wvould take a broken leg s
erai weeks to heal."
"Yes, ordinariy it does take seve
weeks, but in this case it won't."
"Won't? Why. not?"
"Because," and the doctor advan<
and sunk his voice to a whisper,
cause. Seraggs, there ain't any broI
leg in this case."
"Wha~t?'' cried Seraggs. "I dc
catch your mear.ing."
"I mecan that Pearson's leg is
broken. Ilie has sprained it pretty
verely, that is all; but as the peo
up there thonght it was broken I
cided to let the impression prevail, m
so I splintered it upn and left it
Don't you see, if we enn keep hinm
bed under the belief that his liml
broken it gives us a chance to save1
girl until Blatchford comes."
"I see', I see," erred Seraggs, as
slappedl himself andl fairly roared w
laughter. "llv Georgze, doetwr, but tI
is the best thing I ever heard of,a
you deserve a medal for it. I'll put 3
against the world when it co:nes
schemin"e," and again Seraggs' feelir
got ti:e better og him and lhe burst<
into :mother roar of laugh'lter.
"Non', if I can keep P'earson in I
for a week," said the doctor, "I
thin ou 'an accomplish your wo:
"Yes, like a top. You just hold Pt
son down on his back for six dayvs,
I'm sure we'll conme through all nig1:
"Well, I'll try to do it, Sernggs, at
think I can succeed. So long."
Dr. Basconm was assiduous in his
tentionts to Peatrsont, and every
called to see him. lHe made it a pc
to speak of the casec most s'ri usly,
his f'ac wias always grai'e antd thtoug
ful when he was in his patient's pr
"Do you think I ama in a serious c
dition?" Pecarson asked one dlay.
~'Oh, not particularly so," the do<
repliedl. "You will be up and abou
a few weeks."
"A f-v weks." Parson reret
witha goan."Ent Iget a:.oult S(
"WellI 'tat th-pe'nd', '.oung n".n.
Voul keep 'perft''' qie. a. nd lay
on you ha -j2for ten d'', or-*ue
mra'ter," y ~. b abl ogto
litte vat r.
OT wxa or te ays ssed u. ,
vis-t to find l'c"n iat tible nre
'"tie has beeni wantiamg to get t;
day." the attendo:ort explaiaed, "an
haw l hat-d ot-k to keep hIm
"Wanting to get t:p?" -the e:o
I'm tir"d of .ying here," Pearson
said, --and I want to get out. My limb
s. Dh )o you think it is all
md "It fee'ls as thouIrh it must be."
Don't inatter anything about how it
feels. The question is, is it all right?'
"I bel ieve it is."
The doctor laughed heartily, ther
"See here, Pearson, do you know how
to Long it takes a broken limb to heal?"
Ur- I"Well, it takes weeks. You must lay
e right there for a long time yet. And
Al yu," turning to the attendant, "must
ne, THE DOCTOB LAUGHED HEARTILY.
we see thathie does. The soreness is leaving
av iis limb and he is gettin;:r on splendid'
ir .nd we can't afford to take any
o it cha'Cs on having a relapse."
ithe next two days the doctor
It's :;,a t. spend a great part of his
"e L-le wit". his patient, resolved t, keep
li h'm i bed if lie had to do it by force.
.. Uut t he next day he was called out o0
f town. and it was nearly night when he
m e returned.
lI' repaired immediately to Pearson's
be- room, and found Pearson gone, and the
en attendant staring about in wonder.
"de "Where's my patient?" the doctor de
for "I don't know," said the attendant.
r "lie sent me out a few minutes since
o.v on an errand, and when I returned just
I is now lie was gone."
md "The devil!" exclaimed the doctor,
, tearing out of the room and off to
the Scraggs' office, and astonishing that
gentleman by bursting in on him with:
the "Scraggs, the devil's out."
nt "What devil?" asked Scraggs:
"Why, Pearson, man."
"What!" cried Scraggs. "Ishd out
as of bed?"
.th- "Yes. and gone."
"The devil! And Blatchford has not
k. come yet. I'm afraid he'll beat us
iry after all."
Ire "I kept him there as long as I could,
I held him down for a week."
ed, "Yes, and Blatehford ought to have
been here yesterday. I think he'll
of surely come to-day. Ile telegraphed
the me that he was on the way."
by ."le'il probably get here to-night
then, and all we can do is to wait."
les "Yes, wait and watch. We must
find Pearson and keep an eye on himn.
his You have no idea w"here 'he has gone?"
gs. "Not the least, but lie is no doubt
to somewhere about town."
an "Then we had better look him up."
we The two men went ont arud began a
." quiet, unostentatious search for P'ear
gson, and they kept it up until they had
assured themselves perfectly that he
.was nowhere about. There had been
no train out of town'r that afternoon, so
nd tihey knew he had not gone away by
msAfter considerin~g the matter for a
an few minutes they det-ided to inquire at
he the stables, and from the first one they
he got a horse and rode out in the country.
on "ie's gone to Gree'n's," said Seraggs.
iu.. "I'd bet a sheepskin on that.".
"Yes, he's gone to Green's," replied
me the doctor, despairingly. "Hie's got the
best of us after all."
for "May be he has," said Scraggs, "but
ed. ve'll see-"
orCEAPTER XXf. -
a- Pearson had indeed gone to Gren's.
r-Never for a tmomn't during all those
days that D~r. lBascom kept him ini bed
a.had though's of Louise escape'd him.
Resides. he was haunted with a terrible
fear. ie had the uneasiness natural
to a gniit': co nsciencee, and every hour
he w' s in dread lest his purpose and
. actions~ le'ak out and become public.
INjt onlr waslhe in fear of losing
to cs. b:ut a greater calamity over
rehiunt him. I Ie had discounted to an
eas'ern snieenlator all of the farm
e i'~t-.age's held by the lluckeye Loan
et and T'ru1st Comtpany, and had the pro
la ceds then in his pocket. In going
ev- away w iti Lomise lie had arranged to
t ake ' thousands of dollars of Blatch
ral ford's maone'r..
Dtu'ing his" confinement he was
wei:~ied down frith the fear that this
:ed emnbesk-'.ment should be discovered and
be- himasel f apprehended. Every day this
:en fear grrew stronger upon him, until at
last lie felt certain that the secret must
n't .:ome out, and lie resolved to lie still no
ongeri. So nnding his attendant away
iot 2e a rose from his bed and was surprised
sc- x> find his .1imb intact. With a curse
nle ni the doctor whom he put down as an
e- and was soon on his way to John
nd Green's house.
so. "Thank my stars," he muttered, as
in he cantered across the prairie, "I am
Sis not too late yet. I have only to give
.he Louise notice to be ready, and to-night
drive out for her, and inside of six
he honrs we shall be rolling to the west
ith ward as fast as steamn.ican take us.'
iat Louise had, of course, been informed
ad of Pearson's misfortune. Pearson,
ou through hi s friend Mills,. had taken
to pains to keep her informed on his con
.gs dition, and she was aware that he
>ut would come again soon to claim her an
swer to his question. So she waited
cl ay after day with calm resignation for
ou the time to come for the completion of
'k, her misery and shame.
When Pearson reached Green's, Louise
ar. received him quietly, and whatever her
Lnd feelings were she had mastered them so
*t." well that she betrayed no emotion,
d I either of sorrow or pleasure.
"Louise, I have at last come to learn
at- your decision," Pearson said, when they
awere alone. "I have given you more
t time th an I promised, and I suppose you
id have your answer ready."
"I have," she replied, quietly. G
e- "And it is-"
"A on wish."
m "hnto-night be ready for going
:tor hours after dark with a closed carriage,
t in and 'by mnovingrpromptly and losing no
time we can catchi the night train west,
.ted ma be fore our escapade becomes knowr
on- e will be far from here. You under
Stand that there must be no delay?"
flat '"And you willsee that there is none?'
't a b "TIhen I suppose that is all," and at
Pearson spoke lie arose as if to go, bui
n uddenly stopping came over to the girli~
dar side an- said:
Sinc e vou are so soon to be mine
al Louise. you caninot object to me kiss
I ing you. Here, just once before I go.'
i "No, no, no," she cried as she dreu
hersel backifromnhim. "Spare me that,
to Pim do-"
.- "Hdumph." Pearson muttered, "you'l
have to get used to that pretuy see
now, and you might as wel; begin ( r
time as another. Do you think I v-i
leT you shun me as Von wouid a sn.1:
w len you are my own?"
"No, ro, but spare me now. I h..
eunsented to give myelf to you
night. From thenceforwarl I
yours, but to-day let ine be free. I
not much I ask, andI you will surei
grant so small a request."
"Ah. yes, I suppose so," Pearson r(
plied with a coarse laugh. "'I y
own mistress to-day, for after this v
are mine. Ile ready at eight to-nig
ard meet me at the fence below ti
Louise said this so calmly and s
freely that Pearson was constrained t
gaze at her in wonder, and a-s he watch a
h.r quiet, immovable countenance a
began to doubt her intentions.
"Look here, Louise." he said, "I war
you to hear in mind that I am in cain
es', ind that I will brook no foolishneis
Y. n fail me to-night in one particula
ad(1 your father will pay for it."
"I shall not fail you," Louise replic(
in the same calm tone and manner.
have decided to follow your wishes, an
I 'hall not turn back. Have no fear
--Very well, then. Be ready for n,
coming at eight to-night, and then f
tie' far west and a happy life-happy a
le:ast for me," he added, under hi
breath. "Good-by for a few hours."
The sun was not high as Pearson gc1
loed back toward Magic Ciny, b,
hung suspended in the distant wester
sky but a little way above the edge
"There is no time to lost," 1
mulsed, as he rode swiftly o:
"'nd I must move rapidly to make eo1
neetions all around. I have !- a:
range'nents well fi '.d thank good. ners1
so there nee d be no evlay. I ' . r,
"TEEE'5 SO TIME TO LOSE.'
Blatchford's money all safe here in n
pocket, and our tickets for the train ar
there, too. The carriage is arrange
for, and I have a driver who know
what is expected of him and who can b
depended on, so there will be no troubl
on that score. Then th. ma
who is to officiate as a clergt
man and go through the par
of marrying us is all right and can b
depended on for promptness. I've gc
everything in ship-shape and will corm
out success sully, notwithstanding th
delay caused by old Bascom's want c
sense. Bali! the idea of a man prat
ticing medicine when he hasn't sens
enough to know whether or not a lim
is -broken. By George, if I was in
position to do so, I would sue the o1
fool for malpractice, but I can't bothc
about that now. Louise and forty thor
safely in my possession is pay enoug
for all the inconvenience I have su:
fered. By Jove, though, I did get terr
bly worked up yesterday ov'er this an
fair. I was afraid old Scraggs woul
got wind of matters and telegraph t<
Blatchford and get him out here, and
kne w if he did it would be all day wit]
me. But that fear's past now, and I'v
got clear sailing."
Thus, confident of the final and con
piere success of his plans, Pearson corn
tin-ted his way in high spirits, congrai
lauing hirneli on the clever manne
in which he had worked. his scheme
an ifelicitating himself on the brigi
prospects the .future opened up befo2
Louise, in the meantime, set about t1
preparations it was necessary she shou]
mak:e for going away. There wt
not much to do aside from writing
let' er to her parents, which was to 1:
sent back to them on the morrow frou
Magic City. But writing this lett.er r<
quired a long time, since it was har
to word it so as to make the shock a
light as possible to those loved ones shn
was leaving. She wished to mako he
conduct appear to them. in the mos
favorable light, yet she could not ii
form them that she had taken the ste
to save her father from state prisox
She realized that the knowledge of he
sacrifice being made for his sake wou]
be a bitterer source of regret to her fi
thor than a term in prison.
For near two hours she wrote and rt
wrote letters, and at last for want<
more time signed and scaled the la:
one produced. It was- far from sati
fatory, but she gave up all hope of mal
ing her conduct appear excusablo to ht
parents wvithout explaining the cause<
it, iand resolved not to do that.
"I is better," she said with a sigh; E
she placd the letter away, "that
bear the blaumo. If poor papa kne'
how I was dri-en to this action heC won]
never forerive ihznself, and would die<
a broken heart; but as it is they wi
pity me and mourn for me, and perhal
think much worse of nie than I descry'
but they will live over it."
Having completed all her arranga
menta, Louise wont in and under
preecnse of performing some servt
for her mother, found an opportunit
to kiss both her parentsn, and then, e
ing that she was going to break dowl
hurried from the room, never, as s1
supposed, to enter it again. She seat<n
herself by the little window, and ga
ing out into the gathering evenin
shadows waited for the coming<
When Scraggs and Dr. P~ascom le:
the livery stable, whither they went 1
inquire after Pecarson, they bent tLe.
steps toward Scraggs' ofiee, where the
decided to go to consult on the all'a
and try to devise some means of holb
ing Pearson in check. When they a
rived at the otfice they found Paul Marl
ham there awaiting Seraggs' retur1
Paul was quite wvell acquainted it
both Scraggs and the doctor, and 1:
knew what their sentiments were t4
ward P'earson, so lie had no hesitanc
in sp.eakinig out in the presence of bcot
men~ though he had come to see Scragg
"Mr. Seraggs," Paul began, "I am a
qua:nted with your ac'tionis relative 1
Louisec Green and that scoundrel P'ea
son, and I know you to be a friend<
the zirl, and I came toconsult you1 abot
her. Something has to he (lone to sa:
her from that scoundrel, and
has :.o be done promptly. I have bee
on t:.e watch and I have had anothe
pro n ('n guard for me, and betwo
us we have discovered exactly ho'
mat:-yrs stand. To-night P'earson is g<
ing e> take Louise away, and we mui
pree at him."
"I was sure of that," said Scraggst
"I was afraid of it," replied thne la
ter. "I wish to Iheaven the confoundec
scamp had got a leg broken."
"Yes," said Scraggs, "or his nec
wold have been better. I don't sc
whv you didn't attend to that while ye
wer about it, Marikham."
* have ii time t. l.,; -.c ieust aet and
e not t."
r o do. e Save the dri force,
vt weC eaLtd t .::Cu puti.
roon in f4r it I wi
wa-.s hecre. Th.%! no:ia tlte bus1i
r i'.rhai - >n t,:s even!ng,"
:a : cra;:s, "but I
* -rdy dare mp:'rsuen~ goodx for
i"Te I tcli vouz -:liat," said the
1 d octor: "we'll v:aiitr.ti thet train
L comr. in. It vii1W le.- thani an hour
r now, anl if Blatchford should happen
u to com :'re donc -::-t the matter
ea:y enough, anl if Biateird don't
t come, by( Gorse: we1 proced eg-inst
- 1ronby force. We'll .:t.lai hun
as e '. t o-nht and threaten to
sh(ot 'r 1"' tir if he d1 snt leave
the ,-> tory inse .si x jhIurs
. We'll do it, (ctor:" Seraggs ex
I claimeld. anl w1'l mnean ousiness,
.1 too. I ca get up a -men meni n five
s mito' rote t with us. -nd you
mi b - '.ar bots we'l nt be slow
1 a t givi th ..ie -,ced sea:np a dose
r of xvestera Iw and i e if ho don't
t come to time in a h-irrv."
S ". afraid," said Paul, "that
w .dn't sa-:ei John Green from Mills'
- yen.-ee .
"Yes, would," prompty replied the
I old G oeto. It w .dn't trike us long
f to serve \iills with a dose of the same
kind of raedicine if he got to cutting
aroand too rauch."
"That's x-vhat it wouldn't," said
Sa-raggs-i. '"The 2ountry wouldn't be
any the wore of if it was rid of both
"No r it..' s::ld the doctor. "So
we' :. .:i t:i r :, r.d if Blatch
ford don' .ne -. V'l ta.:e tho matter
jin orr oxv'1-n.'
nTo be contieu2d]
A7: an, Ga., Dec. 4.-The past is
not :c iten, nor are our ills forgotten.
The trut fulness of this saying was
given b: a most remarkable incident
which really occu-rcd here. During the
war a Confederiv'c soldier, who was
wounded -n battle and was unable to
counted further against the enemy, was
arrested ia Augueta by a Confederate
officer because he did not have prorper
urlough napers. This private Confed
etate soldier, who is now a resicient of
Augusta. winie walklug in the streets,
slighuiy iutoxicated, this afternoon, ac
cidentally notici anid at once reconized
the oflicer who had caused his detentiou
in Augusta whilt he was on his way to
Columnbia o j cin his sick wife. The old
I soldier had never fortgotten the occur
5 rence nor forgivcn the olficer, and when
he met him to-dav he piled in on him :nd
~ abused and rcproaichd al for having
t caused his rrast.
3 The oflier, w v'i %m a New York
t drummer. had f r ,o0en te niair. but
recalled it when thc offended and re
velngeful vetera mad;- menion of it.
The old olicer avo'cd any difliculty
with the iniuriated so. ier who bore mal
ice toward him and who wanted to sat
isfy his gri~vance- by carvingz him. How
ever, the vindictivec survivor was again
Isearchm;g ior the flicer to-night, armned
C with a knife with the avowed intention
of domng him bodily harm, but thle meet
inzm wais prevented. The wounderful
memory of this old private is something
remarkable, and his identiiication of the
-man whom hie considered had done him
an mjust!ee imonf iib st sight, after thirty
year.;' interva~I, is still more wonderful.
War.td Io Die.
SMARIYSVILLE, Cal., Dee. &--A few
days ago mention was made of the sui
- cde oft a Frenchman nmiedi Lourels
- Sitgnourette, livianrnear Foster's Bar, a
- renote camp ma the Mubas foothills.
e Partculars arrived to-day in return by
the Justee of Peace to the Countyv coro
nor. and show as m.fost startilig crime.
e Ace tiu: to hi:s wife's testimony, Sig
nour -c te undcben aing for some time.
eOn I ?ee1ber 1, he took a,idose of str y ch
dnine, and a it dtid not have an immediate
seflec he asked his wife to get his shot
gun an~d shoot ;a. The gan woz.ud not
at irst, an d, w.hen it did, death -sas not
insantiv ,roduced. See says that he
then askO Ier to pie brutsh over him
Iand Larn him to dea'th. This she d
not do. but walked some distance to a
cabin occum eiby a man amed George,
r and reques ec his tO assist her in the
tcrematton. He wouldc not do it, and
pliace was agai vistd he was dead.
Mit Mk.crphiz:e ter Gainmne.
r j(IREENvL E, S. (. D-c- .- -. B.
d fAndersoe, a reli knoxrwn and highly re
* pcted young' man of te Cedar Grove
setion ic f Lmtren County, died .Mon
e. da izorm from n mistake in taking
rmediciue. 11 had not been wvell, and
t Monday morning got up out of bed to
take some quinine. It seems from
what can ie jetrne the L there was a
bottle ct.*-ing r-orphiine near~i the
-~ oe cointta*dng qinine, arid the two
bottles wer mueb alie. After takmig
what he suposed vtxs quin:ne .Mr.
Anderson started fro:u homne. About
I half a mil from s ..-;oe he became
' sudenly il and was taken into a
t neiho'rs house. 1Before anything
Z con~ibe d one foin him the morphine had
. done its work. He 'we0s about 26 years
old. Mr. Andersonl was givenl the dose
of suppos'ed qunine by his mother, who
'took it from amnong some medicme that
had bee-n leit sm-eral years ago by her
husband, the late Dr. Antieson. She
Ssupposed it to beC qufiinK.
V iror~e to) DthI.
t- S. P.rr., Dee.--.-A Gr.umd Forks,
,N .., dispatch sayws the etr 1,s still
raging .he me~rcury i about .. r.
Tel hair is :l'lh snow. R:*roadI
abndoned. 1aport frm Abrdeen,
. D1., sae the~ wors t Wd andi snow
storm of th ' seaso is pr.-v:an. All
t busness is* at atand, st'i and t he trin
service grealv itr:red- w'ih At
r Moorhead, 'iia, 1'i- e grat North
V ern trains are tid ' He-rt *rome
.r other Mlinne ota idats s..ty thbizzaird
i- is rag~ing. wuih great .uy, sno fln
-- ast andl drifting badly . All trains are
dehved from ave to twty :our hour-'.
Several ntersons are reported frozen to
deah. ''ierce, S. D., :it'! Grand Forks,
N D. eachi report ftutahties of this na-.
h ST. L OrI, Dee. -4.-The Adarnis' Ex
s press C otmpzny, it is now '4iated, will
lose about 8~ .00 by h the robbery of the
"rco" night express cacr n-eet Glen
daa *.onday' night tby six~ ma-ked mn.
TheL sa fe o: the ('gre~'s con .iany Was
. copetely rie ad alithoug yester
Sday pe ite-dent Damset itlaed the
Gs in tie neighi('rh.o -of 3J,0 '0. it is
r ot ov. tht- th sae cont'ained far
tie sr .: t- tta! as :e-ches
a ..75%. Eu" 'z.mit' that it$'xee4 1the
y' amoltO h' d- "gave - nti coma
lpans'r los. ~cre ! inocco to
t t to~ -- e
'cl''~ th -- , en o a in Ir of mn
. -er * x m.I n lmingawy heye
d1 riteo ihe "uened buiig fornmerly
occu'?d by F arvell, OJzum :t Co., when
ine of the W alfell 'th a terrific
crahkilliltr Ie me inc~sttatly and ini
~urig -.- e:tt o'ters,ctme of them so
er - #' wite hav ote beeni ta
o--t1. i - and at :3 ihoughit I-e
WORK OF A DYNAMITE.
RUSSELL SAGE'S OFFICE THE SCENE -
OF A T ERR!BLE 0EED.
A Stranger Demands an Interview With
Sage and Upon Being Retued Lots a
Satchel Drop and a Torrille Lxplolen
Follows-A Wild and Exciting Scene.
NI:w YoRK, Dec. 4.-At 12:15 o'clock
this afternoon a poorly dressed man
carrying a brown satchel entered the
ofiice of R'ussell Sage at71 and 73 Broad
way and demanded a private interview t
wvith sage. W. R. Laidlaw, Sage's clerk.
told him that Sage was busy and could I
not be seen. The man persisted and t
continued to talk in a loud tone. l
zage, who was in an inner office, came c
otL t) see what was the matter. He r
asked the man what was wanted. The i
m an said. "I demand a private interview s
with you." Sage replied that it would t
b. ipossible for him to seethe man
then but he might possibly do so later
in the day. The man continued to de
mand a private interview then and
S.;e ordered him to leave the office. I
On his the man dropped the leather v
beg aid an explosion which shook th': d
entire bieck instantly followed. Sage J
was thrown across the room and r
stunned. Laidlaw who had turned I
away and was standing near the two
was also thrown across the office and
had one leg badly lacerated. The stran
ger vwas thrown against the partition
wall :nd was so badly injured that he
has ::ince died. b
in sage's office at the time of the ex- Ii
plosiIn were Col. J. J. Slocum, F. C. 2
Osborn, F. Z. Menzies and B. C. Nor- 11
ton. Norton was badly injured and E
was taken in an ambulance to St. Vina- ]
cent's Hospital where he died. Pieces
of se'.eral bodies were picked up on the
econld floor of the building near the ,
scent , of the explosion and placed -n a
tire c:-partme-t life saving net.
R urors are rife as to the number of
per:coas killed, but .s far as can be I
-earred only four are lost. One of the s
piece; of bodies picked up was dead s
wi th the face intact. It is that of a '
youn. mani with brown hair growing
hic v upcn the head. As both of the S
Menzies and Osborn are missing, it is
upp >sed they compose a portion of the I
tangled heap. Among the fragments s
of bedies found was a leg which the po- c
lice t'iink was that of a woman. c
The injured people were at once
inovcd to a drug store opposite and at
tendEd to. There it was found that
Sage's injuries were not serious, but
very extensive and painful. Sage was
able to converse. He said the man with r
the hand bag was a total stranger to
him. le insisted upon presenting Sage r
with his card, but he declined to accept I
Sage was completely covered with r
grime and dust and his clothing was v
olown into tatters and his hands, face 1
and clothing were covered with blood.
6age's injuries mainly consisted of a
cu upon the forehead, while his face
and hands were filled with small cut %s
if he had received a volley of gravel
stones from a shotgun.
Both fire and ambulance calls were
sent out and in a few minutes after the
Explosion the building was surrounded
by fire engines, ambulances and police- t
men. The news spread through Wall s
street, and in fact all oyer down town, I
and every street in the neighborhood I
was soon thronged with excited thous
ands of men. The wildest order pre
ailed and the number of killed and
wounded reported was soon upward of
Police Captain McLaurin immediate
ly took chare-e of the police arrange-1
dient and search for the dead and.
wounded was begun. The three rooms,
and two adjoining, were a total wreck.
The office chair and desk in Sage's of- I
fice are the only articles unimpaired.
The windows on the Rector street side
of the building were blown out and I
those on the other side chattered. 1
When the dynamiter entered Sage's
oflice he handed the clerk a card which r
bore the name of H. D. Wilson. When 1
the police examined the wrecked office
there was found just inside of the door
of the general office the trunk of aman
in a state that rendered recognition
nearh; impossible, the head having been
severed from the body. The pointed
reddish beard gave the appearance of i
an edu cated man, which was enhanced I
by b- .wn curls of hair and heavy mous
tache that adorned the upper lip. This e
is thle only person killed outright so far
as knr-wn, and the body is supposad to
be th:i; of the dynamiter.
Berd amin F. Norton, who was blownt
throug;h the window, a clerk in the of
ice of Sage, was removed to Chambers
Street Hospital where he died while
under operation for fracture of the
The coroner made an examination ofC
the m;angled remains of the man found
in Sage's cifice, and from the mass of I
Iesh and cloniing took a seven-chamn
br buildog revolver. This was all that <
could be found by which an identifica- 1
tion could be made. What was left by
the explosion of the madman's body
at least it was so labelled and accepted
by the police 2.nd coroner-was laid out
in Undertaker Duffy's office at 82Green
which street. It was not much. The
had was there blackened, but neither
cu t nor disfigured in any way. It was
cut off at the top of the neck and look
ed for all the world like the mask of a
man 35 or 40 years old with full beard I
that might have been long, but was
no w b) rned close to the chin and cheek. I
Then t ere was a leg, the right and left
fot, one hand, and that was all. The
body proper was gone, of neither chest
nor abdomen was there a trace found.
The leg that was there was broken or
twisted. Such shreds of coltning as
were found showed that the man had
worn trousers of a blue black plaid, I
biaek overcoat and long black stockings.
that might have started the story that
a woman's leg was found. H-e had been
care ful to rid himself of everything that 1
might disclose his identity. His name -r
h;d been written in the corner of his I
high black hat, but he had cut it out
with a knife. There was a hole in thet
liing where it had been.
Crowds came and went, looking at the
fae but no one knew it. When dar
uess came, the undertaker, tired of the
siht. thlrew a cloth over it an-i closed
Ruassell Sage made the following
statement to Inspector Byrnes this at- 4
ternon: "I came out of my oilice, hay- I
ig been sent for, and I found there a
mn with a satchel. He handed me a I
card bearing the name H. D. Wilson.t
I1e said lie came from John D. Rocke-r
!eer, and at the same time handed mer
a type written letter in a sealed envel- I
ope. It was addressed to me. I open
ed it and found that it was a
demand upon me for immedi
ate payment of S1,250,000. The let
ter stated that if the money was not
given up at once to the presenter, of
the letter, that he would blow me, nim
self and the entire office up with dyna
mite. I read the letter and placing Itt
il the e-nvelope, handed it back to himc
and turned to go into my private office,
when t he explosion occurred."e
Iospector Blyrnes placed in a basket r
the head of the man found in thec
wreckd office and took itto Russellt
Sag's bed room. Sage identified it as
that of 'he man who demanded money
frm b:m and then threw the bomb.
Died at His Post. c
DA~tuxO-rON, S. C., Dec.83.-Rev. J. G
W. 1u-rav of the South Carolina Con- e
ference. now in session here, was 11
streke; with apoplexy during the ser- o
vies ha t night at the Methodist Church. p
He was taken home where everything
possible was done to relieve him, lie a
died during the night and will be burled
hre. HiUs son was with him. He was
pastor of Fairdeld Circuit and well
known and admired by many Colum
bi.s. lHe leaves a wife and several9
chilren. lie was a go-od man, greatly
hoediyall 1 who new him.s
TEE P1R0h0[TIlX IT
HE HOUSE PASSES IT AND SENDS IT
TO THE SEN TE.
L symopsis of the M'-Aure, Wich 1i V- "Y
Rigid andi Exacting in it. Proviei-'
How the Mtinbtur Voted.
COLUMIA. S. C., Dec 10.-Thc po
ibition bill came up for final acto ni ii
be House on last T :sdav and pa :d
,s third reading, whichi settles tie ro
ibition queasion so far as this branch Gi
he General Assembly is concerned.
'he opponents of the measure made a
'allant fight against the bill on Tueday.
ut the forces of the supporters cf the
ill remained unbroken, and wh en it
ame to a final test the' caried the
aeasure by a vote of 53 to 37. The
allowing is the vote on the final pas
age of the bill, the yeas represeuiun
he advocates and the na'ys the op o
.ents of the :,ill:
Yeas--The Speaker and Messrs Attaway,
Foozer, Bowen, Bowden, Breazeale, Brice,
irown, Browning, Buist, Carpenter, Can
ile, Childs, Connor, Cox, Crum, Dubose, I
:arle, Folk, Fowler. Fox, Fuller, Good
7in, T. A. Crahai, Gregory, P. L. lU:ar
in. Harrison, Hardy, Homian, llu.o
effries, McCall. McIntyre, J. L. McLau
in, MeMillan, McWhite, Moseley. Nort on
atterson, ichardson, Riley. Sarrltt'
cott, Stackhouse, Taylor, Todd, Traylor
Vigg, Whatley, Wilson, Whyte, Yel,
'oumans. Total, 53.
Na --Messrs Alderman. Andersor,
;arkley. Blease, Brennen, Burn, Deau,
;lder, Fields. Finley, Gary, Ernest, (ira
am, 5. A. Hart, Harvey, Hazard, Hlick
in, Hughes, Kinard, Kirkland, Mears,
looney, Moses, Patton, Ravenel, Row
md, Rutledge, russell, Simons, Stanland,
ullivan, Townes, Tupper, Ulmer, Von
ohnitz, Watts, Wolfe, Woodward. Total,
Absent and not voting-Messrs Abney,
issell, Blake. Buchanan, Chand'er, Cro-s
,ell, )agett, Dukes, A. H. Dt'Pre, J. E.,
)uPr., Eady. Evans. Ficken, F. B Gn-y,
Hrenin Glove-, Canter, J. if. 11ardin.
Iaskel. Hough, Leaphart. McFadden, D.
V. MeLaurin, Miley, Pitts, Rast, lobert
on, Shanklin, Stokes, Williams, Willian
n, Witeofskey, Woods and Zimnirernian.
The salien features of the bill are
ummorized in the following:
On and after the first dnv of Octobcr,
892, no person shall manufacture for
ale, sell, keep for sale, -,ve away. ex
hange, barter or dispense any intoxi
atirIg liquors, for any purpose wiha -
ver, otherwise than as provided in this
.t. Persons holding permits shall be
uthorized to sell and dispense intoxi
ating liquors for pharmaceutical and
aedical purposes, and alcohol for speci
c chemical purposes, and wine for sac
amental purposes. but no other pur
oses whatever. Notice of an applica
ion for a permit or renewal thereof
ust be published.for three consecutive
reeks in a newspaper regilarly pub
ished and printed in thQ English lar
uage, and oi general circulation in tile
ity or town where the applicant pro
oses to keep and sell intoxicating li
Application for permits shall be made
y petitions filed in the office ot the
ounty commissioners at least ten days
efore the meeting at which the appl:ca
ion is considered, which petition shal.
tate the applicant's name, residence,
iusIness, and in what business he has
een engaged two years previous; the
lace, particularly describing it, where
he buying and selling of liquor is to be
onducted:- that he is a citizen of the
nited States and of Soutih Carolhna;
hat he is a registered drugist, and now
s, and for the last twelve months has
>een, lawfully conducting a drug s tore
n the city or town wherein he proposes
o sell intoxicating liquors under the
>ermit applied for. and, as prcprietor of
uch pharmacy, that he has not been
dudged gulty of violating the law, re
ating to intoxicating liquors, within the
ast two years; and is not the keeper of
.hotel, eating house, saloon, restau-1
ant, or place of public amusement; that
te is not addicted to the use of intoxi
ating liquors as a beverage, and has
ot, within the last two yrears, been in
oxicated, or directly or indirectly en
.ged, employed, or interested in the
nlawful manufacture, sale, or keeping~
'or sale. of intoxicating liquors, and th:.L
te desires a permit to purehase, keep
nd sell such liquors for lawful purp~ose2
The apphceant is require d t:> give bond
a the sum of $1.000, conditiened that
te will well an'd truly observe and obey
he laws of the State of South Carolina
LOW or hereafte~r in force in relation t')
he sale of intoxicating liquors; that he
ill pay all fmnes, penalties, damages
ad costs that may be assessed or re
:ovred against him for a violation oI
uch laws during the term for which said
>ermit or renewal thereof is granted.
nd wIll not sell intoxicating liquors un
ler his permit at a charge exceeding if
y per cent. of the cost price oxludtrg
arriage and dray age. -
The petition must be signed by three
ourths of the freehold voters of tile
>lace and each person shall state thatt
ie understands the petition, knows the
Lpplicant to be what he has certified to,
ad that the permic Is necessary for ti:e
onvenience and accommodation of tiie
eope. Unh to 9 a. m. of the day of thte
neeting at which the application is con
idered, any resident of the county miay
ile a rem~onstrance against granting the
ermit applied for. Provision is m.e
'or argumrent of the matter with or with
mut counsel, and it shall be decided -'as
he public good may require." T'here
hall not be more than one permnit grant
d to every 2,000 inhabitant.s, and no
>ermit shlall be granted to any druizst
vh~se place of business is outside of an
acororated town or city.
The applicant shall endorse on his
>ond that he "wvill not sell, ielve, or lur
ish to any person any intoxicantinr
iquors otherwise as provided by law,
Lud especially will not sell or furish im
oxicating liqiors to any person who is
Lot known to hirm personally. or dul:
udentitied, nor to any miinor. 1 Loxit
d person, or. persons who are int:
abit of becoming intoxi' atcd; and!b
vi make true, lull, andlaccurate remr 5
f all certificates~ and requests made u
>r received by him, as reuired by law;
ni said returns shall shov ev salie
tual delivery of such hliquors made by or
ar him durmn; thie moth embrace l
heren, andi the true siguature to evecy
equest receiv'ed and granted; and sut b
eturns shall show all the itoxicating
inors sold or delivered to any andi
very person as returned.
Every permit so granted shall specify
he building, giving street and number.
r location, in which mtoxicatin liquors
nay be sold for twelve months. Per
aits granted under, this ac shall be.
eemed trusts reposed in the rec'm
hereof, not as a matter of ig ht. but e:
onfidence, and mayv be revoked upir
ufficient showiug by order of ibe er:nty
ommissioners. Provision is made for
evoking a peuition on the provtn~
harges made ic a complamt. s'ind -
hree citizens of the county, shin:I
hat the holder has abused th rt
When any person hohling a p.riti
ii forc desirc' to purchase 'iquo" te
ounty auditor shall. upon ,ia ritte
r printed application of the pe-rmit-hul
r, specifying the kind and luantity 'f
quors desired, issue, under sen~.ii hs
flice; a certificate authoriz: in t
urchase, and cause to be transportG.
om the place of purchase to his plc of
usiness described in his permit, the
id and quant~ty of liquors mentioned
i such certificate. Said certiileate shall
e dated as to its true date whieu issued
datached t > he ;vavbill accomp'an
ig ths shipme:m, and when so atta~ be
hall be. theaumhority for tue cmoin
r w i:: it may be to
:ava.i package or
C:-ee cotam .nice iaquors therein
riati i. patan:Ic- aerein desig0
,t i retOU of the
: iprovided for
r *ateo *c ate in any
a . n. 1 or der i->r a person to
uao: ie mI -t 1 out and sign
lk i.: i. - idIce. for whose
useamuu am;alad an neither appli
c't, nOr )" r. o ir who:-. use it is re
ques tedhaiu:l te intoxicating
liqu o.- a- a bva to %-xcess. The
perni.- . i all re-fu. C the request if
he ~ ~~, har:.: :l-:ve :t untrue. If
e :: ianis t nto himh
sa:!: olireid:nuicl~iu.The drug
t al eep the prianed blanke on
and :.h-y sha! 1 epiurch:ised from the
count% audito in lo s of one hundred.
!I, shll preser '.hem 'aad book them
to :;e rcu:net.l ihe auditor. The
auditor shatl pub;lih cuarterlv a report
oft tc te agr"te amount i' liquors sold
b .ha- !e n n 'nit holder.
eiplac,_, whert n oxicating liquors
ar: annu aeured.ld. bartered or
a u vi )'a- -n of any of the
p io 1' 'i hi. -h:dl be directed
tO -n : :ortituted auth
ris : .u': pace by takng
possin ihereoA ad desroying all in
o . o y therein, togeth
e: ita a I ns sreus. bars. bottles,
elmsado.,hr -,ro: (trty used in keep
e t :g~ tua!:e air l:zd nuisance; and
Wile wn R kC.- 'Ilaii. upon convic
.. be ajo-v' g"u ty, and shall be
puuled by a i'ac of -ot less than one
lhudred ellars. nor more than five hun
(red dolars, and by 1 ) i sonmeat mn
the ccunty jail -ic lcs:. than thirty days
nor more than netv ( ays.
H An HOYT,
-Snecessor to C. I. Hoyvt & Bro.]
! ., t ati dst neIlry Store a
S UMTI.ER, S. C.
A very large stock of Britannia ware, the
yejv b.st s.iver plated goods made. 55@
Gold Rngs on h-.nd. Fine line of Cloeks'
Wdling resents, Gold Pens, and Spects
cles. A big lot of solid coin silver just re
ceived, at lowest prices. My repairing de
partment 1:as no superio:- in the State. Try
around first and get prices, then come to me.
You will certainly buy from me.
213 Meeting St., Opposite Charleston Hotel
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Machiinery, Supplies, Qils.
Attention mill men ! We are now offer
ing the best and latest improved
Iran, Steel, Pipe. Naiis, Fitting, Belt
Lacing, and a full line of Fhosphate and
Miil Supplies. State agents for
THE SCIENTIGI GRmIDING MILLS.
pS&nd for our new i::ustrated catalogue
andi 3wst prices. Agens wanted in every
EAT ND RINK!
I hav opeed afirst-class liquor saloom
in the city of Sumter, in the Solomons
building on Liberty street, where I will
kep the choicest brands of
LQUORS, TOBACCO, CIGARS
and all ids of smokers-:trticles. My sa
loon 'vil be r'anaged by a first-class bar
tender, who will prepare a.l1the latestin fan
cy drinks at the sLortest notice. I have also
gone to conside'rable excpense in preparings
in the rear of m-rsaloon. My tables will be
filled with the very~ best the market affrds,
and this branch of my bu'sincss will be un
der the stupervision of on> who has served
as chief cook in' several fine restaurants.
The tra.'e of my
is re~;:ctfuih- to l' it 1. Conme to see me,
taeC a drinL 'o o. t( r good, and then
sit dow'n to :. e~' m. wi serve as an mnv
WOLK OVISKIE & Co.,
S , m t er, S. C.
C H[A RLESToN, S. C.
ak.~ Hi G:*:raje, and Guaranteed
K l oodt Acids, Dissolved
t c1u::'sc, and Ammaoni
II's i - Mr:. M. Levi Mainning,S. C.
Hay an~d Grain,
WJ %22 20 & KIAL
. p r's "Wharf. and 213 Qu~.een St.,
:H A1BLESTON, S. .
NOThE SF RECSTRATIONK
State of South Carolina,
t'.rNrf oW cLAr.ENDoN.
I N &L:)CDA.NC E WVJ2~ TIIE PROVIS
a ct( th eral Assemblyj
'.'th '.n' 'yt i:bruary,1I8821L
the e. 'urt a. :se :n. MXanning.!in
ccer .thart, the first
...e.h seaItfo: the purpose of
ne1. .na a';' ag~e since the
.... r. o reg ster. and to at
nie s. . F.i i)LL ADA1,
:n g - d-gira~o. ;ar.cadon Co.
James F. Walsh,
WMESALE UglUOi BEELER.
[G: GR A]DE LlQUORS
19.: M'eting st., CITAR LESTON, S. C.