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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, February 08, 1894, Image 1

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VEHU
Vol 41KI____ - S. C., 81 - THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1891
3. 0. 00wM. L. X. CuwIaes.
OWEN & H)IIDf ESS,
Attor neys al Lawq
Oct. 5, 1893.
D T. J. W. NORWOOD, Dentist. Dr.
W. M. NORWOoD, Assistant. Office,
88. Main Street, Greenville, S. 0.
Jan. 9, '9o y
1. J. P. CARLIBLI, DenUtist Orend
vkle,4*. C. Olfice over Addisl
4ee's Drid Store.
DR. J. F. WILLIAMS Is nOw iH'Ml'
nevtly located att pigkonet nd ofrets
ha-Profesional Se-victe to tle peOUI" of
ftretown and surrounding cOln.
fiee and reideee at tie (rin E
(Ot. 26-S:n
The Exchange Hotel,
GRCENVILLFJ. S. C'
. . RND1RS0N, Proprietor.
Esdjta IMpt*1OInts. TArgf lom'
plat atteni en to CumaterCinI Travel an
'ourists. Table Fare Unsurpassed.
Fine Climatethe year round. Ap. 7, 912
4. H. HAGOOD. J. L. THORNLEY, 4it
L. C. THORNLEY.
HAGOOD & THORNLEY BROS.,
U , 7ll, slaleI E4la14 U6161,
Eaulo andPickens,!8. C..
pposite Hotel.)
Carriages, Buggies. and Saddle Horses, at
reasonable rates.
gW- Your patrouage solicited.
ADE CLARK. GEO. E. COOPER.
Clark & Cooper,
Dealers In
.guile Wl otanite monu1102i,
TOXBSTONES, of every description
Also. MANrE8, STATUARY, VASES
and Wrought Iron FENCING, Oreenvillo,
1. C. SePt. 19, '91.
If you want the finet PIuTUREs made
in the State, go to
Wheeler's Studio,
III McBee Avoune Greenville, S. C
b&- Crayoi Portraits a specialty
April 7-y.
f'isses ~1cI5rg
Has ready for inspectio).
Latest styl.s in
Walking Hats for Ladies
and Children.
Infants Caps anl H tIs,
All the Novelett
"All Goods at Cost for 89 days."
PRIZE WINNERS
lfirnlshed ont 15 dar re-t Tr1-iakl when
lie proper cotiact s sign ed.
If yan want am organ of Iteplration
BRnu the Carpenter Organ.
LOWiMTPitCNAPOK U AS11,
W. J. B. STILES.
. *,93
Dealer in
tches, DIi ndS & Jeory,
*GREENVILLE, S. C.
REPAIRING A 8PECIALTY.
Oct. 19.-3m
CO TO
DRUQ STOE
To .Buy the best DRUUS, at the
Full line of BLANK BOOKS, STA:
TIONERY and S C HI 0 O L SUP
P'LIlES.
Closing out our PAl NTS, AT
COST!I
A full line of ARTIST'S MATE.
RlIALS.
D. T'. BACOT & CO.,
West Greenville, S. 0.
Oct. 5, 1893.-6m.
$100 Reward
For the Merchant that gives you
more Goods for your money then I
will. Just notice the following pri
CY.orar1ma-NPw S-rooK.
Tensth's Snits at ' .7
Do. do 4.7~5
Do. do 5.50
Man's 'do .4.75
- Do. do . - 6.50
Do. dlo '7.00
and up to *15.00,
cf l0 pouinds to the dollar.
Cottonm Cheeks 4.3 c. bv the bolt.
8-4 Shirting 4.1o. " a
Prints, all styles,.fronu 4 1.2 t o Go.
all colors 7c...
Good Ylrogan Shoee '15 centn-~.eth.
er Shoes in propor-tioni.
A lot of Shoos, small andl large
Nos., at cost.
Childrens course shoes 123& cents
Jean at 18, 20, 24 and 80 cents.
Can't be b'at at the p,-ice.
1 will buy yonr lint Cotton, seed
Cotton ,and Cotton Baed, at market
prices. Also, dry or green Hides.
*Mr. C. H. ,Parkins arid Richard T'
Hlallum, are now with me, anid will
. be glad to meet their friends.
Respeotfuilly,
J. HI. Brown
Smith t Smith
Is the Place for
CHEAP FURNIURE
Split Bottom Chairs,
Cribs, Cradles,
Tables, Washstands
Wardrobes,
Bureaus,
Bedsteads, Mattrasses,
Carpets,
Coffins and Caskets,
D ay and Night.
Telephone Nos. 64 anl 38.
Night calls will be answered by Tele.
phoue N$o. 38. MI'IJ MTI
SMITHI & SMITII,
63 and 65 Mtaiu 8treet, Greenville, S. C.
The Best andg L8aest
STOCK or,
SASH, DOORS AND BLINDS,
BOTH WHITE AND YELLOW PINE,
CEILING, FLOORING, WEATH
IERBOARDING, BOX-BOARDS,
WASH-BOARDS. PARTITION
MOULDING, &C.
HOT-BED SASH, 3 FEET BY
6 r E ET, at $1.75 Each.
Q1r Ploase give u a c1l when you
need [ iiding MAterial.
T. C. GOWER & SON.
10 1, 1. % i: . ,
Drugs! Drugs
K AVE on hand at all tinw a ruh lint
1. of pre DRIGS, CHEMICALS, Ti
LET ARTICLES, FANCY G O O D 8.
PRIFUMERY, FINE 8TATIONERY
A large stock of COUGH SYRUPS that
will cure your Cougbs and Colds.
A full line of Diamata EYE GLASSES
and SPECTACLES for your eyes. I wil:
fit you up so that it will be. a: pleasure for
you to) road.
As it is now time to go to Gardening
caine and see about
Garden Seeds,
Will keep a ful. line on hand.
Then t.hero'are PAINT~ftand OIL8 ;iD
full line..-and every thing usually found a
a first-ctass. Drug Store.
3.' Phyaleians' Presc.riptions carefully
com pundo-i, day or night.
Went you come to Easley give me a call.
Respectfully
C. N. Wyatt, M. D).
-Quilliau's Old Stan.
Eastey, 8. 0., Feb. 0. 1893, l y
NEW GOODS JUST
ARR IVED.
CHRISTMAS GOODS COMING
IN.
Dry Gooda~ to be sold cheap
than ever.
Arbuckies Coffee at 25 ets.
per po&uncl.
.YTou can uave money by
onuying goods from me.
James E. Brown's,
(Central. 5, -C.. Nov 30 9.3
VALUAE3 LE PREM1[S
-11ItN AWAY
A\ valuablie Book~l 1or I iPa:;iii .r;o! ita..
.Comaibina Eesveir Spoon.
The Weekly News & Courier,
Thle Great Southern Pamily Newspaper.
Offers to, every Yearly auobuiire,' ,eit ,
of the above Premiums
AfBROLUTEL~Y FRnsE i
The Weekly News and Courier, 1 year
(with Premium) $. 00
The WeekI/ News and Courier, siz
months (wit houit Premium 5
Send for sample hopies and circniat's.
Address. T HE W EJ5LY NEWS 4
COUrR Cha....tn, 8 . . Ma.4
WEA RY.
I'm l, ati t i o heat of life's battles
las blvaclelo my brown hair till it's whitt
And teardrops that sparkle light diamonds
Have stolo from my eyes their old light.
And low, whoro cold marbles aro gleaming,
I laid what the world gave to ine;
But high, whero tho pure ones are waiting,
My treasures again will I see.
Tonight I have heard strains of musio
That floated away long ago,
But soino mystic spirit has caught them
To chant to me now, soft and low.
I heard an old story tonight, too,
That memory lingered to toll,
Of youth that built eastles in midair
That crushed hopes and dreams as they toL
I've seen an old picturo of sorrow
A vessol that stik in tho sea
But safe in the har.bor of heaven
A fair sailor boy waits for me.
I listen in dreams for his footsteps,
I ahnost can see his whito hand
As it lifts from my heart lifo's dark shadows
And pointa me to his spirit land.
o Time, I am weary of traveli
Uife's pathway is lonely for me,
And breezes that whipi;or about mo
Seem filled with a voico from the sea.
And now I am tired-so tired
And some night 1-11 Ieo down to rest
And droam till I wako in the morning
in jeaue in the homes of the blest.
-Floronco Bailey Farnsworth.
The Screaming Habit.
No two persons hear exactly alike.
Tho human internal ear is best de
scribed by likening it to a grand piano.
That instrument has a key for every
note; the human car has a nervo fila
mont for every tono and its variations.
Did I say for every tone? That is a
mistako. Seone pianos havo sovon oc
taves, somo have eight; oino have bot
ter tono in one portion of the keyboard
than in another. Exactly so with the
humen oar. Somo persomis hear acute
ly; they catch sounds that to others are
but silence. Somo tones strike tho ear
drun, but are not conveyed to the
brain becauso their corresponding
nerve filament is missing. We know
of defective hoaring, but wo do not ap
ply our knowledge to our reasoning
when we are stating our opinions or im
presslons. To some a high note is a
positive pain, and to such cars a soar
ing soprano will do nothing but shriek.
Others will detest tho lower tones. An
hnals are moved out of their wonted
calam by the sotiid of certaint notes.
It should bo our ondeavor to cultivate
tones of softness and sveetness. A low
toine is the voico of comfort and conso
lation, of deepest, iost sacred enotion.
Our society weann ould do :ll they
can to counteract. the creuninng habit
of Americans. -- Di Vcrnon in ban
Francisco Ncw-Lottcr.
Two Ugly Men.
Tho Due do Roquelatire wns a man
of groat ugliness and mcli hnmmor. One
day hoi met ;n the street a most unlllove
ly looking Aaxverganat, who had some
petition or ineiorial to present at Ver
sailles. Ho iminediatoly introduced
hini to Louis XIV, remarking that he
was under a special obligation to him.
The king gra:ied tho favor asked for
and then inquired of tho duc wliat
might be the naturo of tho obligation.
''But for him, your majesty, I should
be the ugliest man in your dominionsl"
I nan reminded of Hleidegger, the
manager of tho opera liouro in the
Haymarket when Georgo 1[ was king.
One day ho laid a wager with the Earl
of Chesterfield that lie would not find
in all London an uglier face than his.
After a long search the earl produced
a woman of St. Giles' who at first
seomed to outvio the manager, but when
the latter put on the wotain' headgear
his superior ugliness was at once ad
mtitted.-All the Year Round.
A Chinaman's Claim For Inisurance.
One of Boestcen's insurco men in
sured a small building which serves an
industrious Chinaman both as shlop and
home. The policy covers damages
caused by fire and water,. but John
Chinaman evidently thlought lie was
protecting himself againlst losses duo to
any cause whatever, as is shown by tihe
following letter addressed to the insur
ance company:
Some bad boy brake my one glass. Now all
tore. Comoi you my house--look-fix new.
Jon LUNo.
Joe expected the company to make
good the damage donoe 1by the "bad
boy,'" wvho is the Chinamnan's worst en
emyl in the city.-Bostonl Tiravollor.
Crimnal Womton.
Professor Lomnbroso, tihe omlinent
[talian scientist who holds sulch very
strong adverse ophmiions as to the abil
ity of womnen to feel pinl as5 aceutely as
men do, has lately been piursuinag his
investigations in another directioni, and
he has now delivered hhinself of the
ulnqualified epinion that womieni of tile
criminal and immioral type are invari
ably larger of hlands and feet and smal
er in the hlead thlan average womlen.
Goat raising is an imiportanlt and
grewinlg industry in Oregont anid 50om1
other northwestern stat es. Cnio raincher
in Bonton1 county, (Or., hats a fine herd
of 450 goats, which inclu~ids a numiher
of thloroughbred Angora biucks. 'T'wenl
ty-two conta a pound is the lowves.t this
an has received for a fleece in a dozen
years. *
Jack rabbits fioini tho far wvest ar~o
soild ini lhe New~ Yoerk mtarkets. Th'iey'
are i t as:1t il g.rmat nulimers by firmjs
thait bu 'of (th Is I hunaters. Thelay are0
soild si'ie by side wvith the native hare
if the i1t, and1( each jack rabbit weighs
l aiu twice ams muchI ias1 his eiatern
The fanmous trout ipondms of tile Cats
kill mnountainis atre to hlave ani addition
in a lake near um monsvi lle. Tw'~o othi
or nowv ttront pondsul wvill also 1ho pro'
patred inl tile moun)tainsu beore long.
To keep toirt(iSe shmell combils bright
rub thecm afiter eatch wearing with soft
leather,- When they becomo imI, cheain
with rotten stone anad oil ajplied with
chamois.
Japanese cooks are the most t-ruel in
the world. Thley cut (every atom11 of
flesh of! a living fish piecemaitl withlout
firet causing (deatih.
Before you boast too much
how bad you have been be sure
that you havo gotten entirely
nvra' it.
GLASGOW WAYS.
Points That Interest an Anterlean In the
Scotch Metropolis.
"Let mo take you tomorrow to sea
:ur municipal buildings, and you will
Seo a palaco which cost several inillions
if your dollars, of whicI M not a
sxponco was stolen nor jobhhd." re
marked a Glasgow bailio to a Boston
Herald correspondent, who was his
guest.
Next morning I went to the munilci
pal buildings-what we would call the
Dity hall, writes this correspondent. I
found the placo no less palatial than it
had been described to me. It is far and
away the most beautiful building of
the kind I have ovor seen. Its marbles,
Its stairways, its reception rooms, aro
exceedingly beautiful; its business
rooms are in admirable taste. The
building is the palace of a king-King
Domos-and no crowned colleague bas
m lovelier dwelling.
Thoro were no loafers in tho hulls;
no largo jawed politicians were holding
up the exquisitO iron gates; no o(ilico
seekers were sprinkling tie yard with
strong language and toLacco juice; the
place was more than respectable-it was
tttractivu.
In this palace of King Demi there
are stato apartmrents most riclly lhe
lecked; thero are at drawing room, a
lanceroom, a banquet room, and I know
iot 'what, and these apartments are
used onl festivo occasions hen offlici:al
citydom is oxpected to displort itself to
the credit of the community-which
latter by one, two, three, four or iioro
thousand representatives comes to join
In the gayety.
Tho mayor of Glasgow is called the
lord provost. He is chosvn for three
years at nothing a year. J-o is expcet
ed to live ill solme State and lospitality
and to uphold tho gentle dignity of the
town. It costs im from $10,000 to
$15,000 or $20,000 annually to do this,
as circumstances serve. Obviouil, it 19
easier for a rich man than it is fo'r
camel to iter tle provostsidp of Glas
gow. But thmo Glawegilins propesO
that if the1 camel bo not available, thlu
shall not tile rich man Iavo it all hiisi
own way. Tihey ttlk now of enmdowih ng
the provostsiip, so that the suml nee
essarily spent upon splendor may lience
forth come from to puIblie purse. iut
they do not proposo to give thu loi d
provost a ilary. liti services nmst bo
gratuitousi as before.
(ihmisgow is a solid lookilng tn.
Every building is of stone, atter iti'
Scotch way. Ono rarely we s 1brick i
Scotlarad. The ribs of tho hills art d
out for building withal, so tilat a
Scotch town seems built to endure.
Wherever you go you find ton1 stairs
in the buildings of Glasgow.
The ditferenco between British build
ing and American is not moro marked
than. in this matter of stone, stairways
and brick partition wvalls-dwelling
houses, I meam, as well asi wareiouses.
Deeming it ncessary to prevent ti
construction of sky cloaving buildings,
which abut out light, air and every
tiling but ugliness, th) Glasgow folk
enacted a law that no building shall h)
higher than the widti of tio street on
which it fronts. You can build a milo
high if you have a thoroughfaro as wido
as tlat.
A capital tiing they have in Glasgow
which we havo not. The municipality
has constructed a number of bath
houses, fitted with hugo wihito tiled
swimning tanks, 0ach holding tiron
80,000 to 100,000 gallons of water. 'lil
w~ator is kept at ai temnperaIture ot 70 de
grees. These baths are open dlay id
evenin~g throughout theo year. Th'ie ad
mission to these baths is 4 cenlts per p)er
BOll. Half a million bathers uso0 thlPlt
tanlks in a year. Connlected with the
hath buildings arlO washhiouses wVhero
workingmehn's wives do) their fatnily
laundry work, ha~ving for a chargi. of
5 cenlts per 110ur1 thle usO of a w'ehinlg
stall withl hot anld cold watier and11 steamii
drying appliances.
Ho 1 otrop im.
H-ellotropiuimi is tihe peculiar prioperity
BhlOwn by3 manyll 1p1ant s, nlotaibly th e
sunflower, oIf aliways turninig towaird t ho
sun. In1 tile case of seedlings theO phe-~
nomenon~ is especially mafrked. Tiho
cells on thle lighlt sido are appa~rently
retardedl In growth, thlus causinlg a
curvature toward that Aide. Professor
Romnanes 1has experinmnted with an in
termilttenlt lighlt, such ats thait of anl
electric spark dischamrge, upo01 n musta rd
seedlings, and hlas found thlat thle 1be11
tropic effect produced in this way is far
greater thlan thlat cauised by tile sunl or
an~y othe~r formi of light. Strango) to
say, hlowever, thlMe abnormual -liluenlco
is unfaccomlpanlied by tile genleration of'
phlorophlyll, the green colorin~g matter
iln plants whlich requires sunsh51ine for
its proper production.-Pall Mall (Ga
zetto.
Phtotograuples lRelort flutter Than~ Eyesi.
At a) mleeting of the Acadelmie des
Sciences, Paris, M. Zenger exhiibited
two phlotographls which lhe had taken at
miidnlighlt from hlis winldow, loking on
thlo 1lako of Geneva1 and1t M~ont, Bln.
Th'io lake and1( tho mountai arl tle fe(ebly
imaige'd on1 thlo plates, althIough tie y
wereO bofth quilto inv'isiblo to1 tie (yV in
tile dairkness5. It is well known that
nlumy stars8, inlvisiibl to thle ('y', are r,
s0o11 years aigo an1 adive'rliserneit (on tihe
h1u11 of' thlo Great Easternl, 1' t~ irk< ii
head, whichh hadl beeun tarr'e'i over so 1as
to be0 inisible, was quito legiblo inl a
phlotograiph whichl had bieen takenl of
tile vessei,.-London Globo,
Modest A bbe .)eilo,
It is said thait the F- ench A ble Delibo
onco hlad iln is hou1sf ho1( ld v'ory quiick
temllpereid relativye, with wholm 110 s0111
someltimes~f wenit so far as to thlrow books
at thle abhie. The abbe must ha11ve bieen
a1 person~f of great amniaibility and self
control. Onc(e, whlenl a parlticulaly
large and hleavy v'olumo was thrown lat
imi, 110 caught it gracefully) anid said:
"My deair friend, I must b)eg of you
to rieember thalt I prefer' smallller
gifts."--New York Mail an~d Express.
The average self-made man
has relieved the Creator of - a
grrnrt~ rnananihilit.v.
THE DATE OF THE EXODUS.
It Would Seem to Llo Inetwoon the Years
1430 and 1300 13. v.
Although the monuments and papyri
givo us no direct information upon tho
mubject of tho exodus, they do indiroot
ly indicato a certain period within
whieb it must have taken pinco. Thoth
lies I1, who wits tho most powerful
king of that dynasty (the eighteenth)
which finally drove the I Iyksos invad
3ru out of Egypt and refQunited tho wholo
couintry under one sceptor, extended his
coclusts as far as Mesopotamiia, over
runiling Palestillo on his way. Hie left
lists of the conquered nations, bit does
iot mention the Israelites among them.
Ranies II of tho nineteenth dynasty,
the supposed oppressor, who reigned
ibout 200 years later, also subdued
Palestino and left lists of thoconquered
peoples, but he, again, does not mnoii1
tion tho Israelites among them.
What is perhaps still more impor
tant is that, while the Israelites havt
left records of invasions by Mesopota
mianms, Moabites,Calianites, Midianmites
tad P'.iihines, they do not mentioi
it Iv in vasion by the 1gyptians, and the
onclu4ion is that tho Israelites wor
not settled ol tho west sido of the Jor
dnI till after the wals waged by Ramtin.
sess I1 at th coimioncement of his
reign, which began not earlier than
13813 . C., or, as sono now *ay, 12L06
B. C.
It has been iatteipted to explain thi.
lifficulty away by suggesting that Ram
Lsos 1.1 kept cloSo to the seaceas t on hi.
march through Palestine and did not
strike inland till h was sein distuni
to the north of the Israelites, but it i.
inconceivablo that lie should not lma:n
secured his long line of communicatioini
by estaliiiiing pusts so far inland thal
they imu.t have been brought into con
tact wilh tho Ilehrews if the lattir bm:e
att that timo bcenii settled in their own
cobt ry.
The earliest date, therefore, at whiel
the Egyptiam history will periniit ilt
exte'u: to have taken place, even who
fill al14~lowmwo is imdo for the tiln
-spenit by flteJews inl thll wildeornevss aml
in con(que ring Pilestine, vouititld scom c
he about 1130 h. C., while, if tho:shortel
hli-onlology ho molpted, it: Could no
have b. . it inihAl ci-lier thanl 1.00 3)
C.-Seibner's- Magaine.
A1 Motnaut Hear Io ry.
"outsin:t is a zol :ical gard'n ih
its I 'ative sth.Juh 'ln l .i
.1uthers. " We have atl ll(4 W ind o fwi
htu , from griuzly hears andi priairi
dotsg i down. Fp1almig of leurs reumii
meo of once utponl at tiie. It wats hef4tir
the stato got polluted by tho trolley
and when it wasn't good form to weNz
a collar. It was beforo Montana got i
he the greatest state in the Union.
was prospect ing away in the Bull mom
tai ns. I hadn't seen anly dirt tl
looked as though it had the right rill
to it. Tho sin was turning in, Jni
shadows were coming out of tho east.
look tih phiack off on1e of 113' Iorse.
picketed the animals andl(] made a sup
per oft hot coiffe anid hacon and bread
Then I coilt-dil up in a blanket and knmti
no( moilre. The nighmt nmest have beeni hatl
spent when I began to dream that
wass washiig iiy face itn onl of tho gvy
surs of the Yellowstone. The soniatioi
became so realistic that I awoko.
hot breath was breathing on my visage
and a straingo tongm was swabbing 111
down. I was sort of dazud with fen
and remaiied perfectly ut ill. Presenti;
thle licking piroctssi cased, and thu h1(
breathi was wiithdawnm. A hig. dark
aw~ikwardd somethiing' shambled off, an
I sank to rent onco 11101. When dau
(enmo, I found thalt my pirovisioni ho
lad been raided, and th11 soft earl
avoumd imoi wasi full of hear tracks.
shtiveired a little bit and1( mioved onl.
Thie cotlonel told this as thlough Iho real
ly wated to ho believ'ed, and the rc
lporter loft. --Washington star.
The now seiencoe or psychology wvil
daetorino tihe mental~l laws exactly-thm
laws (of the indivldual and oIf scity
the lauws of aeuthetics, of eiducationl, .
(ethics and~ of evermy human f'aculty.
It will comtpel 11nen to1 live by tiheS
laws, lwennlhs(, it wvill miake them plai
t. all1 ien---as plaina as thme haw of grauv
ity'. Thie world wvill then go forwatn
becausei~ it will se(e ho(w. WVo shall the
have ai higher mtainhoodi, beanuso It
type w.ill1 be clear to us-. We shlut
hlave it now art andl ai new litera:ture , b<
caulso wve shalhl khnow the secrts of. boal
ty. .Its standarttds shall 11( biroatder I
proporltionl as thley shtall be tiruer. W~'
imaiy thenl illicietltly loro (lurt un1fort'
naito birt her. 1by knmowing ho0w toiil mai
himl lovable, and1( how to mauke' hifti lo'
ahlo1( to himti. Pstychloigy will seemi
to mi tan wealt and ar11 it, wisd5(otimia
t hem. P.sychoogy wvill miako ceducatic.
iho chie function oIf govertmntent 1
4ivijtg eduen~ition~ a) hcopiO heretofo u
conceived of.---McClaro's Magazine.
F'nmil Freiy, pr-sidenit of I ho s
r1gitutil th1iim the warnm oh 16. ~
lion. \ A the iiiingi ofh , I i it i. -
hand, 1 Ia <>in ,Jiy 8, l 1), h Ien .
Coeile:-acyt ad cofinIIEI inl Libb i 1i ji
onR. lie left thet armyii at maltjor w ih
record fori distimigiishied service, hi:
w.itim a shat tered consti tuit i o.--Ch~Iicag
Star photographly is one of the ga
tedions era~'ItionlS known. In soin
caSes te (exposumro of til)he lato muslft lai
for1 several hours. D~uring all this [ini
both tho1111 pltand telescope must I
mol(ved 1)o thatt the imuago of the atua-r wi
be stati'onary oni the platto. The exp
sure of au star of the sixteonth nmtgni
tudoh is tu.o hours, and only tho imnaj
of (lie at au time can ho soeured unile
thmoso adjoining happen to lbo of LI
50am1 size. -Elmcanige.
.'As a drop0I of ink destr'ovs
le1tter so one bad act nuimv ruin
ehnrnefar it took vnnrai to buil
UNCLE SAM WILL BE AT THE END
o1 'THI FISCAr, YEAR.
WHiERE WILL GOLD RicsERE, BE?
'=Washington, Jan. 31.-In the e
house, the last day of general (
debatelon the tariff bill opened f
with a fair attendance in the v
galleries and a rather slim at
tendance on tlie floor. After the
committees had been called on
for reportsi, the house went into
a committee ofi he whole to con.
sider the tariff bill.
The official statement of gov
ernment receipts and expendi
tures to b issued soon will show
the expenditures for the first
seven months of the current fis
cal year exceed receipts by $46,
000,000. Receipts $175,0'r,000;
expenditures $221.,000,000. If this i
rate should be kept up through
the .entiro fiscal year, the doficit
would be $80,000,000, leaving the t
treasury with but $4 1,000,000 of
$l21,000,o0 with wvhich it enter.
ed the fiscal year July 1, 1893,
Mr. Tate, of Georgia, offered
the first amendment to the in
ternal revenue bill. It proposes
to strike out the last three see
tions of the bill which includes
a tax of $1 a gallon on distilled
spirits, and also the clauses re
ferring to the bonding of distill
ed sl)irits and their witidrawal
f ronm the w a r e h 0 u s es. This
would leave the existing law as
to th1e spirits in force.
Mr. Outhwaite offered the fol
lowing tliemnilent .
t on and Ifter the paLsage I
(f tisii act, there shah I be levietd
and collected ia tax on all distill
ited spirits prodiced in the Uni
ted Slates on which tax has not
b)n paid elfore t hat (lay, per'
piroof gauhll, or winme gallon
whIon b.)elow Iroof, 90 cents if
r paid within five days after 0h
(date of distillation or entry into
bond; $1 if paid after five days
t tnd n ithin one v'ezar; $1.10 if paid
a nfter one year and within two
years; $1.20 if paid after two
y and vithiun three years,
and $1,:30 if paid after three
Air. Onth waite's substitute for
whiskey sectionis of the revoiue
bill was defeated. Yeas, 42
nays, 87.
Mr. Bland offered a substitute
to permit distillors at expiration
of the bonded period to pay into
thei~ treasury the cost of expor
undler aow present regulations,
product to r'e'.en in this coun
Stry.
. Mr. Onthmwaite said the 1obs of
- revenu le unider Mr. 131 a n d ' s
scheme wvould be four tdimes the
amount the treasury would re
1ceive under it.
W \henm the hour of 2 arrived,
the bill to repeal the election
aw's was p~ostp)oned, and the
debate on thie bond resolution
- was continued, Senator lormuan
having theo floor, replying to
a Senator S hi o r am a n a~ previous
-RlIgiouIg~~0(i4eie TakeI~ a Ulland
Washmingoni, Jain. 3i *-Religi
ous 05societies alppear to be mnak
ing a systematic fight on wvhis
key an h11(eer', amld desire to tax
i t.hese a rtices to1 sneh a (1egree
as to make themu prohiitory
luxies I. Pet itIins presenmted
dingI 1' iibe nloring iiby Senator/
1 ulhal n and1( u other' ray that
4i4d . .nt's bS ni *l nme(P up m~'
he( senat e, andl Senator .\ hh-n
'i took the floor' to rep~ly to 1)h( ar
o gumnent oif Sonator Sherman.
Found~ Dead In Hell Hole.
at Waihalla. S. C., Febh. 1.-Yes
C terdlay morning a young man's
It body was f o i a n < in wvhat is
0 knowvn as Ulell Hole, where Hen
drIix's miil and limo kiln is.
.This young nwan 's name is Clem
~. Loedbetter and ho was from Ala
baina, and had lived in this
ie county about three years. 't'he
"' body wvas supposed to have been
lying there for several days. He
must have boen trying to de
a scenid the clift and fell and kill
a ed1 himself. No inquest has yet
d. been hold.---rennv11ln Nnwa.
Raagersa Reseaesge4
rA.0ARA FArdS, Jan.
urbines of he NU
r company are no'7 iM r
arnest, and the 8,800 ho, .aW
levoloped from the vertical.
ron the depths of a W85-o
0heol *pitsi turningthe pulp grind.
re of the greatest paper making
nachines on the American conti.
ient. The official test of the
leels was made Thursday, and
ince then a small army of work.
non have boon making the shaft i
sonnoctions and arranging the
;earing to the various parts of the
>ig mill. When the word was giv.
)n to start the wheels they began
;o do their work magnificeptly.
This is the first development of
'iagara's great tunnel power, and
he big.turbines have proved a
,reat success in every particular.
t was a fasoinating eight to see
he ponderous machinory turn as
f it wore mere child's play for it,
nd set the vast network of shaft.
ng, covering miles of space, whirl.
ng without jar or friction. It is
6 groat achievoment forithe Niag
ra Falls Paper company.
Thero remains now only the
)poxing of the general power house.
wlhoro 5,000 horse-power turbines
w ill operate 5,000 horse-power elec
ric generators for tho transmis
ion of power by electricity. This'
>poning will take place June 1
md the event is to be celebrated
)y Savants,.engineers.aud state of.
icials.
"When I started the plans for
hoso wheels," said Professor E.
Jo1yolin, "I was confronted with
1olditions that had never bee
not hefore. The siue, the massive
naclhinery necessary, and the tre.
1onIdous head of water made the
kesign of these wheels a matter
which threw meiwith a plunge in
to uncertainty and untried prob.
lome. 1 drow nly on the laws of
c iiiee, iechan ics and hydraulics.
Ti.ese wheels are scheduled at 260
revolutions to the minuto, which
mioans the greatest spood ever at
Lained by nassive machinery .in
to world. At the test the speed
reached was equal to 4,500 feet
,or minuto, measuring the circum
erence of the wheels. This was
>vor 40 revolutions ise xcess of the
schodulo, and this was obtained
kvithout opening the gates to the
full extent. Of course, such a
condition is due nmainlyjto the fact
that gearing of the muun mill had
not boon attached, and this will
materially affect the revolutions."
A Coloered Preaolser a a Peasion
Freud.
U 1A'P"A NOOG A, TENN., Jan. '80,.
Tho Rox. ('. W. Lewis, colored,
with nmany alianz. was committed
to jilio to<ly by Special Pension~
hnnrFitpv-' .k, and the
most gigantic 1..nsions frauds ev
or known in the South have been
unearthed, which will load to the
arrest of probab~ly a hundred no
groes implllicated with Lewis in
swindlling tho government.
Lewis himelf drew a fat pension
and on evidence of his own manu
facturo secured pensions for others.
lie appleared as a witness in num
blelss cases and stolo a notary's
seals and forgod the names of no.
taris to false affidavits. He has
opeorato bo hre, in Kansas City,
Now Orleans and other points.
Thoiiro are twenty-asven charges
against him up to this tii', and
more are commig.
lPAcoJAr, S. 0., Jan.- 31.---Ian
relnce Tolleson, about 20 years of
ago, committed suicide by shoot
in g hi im self at Gowdysville, iyesten
day about 5 o'clock. .:No known
cuse f or the rash act e~xcept -the$
e' dlspondency and exessive ci.
gariotto smoking. Mr. Tolleso~n
had friends in Pacolet.. ,His un
cle Gill Blarnott, lives here, and he
spent some time visiting his fami.
ly this winter,.--or. of Greenville
News.
The new form of postoffice mo.
noy orders, to be supplied to offices
throughout $he"country as fast as
the old styles are used up, will
have the name of the payee intro
duced into the order, thus making
the money order negotiable the
same as a bank check.
The Piedmont Headlight has ad.
4od to its tothree ladypin4ge

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