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The Marlboro democrat. (Bennettsville, S.C.) 1882-1908, October 12, 1906, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92065637/1906-10-12/ed-1/seq-4/

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STORMY TRIP.
A Thrilling Story ol a Voyage
in a Storm
_ \
QkYA UP HOPE ONCH.
But Ancinr Held and Schoo nt and
Crew at List R, acted n Pott.
Wind at Sea Made a
Plaything of the Ves
sel.
The Charleston Post says a letter
has been reoolved from J .mes A. Deal,
sou of Capt. James O. Dial, a well
known pilot, telling of how tho sohoou
er Laura P. Anderten, o? whloh he
took pins we north, weathered the
sovcre storm of a f?w week ago, which
brought ?re?t destruction to vesa 1
and oaused loss of rauo'\ Ufo
The lettor gives an Idea of the W
rifle forci of tho * ind and nea and ao
couuiS for the loss of Hu many v^s?els
off the North Carolina coast, sevoral
ptwhich worein c mpany with th
Laura B Audorson, on tho trip up
the coast f.om Chalaston. The lc ter
is an interesting narrative of atrip,
wh'oti wa? O? peolally even?f ul to thc
young man, wi o was the guest of Capt.
Thomas Hlgvbje on the passage to
Now Yurt, wh re be ha" sl>c* enter
ed the Paterson Nnutioai College,
Laviug ?f.lc;mlui.d to ft lio? the Ba
as his prcfusslon. ""ho many friend?
of tho youi g mau will be interested lu
the story, praotiotll? told In his own
wm tb :
"We left Charleston on September
0. in tow of tho tug Protector, and
whon we got outside the bar, near
the Charleston lightship, tho wind bad
oled out. The next morning, wo KO'
tho Bhip under way in a light wind
from tho southwest, and with this
fair wind we spread on full sall to ?et
(.ut into the gulf stream, where we
WLUld have the ht m tit of the curren*
north, runuhig at the rate of two and
a half to three and a half knots an
hour. We b'.pt knooklng about for th
n< zt few days with unfavorable wli ds
O i Sunday, the IO h. the wind start
fcd to increase in v ljolty fio o the
northeast. We v;cro In company wlih
several vra?eln, all bound northward,
these b dug the boats, we believe,
which were subsequently roportcd as
lost. Capt. lllgi-bea deemed lt advis
able to scok iheltor, behind the lanO
the wind at that time blowing off Mie
land, and we ano'iored about, fort} li ?.
miles to the south of Capo Lookout.
Wo put out both anchors. Thc sea was
then iuunlrg heavy and onndliicn1.
were mowing worne all of Sui day At
2:30 o'clock on Marlay morning the
vts.iel gave a bard leap into tba sea,
and cut oame her forotopmaBt and
Jlbboom at one snap. The stays hold
ir,g thcbe two spars bad to bo hurried
Iv cut, es vhr.ro were fears of their
knooklng a hole Into her bow.
"The sea was now lashed to its
greatest fury. The wind had ir.crea'.ed
to about seventy-?ve mlle? about 6
o'olock, and just when matters looked
as bad an they oou'd bo, wo parted the
starboard anchor, and then had to put
out a kedge and Boon afterward the
kedge also parted, and we were depend
ent now solely upon the port auohor.
Our lives were at stake. The parting
of the lone anchor meant our doom
and as tho wind blew and the sra roll
od in mountaius. spla^hinwr. and hro*k
lng over us with terrill f roe we jus!
seemed to be awaiting the moment of
death. AU of us gave up hope, evoi;
to Capt. HlKKbee. We felt that we
were to die, a?id ?.t was only a question
of just when death would como. The
auohor held, however, and, after a
time, lt was apparent that the wind
was abHt'ng and we bogati to take on
hopes of safety. Monday afternoon tho
wh.d had dlcdout and we all felt bet
ter.
"We lay In our position until Tues
day morning ah mt 9.30 o'olock, whet
wo welched anchor and started for
Oaoe Lookout Cove, arriving there on
ed?-?sday afternoon at 6 o'clock,
herc wo ^cmahred until Saturday,
3:30 o'cleok, when wo were taken li!
tow by tho tug I. J. Merritt. Wc wer;
going up the oost in lino style until
we were struck by a northeaster efl
Whit/rquarter lightship, which made
us turn back and go Into lUmpton
RoadB on Monday night at 10 o'clook
We Btarted ugaln on thc following
Wednesday morning for New Yolk,
with the lug Rescue in thc lead, the
Merritt having left us to pull cn a
steamer whloh had gone ashore. We
finally reached our anchorage off Sandy
Hook, concluding an eventful trip fut
all of us."
The thrilling experience of Mr.
1) al, the drat cf toe kind that ho has
had, bas not dampened his interest in
the sea or canned him to think less of
making lt his vocation In life. On the
contrary, he naya in his letter: "1
would rather go to sea a thousand
tlmcB than stay on shore. "
Tho young man ls ambitious to at
tain succesH in lils chosen vocation and
ho is now hard at work, taking the
course at the nautical oollego and
looking forward to his own ship and
put in the position of incurring thc
responsibility fer the safety of his ves
sel and those who may be committed
to his oarc.
Hixty People Lost?
Sixtiy persons aro reported lost In
tho foundering of thc emigrant steam
er Charterhouse, which went own
off Hainan Head, September 30th. A
raft bolongtug to tho Charterhouse
was picked up by a steamer whloh
rosetted twenty theree cf tho orow
who had been drifting nearly forty
eight hours.
Killed li-, a lt un? w Ay.
i?r. Wm. T. Skinner, of Glasgow,
near Wilmington, N. C., ono of the
host known physicians in tho State,
and bia daughter, Rhea, wcro
killed near their home when tlndr
horse became frightened by tho loco
motive of a nearby train and ran away.
Dr. Skinner was ?>t> years old.
Vion? Will Hang,
Isaao Knight, the negro who had to
bo brought to columbia to have him
lynching in July, was tried at Aiken
last weok for criminal assault on July
9th upon tho aged Northern wo
mm, Mrs. B. S. Chap?n, ou whose
p *>ce be lived. Knight plead ? ot
guilty, but tito ev.donee was a1!
t gainst him and a vardlot of gul ty
roHuUed In short ordor. Jur'go Gary
Hontenood him to ho hanged Frld*y,
<>.:..!..? Oil ?,
A
D14CUM DD SAT UH? \Y NU3UT IN
Allt-lIKI.l UV 'JTlLliU-VN.
Tte Sena'or fir tho First Time rx
prfssod Himself on the Bao?
Conditions.
The Augusta Ohroniolo says Sena?
tor Tillman, who leotured in that
city on Saturday night, deolined to
discuss any other gut Ject but the
race problem. The Olm nicle says
tuero was some dlflVrcooo of opinion
as to the advisability ot the lecture,
and a telegram was sent to tho sena
tor a ikiug that he talk about ' 'Trusts,
Railroads and Monopolies," as was
originally scheduled, but he ha? pre
pared a special speeoh, in Mew of tho
recent trouH) in Atlanta, heaving
np n tho rao^ problom as it is today
-not as lt wan two or three months
agc- rod giving Ids views of lieec'ed
legislation f<r a bettered condition
"etween the raoes. Aooordlng to
S. i alni Tlllmr.u the speeh Is prepar
ed for and will bo delivered with the
Intention of bolpirg ?ho situation;
nor with any possibility of oicat'ny
arty friction or feeling, as may have
been bolievcd by a few people when
<ho request was made that he not
b liver t his address Just now. Senator
Dh man emphas zia the faot that be
s disorect enougu to know what to
&j and wt tv to say it, and ann- uno
od as p siMve'y that ho v. ill m.ik?- his
.irtt u.teraoco on tho race ?dUia'lon
!n Augusta Saturday evening, flin
.utter is as followa;
T'en?on, S. O , Oot. 2 900.
H v. (J G Di!worth, Augusta, Qu.
M D. ar Mr: 1 ara lu receipt of
ot r telegram of this date asking me
io iee u.e on tho subjoot cf railroads
ltiBtead of the the race problem. Or
dlnarlly I have no obeloe between
subj Wts and I am indifferent as to
whether 1 talk on ono BU" jeot or tho
other. But in view of omditloiiH
whloh now exist and which have been
Illuminated in a most trag c way bj
the ruco riot in Atlanta 1 feel lt P
mattor of duty rathor thau pleasure
to give utteranoo to Horns views that
have long b*?eu under consideration
br mo. I selected the dato f"r your
leoture as an opportune time to make
?heir public for tho reason that lt lb
th? llrst loeturel am to ccllver in the
South this Beacon. I think I Rm dis
creet enough to t eat tho su j it Ms
prtflidonately and ttiat my uu&u. t s
would alay rathor than ex?.lte angry
passions. We need rome?les rather
thau theories, for the disenso ls deb
pcrate and a oribis ia at hand on'5
there ls no time to waste, lt will re
qulro the best and wlsost thought of
our peoplo to relievo tho conditions
by whloh wo are environed I ft el lt t
duty to contribute my share. If m>
wife's health permita, I will lecture
at Hope, Ark., on Monday, Onobci
8'jh, and I can juBt as well say what 1
want to say there, but If prftviuted
1 oan defer lt to suoh time and p'aoe
as her condition will permit wc to ro
su ono my leoturo work. I will not lec
ture for you at all li I am not permit
ted under the olrcnmarjances to Ohoose
my subjtot. You villi please let me
know by rt turn mall what- your oou
elusion is.
Vary truly yours
ii. lt. Tillman
Tho Ohrouio'o&ayb the pubUO will
bear in mi.id that Sonator Tillman
is one of thc moBt vigorous personal!
tiea in the public oyo to day. What
ever his f ult8, we arc under obliga
tiens to h'm. Ho is the South's ad
vocate in the scnato N,)t only that,
Sonator Tillman helpsd through 8
pico? of work In the la?t ocnigreas that
means much to every man, whether he
bo blaok or white. Senator Tillmap
says In his letter that he ls urged bv
a sense cf t . uby to speak on this tapio, :
and that what he has to say will tend
rather to allay than to arouso angry
paeslons. Now give tho senator a
neailng. Let the llghfi b?eak from
whatever source lb may cjne. We
ilvo In a land of free Bpseob, rvud thc
resultant of tho multitude of vol?os
that now sour.d in our ears will b-:
"tho small still voioe*' that says,
'"TOIM lu the way, wade ye In lt."
Ve will publish the S.nator'sepccoh
nrxti week.
WIK KEB AT W?O?G GIRL.
A IMftHhor tH Hevcroly Whipped
While Crewel hook. (I On.
If all girls were like M'as Helen
Miller, of New Yjrk tl e ''mashing"
habit would get a knockout blow.
This young woman, believes not only
In havlrg "mashers" arrested but In
thrashing them besides. The victim
of her convictions was Selim K' Wor
ster, who says ho ls a dentist at N .
239 Sixth avenue, Now York. N ?rv
lng sundry bumps on his faoe anc
body ho ls undertook ai cl key at thc
l'ender'o'n police statlou.
Miss Miller, who is a prc ely bru
neeto, was on lier way heme (re m a
visit on thc West Slbo. Ab Twenty
lirst street and Six,h avenue a mari
tried to attruok her attention. S ie
paid no attention, bub ho fol.o ? tl
lier and stopped as lie readied th
curb at Twenty-second street une
waited for her.. "It's a oharmlcg
evening, little girl," he sxicl.
Mls>> Miller walked right on, but he
overtook her again accosted her. S te
hee imo a little frightened and glanc
ed around vainly for a pol'oeman.
Then soo entered a candy store to
got rid of tho man and sat down ac
a soda fountain, To her BUprise tin
strange man came in and reached foi
??oda cheek saying ho would pay for
the drink. Then he attempted to
take hold of her arm, at the same
time winking at her and tho attond
ant
This was too much fe r Mles Miller
Sho jumped ug and struck tho ro\n
full In the face with her Hst. Woos
ter btok.el toward the door, b :t was
followed by M i SH Miller, whob?itt him
over tho head. Sl?O was still at lt
wb.en a policeman pushed his way in
through a gathering crowd and sepa
rat'cl them. MIBS Miller recited he
woes, and thc mm, with the police
man and the boorlee, started for the
Tenderloin station.
When arraigned before thc sergeant
the man tried to make a counter
iharge against M los Miller, but the
icrgeant told him ho would have to
uoll his side In court. A largo crowd
Hied to the police station, and when
VllsH Miller was loavlng gave her a
marty chcor for her pluck. She ap
paled to tho soargeant for an esoort
iom", and a big policeman was de
filed to this duty,
GOOD MAN KILLKP.
BFFOlirTO liVNDU NE9U110 FOH
USUAb <;HU1I?.
Special 'ge toi the H ou thorn Bail
way Vitally and an Alder
man Slightly Wounded
A dispa'oh from Mobile, Ala:, says
R>y Hoyle a speolal cflloor of the
Mobile and Ohio railroad and ono of
I the most widely known and best Ilk
I ed mon in this violnity, was fatally
! shot and Alderman Sidney Lyons,
chairman of tho olly oounoll of Mo
bile, was slightly wounded in the
hand Tuesdaynight during a fight at
tho oounty Jill betwoou deputy sher
iff* and a orowd of men, determined
to oapture Dlok Robinson, a young
negro. The mob 1B still hunting the
negro and will lynob him if possible
negro, who ls only 17 years old, Tues
Tuesday attacked Ruth the 12 year old
daughter of Biount Sossaman, wat
lives about three wiles from here
The girl was pasing a Becluletf
spot not far from her heme when alu
was attackod. Later she was f .uud
ly lr g uuoonsolou8 by tho roadside
and taken to Uer home. Deteotlve?
were plaoed on tho traok of the negro
and within three hours ho waa oap our
ed. He .VHS taken bo furo the Sossa
man girl who at onoo idoutitlod him.
Deputy Sheriff Fatoh, knowing that
tbo lifo of tbo negro would be taker.
Oy a mob if he brought him Into thlb
city, caused him to be conveyed to a
stalton several miles up the M bil.
and Old* railroad. Ho was not taker
to tl ie J di at all and was at least
cigbt miles from tho olty when the
mob, determined to havo him, ap
proaobed tbe building.
T.ierc have beou Bovoral asBaulU
upon white womon within the last
fow w> ? ks, and tho news of thh
latest outrage caused intense wrat)
and exe)lemont. As carly as Go'clocl
in the evening orowds cf men cum
?neil oed to gather in the downtown
street and by G..JO f>00 men had form
;d at tho intorseotion of Riyal ant
Dauphin streets Tho orowd wa
> nirran g u .d by several speakers wm
urged tnem to take tin life of tin
m gro if he could be found, and In ?
snort time the entire crowd was on
tho march for the J xii.
Sheriff Po ?vors mot tho leaders o?
tho mob ano informed them that the
man they were seeking was not ll
tie jail and had never been brough
shore. Ho ediorcd to lot any bod)
whom he personally know pa*
"1:rough the j Vd to satisfy tho crowe.
ii the truth of his statement. Aboe.t
40 walked through tho corridors anc
tome of them returned and as^urid
?he members of the m' b that tin
man was not there. Walle sovort?
m?u, iuoludlug Hoy la and Lyons,
wine still In th. j ll, a portion or th?
irowd led by a ball, rawbemed mar
whose name ls not known, selzod s
telophono pole whioh had been blown
town in thc roooni s:orm and dashoc
lt against the clo cd part of a doubl?
d':or, ono-half of which was open.
The door fell with a orash and al
most Instantly a shot cao.o from t
cevo?' er in tho hands of a nun stand
lng in the gato. At once toe mern
hers of thc m >h comme...cid a fust
?ade, ana atout a dczio revolver snot!
vote tired, and thou oa ^e severe,
hots fr.,m a lille, held in the handel
of a man who leveled lt a?ov^ his
head at.d worked it vigorously while
holding it in that position. Not
more than A dozen men took part ii
the tiring and ts the shots rang out
there was a stampede on the part of
tl e crewd foi shelter. The neb wat
widely scattered in a few seconds.
Alderman L ons who had been or
..he i mihi o of the j di o?mo out ane*
. olding tip his hand, from whioh the
blood was s'reamlug, announcing
obst ht had been shot and that R)>
Hoyle had reoieivod a bullet througt
-Iv left lurg The orowd later recolv
Information that R.ibnson had beer?
taken fiom tho city to E girt Mik
P. int on tho Mobilo and Ohio rail
road, whe ro he was to be placed upor:
the trahi and carried still further
A -, B'OIJ aa thia v/as known fully 300
?nen boarded the Mobile and O i<
passenger train le v ng here at 8:26
p. m. with the ox prcised intention o:
lynching the negro if they could get
-Uld of him.
Iti ii Ay iHi hy His Bon,
A report from Cnicago says Theo.
Sunland, of his own free will, betray
cd the whereabouts of his father ano
assisted iii his oapcure. T>oor!ore'f.
ff :r to dlr.o.oso the whereabouts eu
ids father ls said so have been made
to Assistant State's Attorney Jame1
Birbour when that ( illolal promised
the non freedom from punishment in
return for his information and a'd lo
prosecuting other e M Mais of tho bank
ing institution. This promise was
MhclcKed to the grand j.iry at its
Dpeolng session.
lin? A** I? vy.
Comptroller Ornera; Jones will re
,.rw ids fight In th* comlrg le^ula
?ure for & tl xlbla l? x 'evy, and a;oi g
vloh t ls he will re p.?at his rtc.?m
neodaticn that tine prisant s>atem o'
ssesslny p :p- tty by county and town
ship boards I e abolished in f*v. r of a
;ate board of four or live m.miber>,
who will hr? paid a salary to t:o e.vo?
he ttaee ?nd pet tho property on tlifc
JOuks un an np 1 a Ho bvls.
Lost In Storni.
At N v, 0.0*0? nix persons wert
irowned in the Mi.vdsilppi sound by
.he hurrioauo, eh/nt large sailing ves
sel* and about 30 small vessels were
crooked and Ship island, Cat island
ind Hom Island were submerged. The
federal quarantine Station on Ship is
and was badly damag' d, and about
M,000 OOO damage was dono to prop
o?.> on the mainland.
T.10 Calhoun falls property, sltur
.ed in Abbeville cuuty, was sold inj
;he torn o' Abbeville or. Monday for'
>206 f)0u to Andrew P. Calhoun of
N?w York, Tho property was a part
if tho cstr.t" of Jan. io Calhouu and
mi braced 13 OOO iicrrs, on willoh woro
ooated the fan ons Trotter Shals The
ilu,als aro considered among tho best
u the Kt\'to and have for soino time
icon sought by millpromoters.
A RJurtlor itt y nt my,
Slbinoa M. IJinn, a well known
indertaker or Maxton N. C., /vas kill
id Saturday night In his shop and
he bedy was not dlaoovored until
oday, having been missing nearly 40
?ours. The mau was probably mur
lured during the night, but no omes
lave boon obtained.
\t uncu i)*m*noi??
Miss Amoila ltobblnnvHz of San
huios, Arizona, is suing Dr. S. M.
lamuols of Atlanta, Ga,, for 125,000
or breach of promise o? marriage.
HUT O NM.
I
Uut
Th? Treatment Waa Sever?
Sighiy Satisfactory.
Sovsrao? ?to'.vot? of New Jereej
said at Atlantic- Oliy on aa August
night:
"How oool and pleasant lt ls here.
The waves crash on the beaeh w i t h
a musical sound. The wind, salt
laden and pure, ls moro refreshing
and strengthening than any tonto.
"It ls different In Arizona in the
summer. It ts so hot In Arizona in
August that heat stories of almost
Incredible sort are bandied ahou*
"They say that a Jerseyman 'nee
went to ArUona for hts health, j Uv
settled In Turna, and, by koop...? a
wet towel around his head and bath
ing every hour he managed to bull
through the first few monti? \ of
Yuma's Intolerable climate. ' / ter
that he got aeouatomed to the heat
He seemed to thrive on lt.
"A few years passed and one Jul}
the maa was so unwise as to take n
business trip east. He had bardi)
gotten as far as Chicago whon an at
tack of pneumonia seized him. To
bo brief, he died of double pneu
monia, superinduced by exposure, in
two days. , |
"The man's) friends decided to
cromato the body. They took it to a
crematory, wrapped it in a sheet,
and consigned it sadly to the white
heat of the great oven.
"Then they waltod in tho ante
chamber. 'When the usual time had
elapsed they gathered around to re
coive tho ashes of their frlond.
"An attnodaut oponod tho great
ovon door, and, to tho surprise of all.
tho man from Yuma sat- up lp hif
white sheet and shlvorod and said
" 'Shut tho door I I ne vor felt such
a draught!'"
Quantity, Not Quality.
Church-What do you think of
your wife's volco slnco sho took mu
sic lossons?
Gotham-It'? no hotter; but thero
seems to ho moro of lt.
As Narrated Hy n Survivor.
"The most remarkable meal I over
ato," the mau In tho mackintosh wa?
saying, "was given by a ?otlrlnj
showman."
"The only aquaro meal you ev?i
had, perhaps," suggested tho man
with the white spot in his umst?che
"How did you happen io got an
Invitation?" asked tho man vlth the
baggy kneed trousers. "In order to
make the aumbor of guests four
teen?"
"Ho had Invited a lot of us to par
tako of a little suppor," said tho Hrs4
speaker, paying no attention,' to the
interruptions. "Ho said there would
bo the usual large cold bottlo and
small hot bird. Whon wo sat down
at tho tablo and tho beverages were
brought on-"
"What were tho beveragesT" do
manded tho others with one-voleo.
"A small cold bottlo of beer a?
each plato. And when tho c vor was
lifted from tho dish In tho qonter of
the tablo wo found tho bird to be-"
"Woll, what was tho bird?"
"A largo, hot, Juicy young ostrich
with enough moat on lt for a rogl
mont. I glvo you my word, gentle
men-"
"Oh, shucku!"
Thon thoy rose ae ono man and!
ejectod him. Ho had told tho biggest
Ho.-Chicago Tribune.
Why tho Missionary Despaired.
I Tho Rev. Frederick B. Bridgman
tho noted and successful missioner}
to tho Zulus, waa talking In Phila
delphia about missionary work.
"I am very hopeful of lt," he sahl
"I may bo a little too hopeful bo
canso I have hud such good success
It la bettor, though, to bo too hope
ful than too doubting.
"Much depends upon tho charac
tor of the people one works among,
and I can sympathize a llttlo with
tho missionary who returned home
from China in a very despondent
mood.
"A Chin?se convert stole this mts
slonary's watch, and thon carno bael
to him tho next morning to lean
how to wind it up."
Changes.
Ono hundred years ago to-day,
With wllderuoas here,
With powder la his gun, the mau
j Went out and got tho door.
But now the thing ls aomowhu'
changed,
And on another plan;
With powdor on her cheeks tho deni
Coos out and gels tho man.
-Indianapolis Bun.
Llttlo Satisfaction.
"Hero you!" growled tho fat mas
in tho corner of tho crowded car,
"my feet aro not thora to stand on!"
"That's so," replied the quiet of
fender, "slnco you're sitting down
you don't need 'em for that purpose,
do you?"-The Catholio Standard
and Time?,_
Tine Spartanburg Journal says;
"South Carolina has tho most demo
crat ic, system of party nominations of
any slate in tho Union. It is only
quest ion of time when all other states
will adopt lt." Tim Journal is right,
and we have to thank Ben Tillman
for it too.
Killed Ula Wlfo.
At Savannah William Rogors, 2f>
years old, Sunday night sent two bul
lets Into the body of hip wife, Mrs
leila Rogers, killing her instantly.
Then ho turned his weapon upon him
leif and sent a buhot through right
ihou'dor. Tho shooting ooourred in
? lunch shep where Mrs. Rogers had
/one to secure food for hernelf and
two daughters, of a former union.
Tho husband found her and made his
icoond and this time successful at
tempt to kill her. Rogers would
?avo Buooocded in killing himself had
lob a man in the place sprung upon
Um and wrested the pistol away.
Itugors was arrested,
sm i
HIVE IN AN AQUARIUM.
Wood War of Se?luK How tit* I ?Io
Doay nee Work?.
livery bony ls curious tu see I)COM ac
tually at work. Take a rectangular
glass aquarium and place lt ou a win
tlow sill, elevated slightly at tho side
nearest the window, so that whon tito
latter le raised un luch tho bees may
pass In and out. If desired, tho bees
may be kept for some timo In contlne
mout by raising the aquarium an Inch
on blocks und using a strip of who
?creon cloth to pre vont tho bees from
escaping.
Wbou confined the bees should be fed
a sirup of equal parts of sugur and
water. A frame or two of boes may
bo purchased for a trifling sum.
Put within this glues aquarium some
rustic supports to represent projecting,
undecayed portions of tito Inside of tho
hollow trunk. Keep all covered by un
opaque cloth when not observing what
ls golug on within this glass bee homo.
Then the bees will be free to work
and to adapt themselves to the envi
ronment. They can ault their own
fancy about attaching combs to tho
micka; tiley may build diagonally or In
any other form that they may prefer,
and they may attach the comb to Bides
or onds Just when and where they
think lt ls uccossnry.
In tlie nrtlileiul hives the combs are
attuched only at the edges, but lu nat
ural conditions wdthlu the bee treo or
lu its counterpart, UB represented by
the old fashioned box hive with opaque
sides and lu our transparent inverted
aquarium, tho bees can build combs
and attach them in any way Unit tiley
see flt
One of the most Interesting objects
for study ls to note when tho been
thluk lt necessary to put out a ...Ide
support from a long comb. They seem
to believe that they are really within
a hollow tree and that it ls likely to be
swayed by the gales. Of course when
so swayed long combs laden with
honey or with young bees would be
too much for tho unyielding rigidity of
tho upper part of tho combs. These, If
thoy have no side stays, would boud,
crack and be crashed against each
other.
The bees nave learned this and give
Uie combs a flue support whenever lt
is necessary. They do this, it ls true to
a certain extent, lu the regular eight
or ten frame hive, but not with tho
naturalness with which they do lt In a
largo, unobstructed spaco.
Not long ago a veteran beokcepcr
took a colony of bees from an attic,
Where they had boen for ninny years.
"Well," said he, "you should have
soon tho funny forms of those combs
most Interesting thing I ever saw.
Thoro was one pillar almost round-a
solid center right and several feet loug
-und these combs around that; the
most fantastic shape you ever saw."
Suburban Life.
Qxlortliiff < ii II i 11 >-.
A philanthropist Bald of a banker:
"Brown ls a mean man. Once I
mndo him sholl out, though. Listen.
"Two Indies, representatives of a
children's fresh ?lr fund-a noble
charity-called on Brown and asked
him to contribute, lie gave a dollar.
With all his millions, ho gave $1 ex
actly.
" 'It's all I can afford,' he whined.
"My ofBco Is in the same building as
Brown's bank, and a few minutes later
tho two Indies came to me. When I
saw Brown's name down for only a
dollar I was mad.
"'Ile says lt's all he can otford, eh?'
I bogan. 'Well, ladles, Just walt hero
a minute.'
"And I called my head clerk, ascer
tained my balance In Brown's bank,
and wrote a cheek then and there In
tho clerk's name for $273;G40-the en
tire amount.
" 'Draw this at once,' I Bald.
"The clerk departed, and a minute or
two later Brown himself rushed In
breathlessly, the check lu his band,
"'Hurry,' he said, 'what ls the mean
ing of this?'
"I pointed to tho ladies' subscription
Hst.
" 'I hnvo Just learned,' I ?aid, 'that
you could only afford to give a dollar
to the children's fresh air fund. This
made me think that things were look
ing pretty tisby at tho bank. I deeldod
I had better draw out.'
"Brown had to add two ciphers to
lils subscription before I would con
Bent to tear up the check."
Dlarnoll'a Kecu Rualncaa IuaHnot.
When thu Hon. Mr. Ward wrote his
novel "Tremaine," he wa? fearful of
acknowledging himself tho author, un
til Its fate should have been ascertain
ed, lie accordingly, the better to pre
serve his Incognito, sent tho manuscript
copy by the wife of his attorney to Mr.
Colbtirn, The work, although accepted,
was not considered likely to pay ex
tremely well, and consequently a
trifling sum wns given for lt. Contrary,
however, to Mr. Colburu's expectations,
it ran to three editions.
Tho ingenious author of "Vivian
Grey," then twenty-two years old, hav
ing beard of tho circumstances, deter
mined to usa lt to advantage, and accord
ingly having arranged his work for
publication, ho proceeded to lind out
tho honorable gentleman's fair messen
ger. This be quickly effected, and upon
a promise of giving her ?'?0 induced ber
to be tho bearer of his novel to the
?anio publisher.
Tho woman was instantly recognized
by Mr. Colburu ns the same person
who brought him "Tremaine;" ancLree
olloctJng the great sale of that novel,
he lonpod nt tho manuscript presented
to him with tho utmost eagerness. It
was quickly rend, and a handsome mun
glvon for the copyright. A gbort time,
however, onnbled Mr. Col bu m to find
out his error, but too late to remedy
himself. Tho work was not successful,
and a considerable sum was lost by Its
publication._
We think lt cowardly and contemp
tible on thc part Of thc l ulled States
to treat Cuba as she is treating her.
What right has the United States to
'tin rough shod over the Cuban peo
ple simply because she lias thu power
o do io? None whatever.
Prof. Louis M. Hubbard, late pro
cssor of music In tho Greenville fein
de college, is felling the college for
10,000 (lainages, claiming to have
icen Injured tn reputation and bush
icss by some references to him in a
ito announcement concerning his
ueccssor._
OUIIA is in danger of being grabbed
y thc United States. We belcivc
hat is tho intention of Rooscvlet and
ls gang. We have no faith what
ver In their profession of good will
ar Cuba. The Cuban people may ns
/ell prepare to light, for their liberties
r make up their minds to become a
olony 0? thc United States.
r {
\
III), !
Humor in Clergyman's Work
in Country Parish.
MOSES, POPULAR PERSON
(geography Far Afield-9?d Cac?? of
Drunkenness In an Aged Woman.
What People Underetand by War.
Feeding an Infant Manna Because
Angels Eat lt.
The country clergyman, In visiting
and talking to tho poor, hao au un
rivaled opportunity of gaining au in
sight Into their way of looking at
tho world, says a writer In tho Na
tional Review.
It ls not easy, I suppose, for educat
ed people to form any idea of tho
vagueness of tho rustic mind with re
gard to the world outaldo its own Im
mediate surroundings. Board schools
are making a change, and tho men In
village reading rooms look at Illus
trated uownpapors, but for the romalo
portion of the rural population tho
rust of tho douizens of space and time
outBldo tho chelo of tho local newe
papors are Included In tho all-em
bracing "thoy."
"Ain't lt awful when they cut theil
heads off?" will he tho comment on
an engraving of tho exocu(|ou cf
Charles I. at Whitehall, or a "D'iib
Minor" Illustration of Homo con'.om
porary horror in Armon?a or the
Congo State.
1 roniomhor being asked in a North
Country village-some naval maneu
vers were being carried on at the
timo In tho North Soa-"The war ls
getting very near now, Isn't lt?" "The
war" was conceived as a great natural
force always raging over tho lace ot
the earth, now in this direction, now
in that. There has boen moro news
paper reading since the South African
war, though many of us will sympa
thize with tho good lady who told
mo, "I can't fool tho same Interest In
thin Japnneso war HS 1 did in tho
South African ono, tho names mo so
much harder."
Hut tho outsido world ls very little
roalizod. Tho wife of a village builder
told mo ono day that sho had a sun in
Homo. Seeing, I suppose, that 1 gave
a start o? involuntary Interest, she
added, In an explanatory tono, "Oh, I
mean Homo In America-not Homo In
Parla."
1 havo often found that works of
fiction aro regarded as literal trans
cripts of fact, though lt is sometimes
Suspected that tho story may havo
been a little embellished In the toil
ing. "I daresay, If tho truth were
known," I was one? told, "a little blt
of romaneo goes down as woll as tho
strict facts." Print is a vory sacred
thing to the rustic mind. I havo
sometimos reeeivod the pathetic as
surance-perhaps of sumo miracle of
heallug wrong!1 by patent medicine
"Well, lt's I' ut."
In tho gray .monotony of the lives
of tho poor, it is thc most genial and
expansive, I think tho kindliest na
irn eas who aro tho predestined vic
tims of drink. Drink ls so often tho
ad von turo of tho artistic temperament
seeking a brighter and kinder world.
"Drunkard" ls, perhaps, too harsh a
term for another old woman, this
timo In a south country parish, who
was certainly too fond of her cups.
In spite of everything her husband
had retained lils first affection for lier,
and, apart from the who's fondness
for drink, they wore as decont an
old couple as ono can woll Imagino.
I.ato at night he would go out and
patiently look for her, and, Uko a
good shepherd, bring her home.
Ono summer ovening I met tho pair
coming along steadily and quietly in
the twilight. I stopped to speak to
the worthy old people, and to Inquire
alter their daughter, who was Ul. Dut,
alas! no sooner did they stop than the
old lady fell to the ground, from
willoh all her husband's efforts to
raise her were in vain. "I was so
overcome hy the clergyman speaking
to mo that sudden," site explained
from her recumbent position.
On another occasion-I hopo no
reader of those anecdotes will suspect
mo of making light of drunkenness
she fell on a spittoon in a public
house and spilt her skull. Tho ver
sion of tho incident she gave me *vaa
as follows: "I wont to the circus. !
and when I saw the elephants come
prancing In I was that alarmed that I
fell and knocked my hoad against ono
of thom circus poles."
In tho M iridio Ages tho conscious
sharing in a world wido tradition
bound the local to the universal life,
and through art and ritual the minds
of the poor wore familiarized with tho
facts of the Christian faith, By our
own poor I fear those facts are very
dimly realized. 1 have bron chown a
picture of the Nativity with tho fluto
playing angels and the shephards
bringing their lamb, and havo been
told that lt was "Mus?.- when ho was
a baby." Moses at all times occupies
an enormous placo in thoir spiritual
world.
Ono is somotlmos startled by tho
evidence of a very naive faith. Only
tho other day a mothor told tn? alie
had boen feeding ber baby on ?oms
preparation called "Manna." "lt ouKht
to do him good," she added patheti
cally. "You soo lt's what the angola
llvos on."
It munt make ??. boy parrot feel aw
fully mad to b* ?cilied Polly,
The number of cigarettes manufac
tured in tho United States during the
last llSCal year was 10,811,000,000.
Think of lt.
Met't.K.I.LAN suys he cannot vote for
Hearst. Hut, says the Kpartanhurg
tournai, he dors occupy by fraud
i he seat in thc mayor's ( nico, of which
Hearst was elected hy the votes of thc
people,
(>p course peace; in Oilba will he pro
claimed as a great victory for the
nora) Inlluencos, which distinguish
I lie ad 111 lil Isl ral ion. Hut what of the
?lg st ick as represented hy a dozen
lighting ships and tho machine guns.
QoVKHNOlt Hoy WO rd has been eleet
:d and honary vice president of the
United Irish League of America,
rho Hrs! session of thc biennial held
vention of tho organization was con
Mohday, October I. at the American
Vcadoiny of Muslo In Philadelphia.
As WO expected, that highly con
nected Lamons citizen who was con
fetti on tho Hist trial, and who was
riven another chance hy the tender
marted judge, got the benefit of a
mistrial on the second trial. .Next
ilmo lie will bo acquitted*
r ffniii>K ?nfl l'vt yoi-.
Bishop Alexander Waitera, o? tho
Niil Ional Afro American Council, has
issued a proclamation aakmg tho A fib
can race In America to observe Octo
ber 7 as a day of fasting and prayer
for tho bettering ot tho condition of i
tho negroes In America. Wo have'
read this proclamation,and wc think {
it rather a peculiar document, which
is calculated to stir up strife between
thc negro and thc white man in the
South, instead of benefiting the negro.
lt calls attention to the many wrongs
of tho negro, but says nothing what
ever about his numeiou8 faults and
shortcomings. Wc give a few extracts
from this proclamation so as our read
ers can Judge for themselves of Its
character.
Tho proclamation opers by saying
it ls a call from God, and is sent forth
hy divine authority. It then goes on
to say that "In theso days when so
many men of power and lulluencc, aid
ed by a prejudicial press, aro using
their oillco of trust and honor to de
grade and destroy ten million Amer
ican citizens, and the greater major
ity of sixty million look on In silenco,
it ls time for the ten million thus op
pressed to riso in their own do
tense." Tins is an indictment against
every white mau in the South, and
suggests that it ls time for the^negr- es
to rhe ai d wipe them out. That is
thc plain meaning of. the paragraph
<1 noted above.
The proclamation furthr-r ssys
"when the Jsrealitcs were oppressed
Mordecai called them to their knees
and he, with them, in dust and ashes,
cried unto thc God of tho oppressed
who heard them." The plain infer
ence of this paragraph ls that thc
negroes are oppressed anti that they
must ask God to deliver them. By
whom are the negroes oppressed?
If any of them aro oppicoscd in
this section except by their laziness
and vices we are not aware of it The
same may he said of other sections of
the South. The elTect of the charge
that thc negroes are oppressed is cal
culated to cause trouble and no doubt
has much to do with the attack of
black fiends on white women.
Among thc things that the negroes
are told in the proclamation to pray
for are to "beseech tho Almighty to
cause Justice to be done to all the peo
ple in all the States by all the olli
cials," and"that the statute books up
on wliich are written infamous dis
criminating laws and court records
containing entries of unfair decisions
of judges and juries bo bumed, and
the nefarious convict lease system
will cease Its operation; that justice
will not unbhndfold herself when a
colored priioner comes to the bar and
that thc Fourteenth and Fifteenth
Amendments to the National Consti
tution will no longer be the National
lie in that great document." This is
a who'esale indlcment of all olTlclals
in the States of the South, which will
have a tendency *o make negroes re
gard these olllcials as oppressors in
stead of otllcers of tho law entitled to
the respect of every citizen.
What we have quoted is a fair sam
ple of what this so-called proclama
tion contains. From beginning to
end lt speaks of tho so-called wrongs
and oppression of the negro race and
they are told;to fast and pray and ask
God to deliver their race out of the
power of the white race, who are held
up as tho oppressors, lt does not tell
the negro of his sins and warn him to
seek forgiveness, but it makes him
out a martyr suffering because lie is
i. negro. It docs not say one word of
warning to the black ilends over thc
beautiful Southland who aro walting
a, enanco to ventithelr hellish designs
upon white woiren. Oh, no. These,
too, are classed among the oppressed.
We speak very frankly when we say
that such papers as this incendiary
proclamation is not calculated to help
thc negro In the South, lt ls rather
the cause of such outbreaks as that
which occurred In Atlanta recently.
It would bc a good idea for the negro
race on the day appointed for them to I
fast and pray to ask God to deliver
them from their fool friends who pro
mulgates such wholesale slanders
against the white people of the South
as is contained in this so-called pro
clamation.
The "court en bane," composed of
nil the circuit and the supreme court
judges, which met in Columbia on
fc'rkiay, refused a new tT lal to lt. A.
Adams ol Colleton county who is un?
:lcr sent ence of death for thc mumer
of his kinsman named Jacques.
Ann the Democratic grafters in
New York will vote for Hughes and
all the Republican grafters will vote
lor Hearst.
TIIHIIK is just as much or more
Brime committed in the so-called pro
lilbitlon counties as there is in tile
dispensary counties- If you do not he
look up the records.
TUB seizure of thc Cuban govern
ment hy the United States is an out
rage upon the Cuban people that
tliey would not tolerate with if they i
had the power to resist.
Tine Spartanburg Journal now
takes the full associated press reports
which ls a long stride forward. Tho
Journal Isa most excellent paper and
will compare favorably with any daily
flaper In tile State.
We Have t
One 25 horse power Tnlbott, second h
ly boon overhauled. This Engine ii
? croat borg? ,n for anyone who ie in
We aro headquarters for anything i
prompt attention will he given to all i:
:are. Wr?to us when you aro in the
o get our prices before placing your
<t*lantt>ip Sopolv Ce- ? -
Chronic Disci
Successful
If Biifforing fron
Nor vous Kxhmmtii
Vnrioooolo, Strict!
Livor, Stomach, H<
llisordors, Kidney
to women, ?to., cal
20 yours* Kxnorion?
ltaputntiou firmly <
our books "llrnin a
?nd "Men's Disons
?dvlsod. Many O\K
KxOort opinion of
blank. Address h
Inman Radding, At
i
i
J. MWTOK il UHIWIT, M. D,
Graduate foulmouth M. M
l?g?IHI.Ii,Pr?,H. Mab.
Mtd.Soritty. li. Htm! tr
SUtiMed.k., Eotnl
of ll?Uh, ?I?.
S<**f> Ownok-HFi'i),
The State of Georgia owns tho
Western und Atlantic liai!road which
11:;;:; f:om Atlanta to Chattanooga ?.
distance of ono hundred and thirty
eight miles. This road hus no indebted
ness on lt, hut it ls a clear, uninoum
bored asset o? tho State Let us com
pare the management and earnings of
this railroad tu dor State ? ntrol with
some other railroads that are under
private control According to ibis com
parison the Western and Atlantic
Rallroadls tho best paying property
in thc South.
For thc year ending .lui c 30, 1005,
its gross earnings per mile were $10,?
142.09. Its not earnings per mlle wero
$?,294 31. Compared with other rail
roads, it cnn readily be seen what an
enormous advantage in cai nmg power
th's property has.
IN ext to tho Western and Atlantic
the Atlanta and West l'oint has the
largest earning capacity. For tho
ypar ending June 30, 11)05, the gross
earnings ol that road wero $10,594.00,
and the net earnings were $4 178,23
per mile, lis gross earnings wero but
little moro than half those of who
Western and Atlantic, while its not
earnings were materially less.
The Georgia road ranks next In
earning capacity. The gross earnings
of that read for the year ending June
30, 19 5, wore $8,U0 51, less than half
that of thc Western and Atlantic,
while Its net earnings wore $2 410.31
per mlle, also less than half thc net
earning of the Western and Atlantic
railroad. The not earnings of tho
Southern for thc year ending June 30,
1905, were $1,535 28 per mile, Of the
Central, $1,8711.21 per mile.
These ligures give a correct idea
of thc earning power 0i thc Western
and Atlantic railroad, and show by
comparison that lt ls the most valua
ble property in thc stale of Georgia.
Since tho Western and Atlantic ls
138 miles long,and earned $5,294.31 per
milo, its total net earnings for tho
year ending June 30,1005, $720,014.78.
In round numbers, it earned about 5
per cent on $15,000,000.
This railroad is worth what it will
pay interest on. Estima'lng its
value, upon a very conscrvitivc basis,
this property ls worth at least $12,000
000. which ls enough to pay thc cntiro
public debt of the st ate, and build sand
equip 300 miles of additional railroad
to the sea, which is now being agit?t-'
ed.
In thc face of snell fa- ts as aro prc- ,
sented abovo lt is sheer nonsense to '
say that a State cannot successfully
operate tho local lines of railroad in
its borders to the great advantage of
the State as well as tho public. As
Mr. Bryan says instead of state own
ership tending to centralization it
tends to decentralization, ns thc sev
er.. 1 States would own moro of the
railroads than thc National Govern
ment, It will come sooner or later.
Mr. Hryan is only about twenty years
In advance of those who arc now con
demning him. Tliey will catch up if
they can work an idea through their
dull brains.
IN these days of increasing uso of
concreto for building purposes it is
interesting to recall the fae', that thc
Pantheon, in Rome, about 2,000 years
old, is covored by a domo, over 142
foot in diameter, which ls cast in con
crete in one solid mass.
Now that Mr. Riot is on the isth
mus, why not let him st?y thero and
dig the canal?
THE Hon. Charles Towne has an
nounced that he Intends to retire
from congress and devote himself to
making money. 'Pilings have come to
a pretty pas? when a man has to leave
ongrcss for that purpose.
CniNKSK women are givh g up tim
fracticc of compressing their feet.
Iurrah! This Isa glorious sign of
progress. The time ma ' not be far
distant when wc shall hoar that tho
women of China have put on corsets.
Tine Democrats of Now York will
now have a real Democrat to vote for
in their State election, and wc hope
Hearst will bc elected by a large ma
jority.
Fountain Pens For Sale.
Wc have several dozen good Foun
tain Pens for sale. Guarantcd 14
karat. Prices $1 and $2 eich, postpaid.
Leather Pockets for two or three pens
15 cents each. Mall orders solicited-^
Ado ress SIMS' HOOK STOUK, V
Orangeburg, S. O"
<b cf ?\?\?\ BMK DEPOS?
$3,UUU RrR.fart>PakU NoteiT*
itrmcpui
_ Board at Cost. WrltoCv-'
%5"tReiA^li>?lAMAb>^U?ESSC0U.ea&.MaMtL<
An Organ
that will last a lifo limo is what yoi
want. Our Organs have a pure toll
and lovely eases. We can suppl
you willi an Organ that will please h
every particular for only $05 and $7('
delivered. Wiite us for our spech
terms of payment, and for Illustration,
of thc beautiful Organs referred to.
If you prefer a Piano we have boai
tlful and good new Uprights from $18
up on easy terms.
Audreys i&alono'i KusloHonso,
Columbia, S. c.
<or Sale
mid engine in fitcck ^ bk h hoe recent
i in fi J st clans condition and will 1 t
Ihe mu Kel for R\H1; n nizo engine,
n tbe v ny o? mncLinory supplies, ai o'
nquiriu and orders entrusted to o\
morl et for nnvtbing, end be ?QI<
ordere el? where,
o
ises Of Men and Women |
ly Treated.
i Rheumatfom, Spftolfto Wood Poison, ^
on, nobility, Wonk Down, oto., Catarrh *
ire, Gleet) any dlwnw of tho Henrt, X
9\VO1B or !<uriga| Skin Dlaoasoa, Wood ?
or Bladder dise?aos, Diseases peculiar X
1 on Or wrilo us. Wo havo liftd ovor ' 4?
.o lu lin? tient mont of theso disensos, x
Mlnolisliod. Iixnmlnntlon Hunk mu? X
nd N*rvo Kxluusiion" and "Health" A.
os" BOUt froo. Personal examination ?t"
>s OUriblo by our lioino troat mont plan. ?
your cane froo. Wrlto for oii/flil nat lort j
?H. HATHAWAY & CO., Bullo 88-1) ?
lonta, ?Joorgla, X

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