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DOWN BY THE SUNLIT SEI A.
Oh, it was merry, inery,
Down by the sunlit sea!
I beard the old shore scoldirg the
For they can never agree.,
Said the shore: "You make me weary,
Oh waves, with your endless song;
You are singing, sighing and laughing;
You are at it all day long."
Thus did I bear her scold them,
And sae might have scolded more.
But the little white waves came run
And kissed the brown old shore.
Then, with a sound like laughter,
They tumbled back to the sea;
And the shore took tbat for the kiss of
Ftr never a word said she!
Oh, it is merry, merry,
To watch them at tbeir play I
For the brown old shore and the little
Have the same game every day!
VICTORY OVER PAIN
3Ew. Dr. Talmase WrItes o0 the Heavenly
BROOKLYN, Nov, 4 -RCv. Dr. Tal
mage who is now nebring the close of
his globe crcling tour and will shortly
reach Amercan sha.res, has selected as
the subject of today's eermon thrcuub
the press -Victory Over Pain," the
text chosen being Revelation xxi, 4,
"Neither sball there te any more pala."
The first question that ycu ask wben
about to chance your iresidence to any
city Is: "Wbat is the health of the
place? Is it shaken of terrible disorders?
What are the bills of mortalitl? What
is the death rate? How high rises the
thermometer?" And amil not reason
able in askmg, Wirat are the sanitary
conditions of the heavenly city into
which we all hope to move? My text
answers it by saying, "Neither shal
there be any more pain."
First, I remark, that there will be un
pain of disappointment in heaven. If I
could put the picture of what you an
ticipated of life when you began it beslda
the picture of what you have realazed
I would fnd a great diffeaence. You
have stumbled upon great disappoint
ments. Perhaps you expected riches,
and you have worked hard enough to
gain them. You have planned and
worried and persisted until your hands
were worn and your brain was racked
and your heart fainted, and at the end of
this long stife with misfortune you find
that it you have not been positively de.
feated it has been a drawn battle. It is
still tug and tussle, this year losing
what you gained last, financial uncer
tainties pullmg down faster than you
can build. For perhaps 20 or 30 years
you have Deen runng your craft
straight into the teeth of the wind.
Perhaps yom have had domestic disap
pointineat. Your children, upon whose
education you lavished your hard earued
dollars, have not turned out as expect
ed. Notwithstanding all your counsels
and prayers and painstaking tey will
not do right. Many a good father has
had a bad boy. Absalom trod er D.zv
id's heart. That m'ther never imagined
all this as 20 or 30 years ago she sat by
that child's cradle.
Your ife has been a chapter of disap
pointments, but come with me, and I
will show you a difierent scene. By
God's gracd. entering the other city you
will never again have a blasted hope.
The most jubbdant of expectations willi
Dot reach the realz tion. Coming to
the top ef ona hill orjoy, there will be
other heights rising upon the vision.
This song of transuort will but litt you
to higher anthems, the sweetest choral
but a prelude to more tremendous har
mony, all things better than you had an
ticipated-the robe richer, the crown
brighter, the temple grander, the
Further, I remark, there will be no
pain of weariness. It may be many
hours since you quit work but many of
you are unrested, some from overwork,
and some from dullness of trade, the
latter more exhausting than the former.1
Your anklies aChe; your spirits flag; you
want rest. Are these wheels always
to turn, these shuttles to fy, these axes
to hew, mess shovels to delve, these
pens to fly, these books to be posted,
these goods to be sold?*
Ah, the great holiday apgioaches!
No more curse of taskmnakers; no more
stooping until the back aches; no more
calculation until the brain is bewildered;
DO more pain; Do more carpentry, for
the mansions are all built; no more ma
sonry for the walls are all reared; no
more diamond cutting, for the gems are
alset; no more gold beating, for the
crowns are all completed; no more agrn
culture, for the harvests are spontane
Further, there will be no more pain
or poverty. It is ahard thing to be
really poor, to have your coat wear out
and no money to get another, to have
your Sour barrel empty and nothing to
buy bread with for your children, to live
in an unhealthy row and no means
to change your habitation, to
have your child sick with some myste
rious disease and not be able to secure
eminent medical ability, to have son or
daughter begin the world and you not
have anything to help them in starting.
with a mind capable of research and
high contemplation to be perpetually
flxed on questions of mere livelihood.
Posts try to throw a romance about
the poor man's cot, but there is no ro
mance about it. Poverty is hard, cruel,
unrelenting. But Lazarus waked up
without his rags and his diseases, and so
all of Christ's poor wake up at last
without any of their disadvantages-no
alumshouses, for they are all princes; no]
rent to pay, for the residence is gratni
tone; no garments to buy for the robes1
are divinely fashioned; no seats in
church for poor folks, but equality
among temple worshippers; no hovels;
DO hard crusts; no insufibient apparel.
"Theiy shall hunger no more, neither
thirst any more, neither shall the sun
light on :ser.n nor any heat." No more
Further, there will be no pain of part
ing. All these associations must some
time break up. We clasp hands and
walk together and talk and laugh and
weep together, but we must after awhilei
separate. Your grave wiil be in one
place, mine in another. We look each
other foil in the face for the last time.
We will be sitting together some even
ing or waiking together some day, and
nothing will be unusual in our appear
ance or our conversation, but God knows
that it is the last time, and messengers
from eternity on their errand to take us
away know it is the last time. and in
heaven, where they make ready for our
departing spirits, they know it is the last
-Oh, the long agony of earthly separa
tion! It is awfal to stand in your
nursery fighting death back from the
couch of your child and try to hold fast
the little one ad see all the timiethat
he is getting weaker and the breath is
shorter, and make outcry to God to help
us and to the doctors to save him and
see it is of no avail, and then to know
that his spirit is gone, and that iou
have nothing left but the casket that
held the jewel, and that in two or three
days you must even put that away and
walk around about the house and find it
desolate, sometimes feeling rebellious,
and then to resolve to feel differently,
and to resolve on self control, and just
as you have come to what you think is
perfect self control to suddenly come
upon some little coat or picture or shoe
hafwonp nt. andnow ali the floods of
he !:Tl h's rn oro w ild wri i t.zD
):, ; G d, . w tibrI it 1s to .art, to
1ose the op 0tat never can look merry
it our coming, to kies the hand that will
iever neain do us a kinde ess! I know
el gon gives great consolado- in such
m tour, and we ought to be comforted,
ut anhow and anyway ycu make it, it I
Oa steamboat wharf and at rail car 1
indow we may smile when we say I
arewell, but these goo-i ys at the death t
yed, they just take hold of the beatt
ith iron piccbers and Lear it, oun by the
-oots until all te fibers quiver and curl
a the torwre and drop th-ck blooR. F
rhese separatiers are wine presres 'to
ihicb our hearts. like rMd c u3s ers, are
brown, and then trouble turns the wind
ass round and round unil we are utter
y crumhed and have no more cepaciy I
'o suffer, and we step crying because we
aave wept all cur tears.
On every street, at eve ry doorstep,
by ever- crucb, there have been par,
ngs. But once past tVe heavenly port
ls, and you are thrruizb with such sernes
frever. In that laud there a e many
bandi claspings and embraci:Ls, but onl1
0 recoauition. That great home circle t
3ever breaks. Once fiad 'our comrabis
here, and yi1 have them forever. No
rape floats from the door ot that blise
ul residence. No clett hillbide where
he dead kleep. All awake, wide awat e
md fjrever. 5) pushing out of emi- I
raut ship frtorrign shore. N) tollng I
j bell as the funeral passes. Whole
enerations in glory. Hand to hand,
eart t heart, joy to j'y. No creep
ng up the hmbs of the death cOill, the
eet cold unl hot I tonele canrot warm
hem. No rattle 4A sepulchral gates.
qo parting, no p-in.
Further, the hesvenly city will have
o ptin ot body. The r, ci is pierced
with sharp distresses. Tee surgeon's
rnife must cut. The dentist's pricchers I
nust pull. Pain is fough-t with pain.
rhe wotld is a hospital. Scores of dis - i
mases, like vultures conteuding for a C
:arcass, struggle as to which hi ll have
t. Oar natures are irflnitely suecepti
)le to suffering. The es., the foot, tbe
iand, with immense capac*ty of anguish.
The little child meets at the entrance
of life manifold diseases. You hear the
rill cry of infancy as the lancet strikes
nto the swollen 2um. You see its head
oss in consuming fevers that take more
ban half of them into the dust. Old
Lge passes, d;za7 and weak and short
areathed and dim eighted. On every
iortheast wind co)me down plenrisie
md pneumonias. War lifts its sword
Lad backs away the life of whole genera
ions. The hospitals of the earth groaw
nto the ear of God their complaint.
.siatic choleras and ship fevers and
ypoid and L->ndon plagues make the I
vorld's knees ancck together. i
Pain bas gone through every street J
md up every ladder and down every
,aft. It is on the wave, on the mast,
n the beach. Wounds from clip of ele- I
>hant's tusk and adder's stieg and cro- I
:odle's tooth and horse's hoof and i
wheel's revolution. We gather up the I
nfirmities ot our parents and transmit to I
oour children the inherliance augment- I
d by :ur own sicknesses, and they add
o them their own d:sorders, ta pass the
hertance to other generations. Ia A
D. 262 the plague in RIme smate ito
he dust 5.000 cit; z-ns daily. la 544
n Constantinople 1,000 gravediggers
were not enough to bury the dead. In
S813 opbthalmis seized the whole P;us -
ian army. At times the earth has I
weltered with snffering. <
Out up the pains ot Austezli!.z, i
here 30,000 fell; of Fealtenoy, where
00,000 tell; of Crnalons, where 300,000
el; of Marins' fight, in which 290,000
ell; of the tragedy at Herat, where
ilnhis K'ian massacred 1,609000
nen, and ot Nishir, where he slAw 1,-.
E47,000 people; oi the 18 000,000 this,
nonster sacrificed in 14 years, as he
went fori.h to do, as he declared, to ex
;rminate the entire Chinese nation and
nake the empire a pasture for cattle.
'ink of the death throes of the 5,000,-.
)00 men sacrificed in one campaign of
[szes. Think of the 120,000 that<
>erished in the siege ot Ostend, of 300,- 1
)00 dee d at Acre, of 1,100,000 dead in 4
he siege of Jerusalem, of 1,816,000 of
be dead at Troy, and then complete
he review by considering the stupendous
ttmate of Elimund Burke-that the
osby war had been i5 ttmes the en- 1
re then present population of the globe.
Go through and examine the lasera.
hions, the gunshot fracture', the saber1
wounds, the gashes of the battlear, the
la of bombshell and exploded mine
mud falling wall, and those destroyed
mder the gun carriage and the hoof of
ie cavalry horse, the burning thirsts,
e camp fevers, the frosts that shivered
ie tropical sans that smote. Add It up,
~ather it into one line, compress it into
ne word, spell it in one syllable, clank4
.t in one chain, pour it out in one groan,
istil~lit into one lear.
Aye, the world has writhed in 8.000
years of suffering. Why doubt the poe
ibilty of a future world of suffering
when we see the tortures that have been
oicted in this? A deserter from Sevasto
pol coming over to the army of the allies
pointed back to the fortress and saM,
"Th'at place is a perfect hell."
Our lexicographers, aware of the im
niense necessity of having plenty of
wor ds to express the different shades of
touble, have strewn over their pages
inch words as "annoyance," "distress,"
grief," "bitterness," "heartache,"
misery," "t wing," "pang," "torture,"
'aficton," sagis, "tribulation,"
wretchednes," "woe." But I have a
rad sound far every hospital, for everyt
mckroom, for every lifelong invalid, for,
ivery broken heart. "There shall be 1
1 more pain." Thank God! Thank I
lod! No malarias lc'at in the air. No 4
yrnised foot treads that street. No<
aintl respiration. No hcctic flusb. 4
Ko one can drink of that healthy foun 1
an and keep faint hearted or faint head- I
ad. He whose foot touches that pave
nent becometh an athlete. The first
tiss of that summer air will take the
wrinkles from the old muan's cheek'.
Amid the multitude of songsters not one
liseased throat. The first lash of the 1
brone will scatter the darkness of those
who were born blind, bee, the lame
nan leaps as a hart and the dumb sing. 1
f'rom that bath of infinite delight we i
ihall step f~rth, our weariness forgotten.<
Wbo are those radiant ones? Why, I
;hat one had his jaw shot off at Frede- I
-icburg; that one lost his, ey es in a
owder blast; that one had his back
aroken by a fall from the ship's halyards;
:hat one died of gangrene in the hospital.
No more pain.
Sure enough, here is R'>bert Hall, whoC
ever before saw a well day, and EA
ward Payson, whose body was ever tornC
f distress, and Richard Baxter, who
pased through untold phys:cal torture.
All well. No more pain, here, too. I
mre the Theban legion, a great host of
A.666 put to the sword for Christ'e sake.
o distortion on their countenance. No
ares to hurt them, or floods LO drown
them, or racks to tear them. All well.
Eere are the Scotch Convenanters, none
to hunt them now. The dark cave and
mprecatione of Lord Claverhouse ex
:hanged for temple service,'aud the pres
ince of him who helped Hugh Latimer 1
>ut of the fire. All well. No more pain.
set orien the door of heaven until 1
:here blowrs on S cti this refreshing breeze. I
lhe fountains of God have made It cool,
nd the gardens have mad~e it sweet. I
o not know that Solomon ever heard on
a hot day the ice click in an Ice pitcher,t
but he wrote as if he did when he said,
"As cold waters to a thirsty soul, so is
grood news from a far country."t
Clambering among the Green moun
tains I was tired and hot and thirsty, 1
~ w-e'i 8 1er rh-leT f O'1 4'e
acuotatu brook LubhbIC over the rocks.
had no cup, no chalee. so I got downi
in my knees and face to dr:ik. 0.
e clmbers on the journey, wiU cui itI
nd parched tongu- and fev"e L(i
l',s listen to ihi rurmhlincv of -ap'hire
irooks. am-id flowi-rs(l backs. c-vr -o;
en shelvioa?! Listi! "The 1volh
Vich is in the miit ot the th:--ne s'
e-ad them a-Ito livinq f'uoutua!-:2it -
t'r." I do not of -r itv to u in n cha'
o tske this you must -end. 4t ? ow
in your kt.ee and on y ourfae R-- erinkj
ut of this great fountain of G's c n&
olation. "AT-d. 1- 1 -ar i K 'vo.
r.-m beaven, ihe voice oi rnan' een!
fr. C1 voEjrwis Remnlusat 11ts Country
Seat and inisnot Aecs.1b'a.
WAHINGTON, NXv. 7 -President H
,leveland remained at Woodley tod sy, e
onsequently it !was impossible t2 o.
ain from him an i-xpression of opinion
ocernicg yesterday's bit'.Je of tbe -
allo's. It was given out at the Wbie -
louse that be was b:aily engige d in
is annual message to Congress, but i
uch was hardly true in view of the
act that the heads of the various de
>artmr-nts have not yet furzaished him a
vith the necessary data. The New r3
rork papers were ent out t- rim as
on as they arrived, ard he probablv
pent the greater part of the day tryn g
ofigure out wha- It all mea-Is. He
nay have derived some- sat isf .ctui' A
rom the news that "Silver-.ollar" k
iland will not have an opportuuity to
evive the free silver question i the,
text Congress. Thus three high priests t
if free trade, Mugwampry and frt-e
liver, respectively. are to be eliminared a'
rom the next House.
The members of the Cabinet were not P
nelined to discuss the rtsalt of yester
ay's election. They unaoubtedly have
ome very pronounced views uo the ft
ubject, but they redlbz- that silence is al
olden at this stage ia tne 0ceeings. 0
)ae member of the c Lbinet said that 0
ere was but one explanation of the 1
esult and that was that "Democrats U
ere divided and the Republicans g
BENATOR FAULKNER'S SURPRISE. a
Senator Faulkner was at headquar- s
ers today trying to look as cheertal as j
>ossible under the circumstances. He k,
nade no attempt to conceaI his sur- a
rise at the remarkable avalanche of a
lepublican votes in almost every d.- it
ection. Up to the last moiaeat he T2
iijved and expected that the Democrats al
ould control the organization of the tL
ext House of Representatives. In re- t
erring to the constantly increasing e2
rmy of "I told you so," Seoator e:
aukner says: it
OROKER AS A POLITICAL rROPHET.
"Thnere was only one man who ever t)
ntimated to me tnat such a landslide A
was possible, and that man vas Rich- L
rd Croker. Some time ag.s he was 0
resent at a meeting of the committee .
n New York. Hathen declared that 01
o matter how much we fought or how 51
ell, Republicans would sweep the B
ontry. Hill would be beaten, he i
ssrted, New York city would be lost C,
d the whole couatry would go t e
"I asked him how he, who said he
was out of pohtics, coula find reasons
pon which to base such an opinion.
-0.," he exclaimed, with a wave of A
Is hand toward tee gentlemen in -
LaetioD, "when I want to find out I'
hat the political sentiment is I don't I '
msk Martin or Gilroy or the leaders. I 9'
et on street cars and go down the y
treet and talk with men who have
!oted, and who don't kno w who [ am.
1nd find out In that way the real d rif t. ~
"Yes," continued Senator Faulkner, '
Croker was the only mani, I repe it ~
ho ever intimated the result, ai he,
id the same thing before the election ~
n 1890. N' one expected such a De- '
nocratic victory then, but Richard
Jroker declared there would be a land- "
ide in our favor." C
There were very few telegrams re
eived by the committee this mormng P
d most of these were from the South P
onfirming the election of Democratic 0
jongresmen in various districts.P
TRAITORS IN THE DEPARTMIENT.
Throughout the departments there Is 1(
~eneral rejoicing at the announcement ;3
hat Representatives I. Dockery, of y
dissouri, and Holman of Indiana, are a
imong those who fell outside the n
reastworks- Dockery made himself ,
mpopular by reason of his plan for the c:
~eorganzation of the departmental ci
ervce. and Holman is equally unpop- It
ilar because of his false ideas of econ- b
my. But few regrets are heard at the g
lef eat of Springer, the author of the
opgun tariff bills In the last Congress, p,
r Bynum,Tomn Johnson or Ouith waite.
ome anxiety is felt for Gen. Ssyrus ~
f Texas, the present chairam of the el
:ommittee on appropriations, who 1s
egarded as one of the ablest Democrats a
n the House. Nearly all of the ex- a
;remists on the DemocratIc side of the b
ouse are reported among the missing- ti
STARTLING, BUT NOT TRUE. b
The most startling news received ti
ere today was the announcement that &'
.orth Carolina has been probably cap- e
,ared by the Republican fusionists, '
shich means the defeat of both Sena
or Ransom and Jarvis.
BOTH HOUSES OF CONGRESS LOST,c
The indications are that the Repub- y
Icans will gain Control of the Senate.
f they have but one majority it will n
ot take them long to increase their ti
mmber, as there will surely be se'veral e:
ontests from the Western States. The h
sepublicans can always be relied upon
'o look after their own friends i a bl
ntested election cases. In the House p
here will be a number of contests p
rom the Southern States. In South ai
arolna the Republican committee en
uraged Repuolican nominations in se
ivery Congressional district, with the
oderstanding that in the event of Re- tl
>blcan success contests would follo g.p
-News and Courier.
The Game Law.
The Columbis Journal says the at
enton of the Governor was called to
he game laws of the State recently Dy C
ne iquiry of a man who wished to P
Lunt on his own land. The Governor u
howed him the Acts of the Legisla- tr
ure relating to the subject. They are v.
effect that no partridg~es, wood cock, p;
leer, quail or wild turkey can be killed 81
n the State before thel1st of Novem- C
uer and after that time for live years ni
rom December, 1893, it is unlawful for
ny one to kill any or these named ani- n,
nals unless they are on that person's ,
and. Friends may be invited to hunt pa
in another', land and in that case tbe hi
a does not apply. Persons outside en
if the State coming here to hunt are o;
equired to pay a license fee of S2Z -
Lollars before tney are allowed to hunt ni
Sall. For the violation of this law C:
he penalty Is 810 fine or ten days im o;
irisonment. It may not be generally st
:nown, but ItIs a fact that no cne 1s tt
llowed to expose for sale any of the bi
bove named animals except suti as w
ire killd on his own lands. h
feared the L iw a Delay,.
MACON, Ga., Nov. 8.-Lee Lawrence n
negro who assaulted Mrs. Po~lk mn h
rasper county a few weeks ago, and h
ho had been caught in Clayton coun- cc
y and brought to this city f'or safe nr
~eepng, was carried to Monticello th is ft
norning. He was tried at a special
erm of the Supren'. court ao.1 sen- Si
enced to be hanged NCovemnber 80. The r
eighbors of the injured woman were T
uot satisfied, however, and, takin~ the t t
megro frm the officers, carried him t o se
he outskirts of the town and hanged p
tim, riddling his body with bullets, a;
awrenlce'S crime was a very aggrava
ed one, as he subjected his victim to
ameles indignities and stabb-ed her Ifi
peause he aH she was not uhmis te~
ce r a nn p
W .A1 HIN G; Q.1' GP AAS
A. crnOr tartar Dazing powder
ighest of all in leavening strength.-Lra
:t -Udite States Gov.tiijentkroui Re
toyai Baki-ag Powder Company,
106 Wall St., N. Y.
VVLAL1 H iN G -QWI .G PEAC.%NS.
cflit-bi" C?'p, 'it N, C.ast to i'r~duca
i N ,tSao1 lzi Fuzu-es.
FORT WOnTr, T:x, N~v. 7-Tbe
LIse nass couin n L the pvople living
th S3u if. err an ust turn their
to.a i o s m -tong thze than grew
g tive cent cttL I.
free IlaLa CAu bte done on every
-rm in the dutfh at a very low cott
o Wth very great Lrofit if the rligt
.-db of trees aie plhutd, a-Ad not in
fere weth the ordimary crops.
r niie in Fiortla and California for
x pa-t ten years there bas been a
gt- iucress im tie ph-rting of orange
d lemors they hmyve n-giected tLe
ttrees which in Caif ornia pay larger
tits tnan mne citron fruits have
rred. In Galitroia the E;giish
Iino, the alwnord, the pruie, Lle dif
rent kios of plums, tue cerry, the
ricot, the LecaIriue, bave all paid
Ettr mau the orange and the lemon.
hle thts! fruitsi aud nuts are con
ed to a small terricory of growth,
e Texas thlu shell pecan can be
own in every S-ate in tae Uriun.
f tLe same family cf the ulack wal
it and bickory, the pecan can be
*o.An wherever they can and with
eater proit. than any otler nut.
herever the pecan has found a mar
t they are ui versially l:ked ani are
:avorite nut with every body. Grow
g only on this continent they are but
'le known in o'.her iands-so the
nited 6tates has the worid for their
.araet. Because in their wIkd state
mey are fouad more abundantly along
e streamsit does not folio w that they
La only grow there. So far .vith few
-ceptions, nature has done the plant
r, not m au, bwi since man, has under
.kn it, i. bas oeu abaudautly shown
it they Cal Ue grown L any good soil
uere o--hr tLrb are growL, and cul
tion OL the ground in growing
r crops ca same land briigs for
ad the peca trees with rapid growth
ingirg them into bearing in six
:ais f1o the planting of tne nut.
cause it hnas tagen the wild tree so
g to co.Le into succesful beariDg
.. mo pression as b:eu bad lthat a man
t war, tnat long at er pLauting to
st any LenetiR of his is br.
Such is nrt the cA where ;7roves
e p n.aeJ, iud ta' ground cultivried,
ar after ye ar. C.ommeLcing to cear
six years of Lg at eigiL, they mike
jod earnirngs, cjntuuinmg to increase
til the trees are thirty . ears old and
tar crops for huttdreds ct years. ?ne
?n and the ouive are am'ing the old
: at p.rouemgiL trees of the world
d ttm very profitable to grow.
h:.le the raisi:Ig of tae olhve is limit
Iso far as cimae a-nd soil Is concern
the expense of preparing thme oi for
rket 15 very great.
Withi tim~ pecaim, the cost after the
'es hegm teo ber is the gather~ing,
ich is tut fun fomr the yommgsters.
A good fair sizeQ pecan nut sells in
st ma rmets at retaii from 15 to 25
nts per pond At ten years of age
e pecan shuoic Dear at least fifty
nds of aul , vwmnit at only 10 centa
r ound givas earnings of $5 per tree
6305 per acre. At only 3 cents peI
una your earning are $91,50 per acre,
hen your trees begin to bear 100
~uds per tree and the nut selling at
cents pound, i means earnings of
10O per acre- a fortune in a few acres
le have named the prices of market
ta so far only. Planting the best
ut, only of the tan shell variety, your
udct will sell for seed for years tc
)me and at your own prices, for Texas
innot supply the dematnd after people
r their value. You can buy the
et pecans or the Texas Pecan and
ae LGompanly, at $1 per pound or $3
er acre, and when you pilant them y ou
ant a tortune
It is unfer-.unste that so many have
mied peacan trees with the tap root
t. This must niot be done if you ex
ct fruittul trees. They will grow and
ake grood snade trees, but tne owner
J bedappointed when they come tc
ear. Eitner plant the nut where the
ec 1s to stand or remove the roots un*
oe,or unimpared from the nursery
the place of permanent growth. We
e a ware that some say we are mistak
2, but experience has shown that
flat I say is the safe way.
Some parties have asked about graft.
g and budding. We reply, we don't
to that it nlas been none suc
~ssfuly, yet it may be, but that has
tc to he tried.
We reconimend a plan by which the
uts are first bedded, and the trees then
nspanted with perfect safety, an
rcllent plan, ..heaper and better per
ps than soy other plan.
Here is an industry costing little to
gi with, life time incomes, large
oiits, no risks, which can be accom
Ished on very small areas of land, ten
res earning a fortune annually.
It cost out li:,tle to investigate and
e whethi-" it pays or not.
he crop a see 1 pecans is goai and
is is an exceptionally good year to
ant. HEEEERT POST.
SicO' tia.. at Wag-mecr.
A serious sooine affair occurred in
re town i. ofWgen2er over in Atten
uy on l s Nedaesday between
rof.11. s. Cuoningiam and Mr. R. L
tdr, tne re'sult ot a ne wspaper con
versy :.uncrr itig the local school of
bich P'rof lunminm is the prinei
I. Tne following particulars or thS
oo!tg is rakeni Iros the News and
uirier of ltst Friday. "As Prof Cuu
giam was enu he wamy to the acade
v, and wms rnearir g the northeast cor
r of J. A. Gane-r' store-, where sev
i cltlzrns were sn~ding, Gunater ap
>a~cha Pro~f Can egnam and told
o mm be sai be (Gautt) had associat
Iwith rne~groes wmil at tame Uailversity
Michi at, a Ann ArbDr, ne was a
yigs. e. b, wh.-n P'rot. Cunning
un struck htun with a zmail walking
. Then Guuter drew his pistol arnd
ne iire. emr nyin~g his tweapon, two
>ts tckng effect, 0o m t- he hand and
e other n tne rig.ht .ide above the
. A byte u'er s'.ee that on-- shot
s~ ?E1 at Pr '. CUnngrnam after te
d aarl to. the ground. C2unningh~am
iy e.s one is p.IDIm eatching in
L p'.-t~ on drwmgi-. P:of. Cun
rghm hi~ b1 wr;v by iends to
n tre qui v.., as :s. ong threats
a t teen. - de aganmat hamn, and ac
s ~ka a thing he ul'.d not dorte
t y ae, an" w.as loatn tii do it then,
ing a law abiding cit:zen, a go~od
n lch.ool worser ann consistent
embr the resbiyterian Charen.
h affairB ~aealy to be depiarP'a, but
e'nmapry denou~ne the attack. ?'he
mulcxris a pung inaan. of athletic
oprions, wimie his opponen". years
;o turned unga the. western slope~ of
f,an for tie last year or two his
et a suiferer fro:O a troublesome af
tion. At tls hour, 6 p, m., thie
oundd mnan is quietly resting under
lelufl o aod 1OytieF"
[CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE.
fLdicate t!h election of MLIntyre and
the eti:a R:>utlic-in Siata ticket by
15,000 or 20.000 plurality. Bepublicans
claim :;;ri ve carried even the Cripple
Creek District which was expectEd to
give a large majority for Waite.
OKLAHOMA IN FASIIION.
Guthrie, Okla., Nov. 7.-Retarms
from the c.-ajzr iortioe of the Territory
makes it positble that Flynn, R'-publi
can delegate to Congress, will have
fully 5,000 rosjority. The Territorial
Logisla'.ure Vil be close w ith the
balance of power iD the bands ot the
MONTANA WITH THE REST.
Butte, Mour., Nov. 7.-The latest re
turns indica'e that the Republicans
will have a m jority on j-int ballot in
the Legislature. Tnis insures tho elec
tion of two Republican United btates
Nashville, Penn., Nov. 7.-The re
turns from Tennessee inoicate that
Henry Clav Evans, Repucilican, has
been elected Gov-,-.or. Tte Legisla
turte is saf-,'y Daturcratic.
MISSISSIPPI IS SOLD.
Jackson, Mizs.. Nov. 7 -Later re
turns confirm reoorts that all the De
mocra:ic Congressman were elected.
Denny in the Sixth District was given
the clotest run by Hawthorn. Popu
lists have made wonderful gains over
the last election.
Pierre, S. D , Nov. 7.-6heldor, (Rep)
is kiledte Governor by not less thin 10,
000 pluraitty. Both Republican candi
dates for Congress are elected and the
Legislature is overwhelmingly Repub
Bismarck, N. D, Nov. 7.-Tne Re
putlicans nave cairried almost every
county in the State and the G vernor
sl-ip by 2,000. Congressman Johnson
nas 200 more than Muir (Rep), and
Populist and Dtmocrars cumned
only get twenty-two members of the
NEW JERSEY GOE3 WRONG.
Trenton, N. J.. Nov. 7.-rne Re
puolicans made a clean sweep of the
Corgressional delegation in this State.
rhe next Senate will stand seventeen
Republicans and four Democrats. The
House will stand fifty-six Republicans
and four Democrats. The Republican
majority on ballot sixty-tive. This
will insure zhe return of a Republican
successor to John R. McPherson in toe
United States Senate. .he four Demo
crats elected to the Assembly are Rich
ard M. Smart, Pierce Fleming and
James Usher, in Hud-on, and W. C.
Alpaugh in Munterdon.
A SAFE PLURALITY.
CHICAGO, Nov. 7.-Late returns
sbow trie Republicans have elected
their State ticket by a plurality of at
least 90,000. Cook County goes Re
publican uy majorities ranging from
25,000 to 43,000. The new Legislature
will be Rtpublican in both branches by
a majority of from 25 to 40 on joint
ballot. This practically insures the re
election of Cullom to the United States
Senate. For Congress the Republicans
have captured 20 and possibly 21 of the
22 districts. In the sixteenth District,
F. E. Dounell (Dem.) defeated Gen. J.
1. Itenniker by a small majority. The
Taird District (ticago) will b- in
douot until the otlicial couat is made.
rhe returns from fire precincts are
missing. The lcomplete returns give
Belkuap (Rep.) 169 majority over Me
U inn (Dem.) As the missing precincte
are strongly Damocratic, it is possibuie
that Congressman McGann may pull
DEMOCRA T3 ARE SICK.
COLUMBUS, 0., Nov. 7.-Tne returne
now snow that the Republican plurali
ty in Oaio is about 135,030. The Re
publicans have elected nineteen of the
t wenty-one Congressmen beyond 2
doubt and possibly one other, W. D1
Luavis in the Fourth District. The re
suit there will be so close that, probably
the oilim acconnt will be necessary tc
deterangte it. Sorg (Dem.) is elected it
the Third District on the unoffcial re
turns by 153 vctes.
MISSOURI IN THE RANKS.
ST. LOUIs, Mo., Nov. 7.-It seems
likely that Missouri has joined the Re
publcan ranks. Governor Stone con
cedes that the next Legislature will be
Republican. Everything indicater
that the Republicans have elected
eight CongreEssmen and that Ha..ch
Bland and Dockery are among the de
feated. Van Horn, Republican, al
Kansas City admits that he is beater
by Taraney on the face of the returns
but says he will contest in the House
Some of the counties, such as Billingem
for twenty years Democratic, elected
the full Republican ticket by indisput
able pluralities. An irregularity in St
Joseph may turn over a uongressional
chair to that party.
IDAHO IN THE AWIM.
BoIsE CITY, Idaho, Nov. 7.-The Re
pblican State committee is satistisa
that the party's entire State and Con
gressional tickets are elected. Tht
Legislature will be Republican. Oul
of fifty-four in both houses, the R apub
licans will have thirty-one at least and
this will probably be increased. Sena
tor Snoup will probably be re-elected.
CHETENNE, Wyoming. Nov. 7.-Irn
complete returns from every county Ir
Wyomingshow that Frank W. Mon
dell, (rep.) candidate for Cangress, wilj
have at least 2,5')0 plurality. Ricnards
for Governor and the rest of the Re
publican ticket will be elected by al
at least 1,500. The Republicans will
have 39 ot the 55 memoers of the next
Legislature, insuring the election o1
OMAHA, Neb., Nov. 8,-Late returns,
including Lancaster and Gage Counties
the Republican strongholds, give Hol
comb, Populist-Democrat, 600 plurality
over Majors, Republican. Returns
coming In continue to swell this plu
MORTON'S BIG PLURALITY.
NEW YORK, Nov. 7.-The total cor
rected vote for Governor in New York
State, Sullivan County oue, stands as
follows: Hill 514,073, Morton 667,419,
Wheel-r 27,108; total, 1,208,G00. Mor
ton's pluramety 143,316. Morton's ma
OVERt TWO HUNDR ED THOUSAND.
PILADELPHIIA, .Nov. 7.-Complete
returns received up to midnight from
al but half a dczen of the sixty-seven
ounties In this State give Hastings a
plurality of 233,378, a gain of 189,631
over 1892, when Harrison's plurality
ws 63,647. Tbe counties in which the
count has not yet been completed may
add 2,000 or 3,000 to Hastings' plurality.
There were Democratie pluralities in
fourteen counties, while the Republi
cans gained in every county, rarYgmgl
from 35 votes in Wyoming to 52,230 in
R ENO, Nev., Nov. 7.-The aght for
Governor bet ween Ule veland, (rep ) and
Jones, (silver) Is very close. The result
is unknown at present. The vote for
Congrestaan between Newlands, Sil
ver, Partine. Repu blcan, Daugherty,
Populist, is also close. It is probable
Nevanas is elected by 300 maj ,rity,
YE OLDEN TIME.-Rlchard H. Clark
wrote 13a:. month to the Atlanta Con
sitution that snort staple cotton was
worth 17 cents a pound in March 1837.
It suddenly t-ook a decline, dropping to
6 cents, the lower grades briuging 4
cnts and below. For twelve years it
staId about 6 cents, occasionab~y rising
to 7 and 8 and receding as rapidly.
Times were harder then, he said, than
now. Wheat, corn and bacon com
manded good prices. Slaves that had
cost $1,000 were sold at Sheriff's sales
at from .9200) to $300. Some rich
planters r-. away with their slaves to
Texas, o .a of the refugees becoming
Governor and another United States
Senator. In the summer of 1849 cotton
wet up to 9 cents and the hard times
,ere over. In those times, when the
farmer owned both land and labor it
ost him 6 cents to make cotton.
means so much more than
you imagine-serious and
fatal diseases result from
trifling ailments neglected.
Don't play with Nature's
out of sorts,w
i agted ured, nenrvous
B tiefS appetite
ron ina oncetak
III,, I ediciewhich is
Brown's Iron Bit
ters. A few not
B~tte tes cure-benefit
n comies from the
lin tond~wvper fr dsu
B"itt erse'n' tafwms da
Dyspepsia, idney and Liver
Constipaition, Bad Blood
malaria, Nervous ailment
Get only the genuine-ithas crossed red
lines on the wrapper. All others are sub
stitutes. Onreceiptof two2C.stanpswe
will send set of Ten Beautiful World's
Fair Views and book-free.
BROWN CHEMICAL CO. BALTIMORE, MD.
CITIZENS OF -CLARENDON
You have gone through two years
of the greatest deprivation, and now
there are certain goods you are com
pelled to buy.
The prospects are for a better crop
than you have had for four years,
and we trust you are in a condi
lrestokmdwite nd, s el a.
.S.e p ar elping y oud.nth
Wue trust by buigea ags, fried
andapestomering Cforendton, butles~~
yo are not tiedw at, o.
Razyos wcige Nedustcac.w
wi. Thlou. Com and TryAS
EW .SxiVER, & . PLTD.AE
P. S.ce are heelnyt repairedhb
chepest covrimng.o otn ae.I
STTA TETON S. C
Manning Collegiate Institute,
M.ANNING, 8. 0.
Do You Intend to Educate Your Children I
If so, Patronize the Institute. Why I
Because the Institute is well equipped for its work, and offers advantages
bat are not to be found elsewhere in the county. Besides the advantages
n the courses of study, moderate tuition rates, cheap board, healthfulness
)f the town, combined with others of equal importance make it to your in
erest to send here.
Reac! ! Consicer ! ..Ot !
Send for catalogue.
E. J. BROWNE, Principal.
WM. sHEPERDa& Co.
Send for circular$
Tinware:, and price lists.
No. 232 Meeting St., CHARLESTON, S. C.
PERCIVAL M'FG. CO
DOORS : SASH, : AND : BLINDS.
4,78 to 486 Meeting Street, CHARLESTON, S.C
OTTO TIEDEMAN & SONS,
Wholesale Grocers and Provision Dealers,
172, 174, and 176 East Bay Street,
r3 ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~B TTA40T_ -SE I hT .C
Save YOur Eyes! Palmetto Pharmacy
When you need a pair of spectacles don't
buy an inferior glass. You will find none:
- --o Charleston, S. C.
AIEress or Freight goods to ay
Orrst~the Uinited States or abroad.
Oyreceive rompt attention immedi
ately upon recein - In sending money for
articles not quot I in this list or our free
fl. Icatalogue, send the amount of retail price
less 20 per cent. Any difference will be
returned by next mail. Our business is
sTicmvY cASE. Goods sent C. 0. D. to re
-on-sponsible parties. We solicit a share of
THE CELEBRATED your mailorders.
- : ~a~aa ~Ailco Ik's Porous Plasters, 10 25
AD-Bellaci na Plasters, 15 25
i-D- Capcine F'stes, Benson's, 15 25
EYE -:- GLASSES. -: Alleock's nion Plaste large 18 25
For sale by Allcock's 0cm Plasters, 08 10
Our Little Liver Pills, 15 25
DR. W. M. BROCK.INTON, Cuticura Resolvent, 85 100
Manning, S. C. Cuticura Salve, 40 50
___________________- ICuticura Soap, 15 26
&G BUY THE I Anti-Pain Plasters, 10 25
__Simmon's Liv,-r Regulator 67 100
B!VH' ~No-To-Bac, 3 boxes for 250
Chichester's Pennyroyal Pills, 1 8520
Hall's Syrup of Hyphosphites. 90 150
Pennyroyal Pills, 75 1 00
Dr. Felix LeBran-s Steel and
Pennyroyal Pills, 67 100
Alligator Liniment, 25
44Scott's Emulsion, 67 1 00
Acid Phosphate, Horsord's, S-40 I.50
V" Ayer's Pills, 20 25
Pierce's Favorite Prescription 75 1 00
Hall's Emulsion 25c and 50
Cod Liver Oil, pure, 45c, pint, 50
Cod Liver Oil, pure, 80e quart, t 100
r ourCastile Soap, 12 oz cake, 10 15
Castile Soap, imported, per lb., 20 25
Theses Nerve N Brain Treatment 67 100
Phosphodine, 85 100
rnS T Mi' OST Extract W itch Hazel, pints, 20 25
DURABI, Carter's Little Liver Pills, 15 25
.4TO TVWe claim to have the best stock of
MAN"E* Druggists' Sundries, Perfumery, Tooth,
Nail and Hair Brushes, Combs, Sponges,
Z. Chamois Skins and Toilet Requisites in the
Pe . 1 IsTHECHEAPEST. City. We can mail over 2,000 articles in
Sand TENc cents to 28 Union Sq., N.Y., the Drug line, anywhere, and pay special
fir our pre gare, "Blind Lucku ad ane m e We will mail our
sT Y catalogue to any address about April t
The New Home'Sewing Machine Co. 189-s. While this catalogue is not cmplete
ORAMCE, MASS. ,~it will give some idea of the stock we
Belladw Plstrs 15 25.
W._.____________ . . 27 IN STREET,
'apiOne Door North of Wentworth.)
R- F Opposite Dime Savings Bank.
WA Hl MccSON, Manager. WPl N. BAsr & BRO2
IMPOliTElIS AND WhIOLESALE DEALMlS IS DEALERS IN AND 3iANuAcTuRER5 or
Cakes, Biscuits and Plain
FRUIT AN T PRODUCE and Fancy Candies.
Nit~~Ou Litl Livera Pills,,,% 15cam 25
r~itan47~eabh~hiin~Faca~e, ~ Penny Candies and Chewing Gums.
French Mixtures and
21ESTBA,19 Cutira Sve, CHu. 5
___________________ CJhhstr's Cenryal &i , 185 20
PNyoyatiosan S75l Waes
DrNo. Pe9i Laeu' &tee2 ar Stet
Penn roylElsT, S 7.1C.
31Scott's EMin, S 7.1C.
S~.OrA)L, Aye inP sbiln 2. Spca5atn
Forsal ony b MsesLev Mn-Hall'se al Emusin n hiscadg50
CastileD ISSoaM2Tz aE, 10 1.
Catile orp, otd per-3 t b. 2Ov25
ATTRNYSAT A ' WesiBt'ere' dri godToree.6710
MANNNG, . C.hosphodine, _____ 85__ 100_
OH S.ExtrN - act WithYHAzel piAt ,20 2
Cate'NLtte LrGil, 15 25
AlloneyandCouselo tLa Naroi Puis anwiet eal Assited ith
M ~ S. C.Cit.W cany mai or , iti artedcases i