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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, February 22, 1894, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067634/1894-02-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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Pii'8 JOURNAL
k WOINBON, EDmTo1.
SusaE B avYRY TavRSDAY.
scripton Oneiollar a Year.
Xptered athe Post-office at PIckens, S. 0., as
gebead-c ass matter.
"The mouths of the administra
~ tionple aretoo full of pio now
Th administration peop10 of this
town have their mouths still 011),
and the Sentinol cannot offor the
above as an oxcuso for its failure
to talk politics.
The County Democratic Execu
tive Committoe mot in the Court
House Monday, to recommend a
Supervisor of Registration. J. T.
Looper was recommended to be
appointed at the expiration of the
present incumbont's term.
R. G. Gaineu.
Collector Townes has appointed
R. G. Gaines, of Central, General
Store-kooper and Guager. Pick
one shild fool coiplinimntod in
recoiving this appointmont for )ne
of hor ciitzons. . Mr. Gainos will
reflect credit on his county in the
discharge of his duties. While we
have differed with him on frac
tional questions, yet wo have mot
boon blind to his merits amd good
sorvicos to the party. This is IIw
first oflico, that. has boon given
him, for ho has never sought any
thing for himself, being always
1lorei mindful of the claims ol his
friends.
UNION Ii(AlIT.
"Resolved, Tliat wo, the Re-form,
ers of Union Counn ty, in mass meot
ing assoibled. declro ourselvo:
opposed to anl early nominatinip
convention, 1believing b.1a11C the canc
didates should first appiear bfr
the public, hut we herohy pledg
ourselves to abide hy the ion .
a majority of the counties of il.(
State."
''That we fivor a colveiltion 1
shapo the policy of the Reilwfor:
inl the State, to he belid bforo (11
first of April, to 1n called by th
Reform V mutivo Comm i-teo."
The rosolitions passo( I
tic wlv- mneeting ii
stainit, hav(
tal. There
tid honos.
uu short resolu
, .culd possihly be express
od ini the samio number of worth
Whilo the peoplO of Uniionl oppos
an early nomiinating convenitie:
and1( give a goodl andl suflicien t reo1
son, they are willing to abide b;
the action of a majority of' th'
counties. With such a spirit exist
ing among the reformers of otlh
counties, thore cani bo little dani
gor of a break in the Reform ranuks
The 1poop1)o arO taking hold of lh
martter anud canI ho0 trusted to pul
through all right. Solf ap~pointo
leaders, wvho have hoon1 striving t
have everything according to thei
own way and for the promotion (
their own amibitiouis dosignis, ha
botter stop) asido andl abido tho (1
cision of the masses. It is alway'
in order to make suggestions, bi
for a fewv to assemble and fix u
matters in private,an d011(ictate t
the majority, is a proceeding tha
will ingloriously fail. 'The Reforn
movement is not yet roady to bi
sacrificed on the allter of any mian'
ambition or boe delivered into th
* ~ hands of tihe enemies by the treachi
cry of traitors.
Let the 1peopl1 inl other countic
that have not oxpresseod thou
solves, [speak out and show lih
same spirit, that Union does in hi
resolutions; and1( when the wish<
of the majority has1 bheen ascortain
od,' lot every Reformner showv hi
loyalty and good faith to the caums
he has esp~ousod.
Election Ordered in the First.
Columbia, 5, 0., Feh. 10.-Spa
cial: Governor T~ilhlanl will to
morrowv order an) election 0on th<
6th of March for congressman ir
tihe first district to fill Judge Braw
Ioy's place. The caunidates are Ex
* Judge Izlar, of Orangoburg, J.
William Stokes, of Orangoburg, D.
A. J. Sullivan, of Charleston, and
J. Walter Mitchell, of Lexington.
Judge Izlar seems to lie iln the
lead.
ii, The more our Spartan burg farm
ers see of the dispensary law the
better they like it. Heretofore
Spartanburg and Gaifney have
pocketed nine-tenths of profit from
the whiskey busine'ss, but under the
knew order of things three-tfourths
of this money reverts to the cou.
try people, besides all profit on th
trafflo. No wonder tho cities or
jioking. Dispensaries play have
T with their treasuries. Just wai
thslaw gets fairly in oe
and~ the profits will pam
e~mrs' taxes.-Heoadli~ t.
Mr. E d i t o r: On Wednesday,
the 14th of February 1894, amid,
the sleet and rain, a party of
friends, mostly relatives, met at
tho roesidence of Mr.T. L.Robertson,
to witness the marriage of Mr. S.
W. O'Dell and Miss Frankie Rob
ortson. The brido is the only
(daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
soi, and a lady in the highest
sense of the word; beau tiful in
physical appearanco, gracoful in
manners, and possessing an aiia
blo disposition.
The groom is tho oldost son of
Sonator O'Doll, was graduated at
Furman University last Juno, and
is knowi for his honiesty of pur
1)oso and energy in businoss.
We wore ushered into the parlor
which was boautifully decorateod
with overgreen, much suited to thle
occasion. At 12 o'clock, M., Ver
usherod in Mr. S. W. O'Doll, with
his beautiful brido eaining on 1hip
arm, halting near the con tor of tOle
room whero they we*re moiet by tih
Minister, Rev. W. C. Seabi)(rnl, w.
tied( tho ilul)tllal kiot, niakiig on'
I~f tw ,inl his us t l tlln r.
A flor milii-r ls o g it l itl
WO wOro conuted ho the dining
roml and stattiomd aron the ta1
ble grovning undler its heavy hIr
dei. Ti rich dainities w(re seIrv
ed in at most, invilinig mlanner41.
After all ,a(I part icipIted we r
tired to ti sitting room where th
O(11nuig wa11s Sp111t, il pleaisanllt con
versation and amiusing jokes. llto!
in the afternoon the park1'ly begant
Wo disband(. Thel~ grom with hi1,
brid( retired to the house of 'tis
father to Iwalit, time receptiol to b
givOln 010111 e here.
'I'll8sdav nim6llg i'ieli ad id
relatives b(gan to galwir at tiw
house of Mr. ald M rs. delI 'till
1110 palo'~r was1~ sol eowded. A -
h fomt I 4'clok HiInnr whas 1Ql 'ainc
ed, bn (ntering the duin1( i room
IlS
we fI~iii eethiog sIouleiallont
> -%atisf'y thil t, r m1anl and11 ns l
thmslvv Th vtualn s wer.e-(
i rchly dresse'd a11l l 'rparttlId
lte mo1ust lhllfl , iok luS. Inlh.
Saftornoon wo w.C wer. 1rihed
oith s o exc(Ieil iuisic, rend ter
Id by 1s1rs. James anBen Par
Wo ih wa young coupl( a ong
. life crOn(ei wit mlianly aure11ils.
Lm.wr, J.T. C.r, oved to, 18a
f Grion, here tyviite hi fahr
(1 l ng herty.
.8layo Togwhas onr in a re
- (ori)ce ofi~ th ( Ie Soloard ilrt Lino
1fItaiois visiing higs ol home
w ohe hd waslle ony accoun of1
then peiomsc (iill) of))1 l~ his ~o
R'ossan h wuin vedscont
'~ o Mrs Sara $Chapman and daugh-e
r te Ms. J. l~~T. Fotd m)oved~s to Cal
f shioue, wherti thywilly o a hord-~
toi tWicle on lr t Compaaivde
rattrtins t ii gras o h
a (andli this was sav~aed mostl bg I
immigrn ot.onwihaer1) amon
bd ts ver', i 0,000 tand beisfidea
. thuuvast ao of ahesv pieArs
al hrre, cstrawe bris the gr~capes
countped for annisursed wy tiple
.. t t oi ttcollrs atwharteer
chrche willplas aotake0 potndc of
thand vaifte pofbe withrpe tire
Sa'N.-n,' whc hasalrad
found ismnwayno constfale
gt doruk, th hUnion."mad
-monishedi of t he theycurt.v
gocain on n tSallda it~ was
agroodutatsao the oldear rMquest
Sand tP hrchonsinheAsca n
o sndi Cthirp colacis tharinh
pastland otgn o bim, toii b pas
ooed fraddsusdb h
Rlesoluation of Rlespoet.
The following Rosolutions wore
passed by the Liberty Alliance,
No. 194, Liborty, S. C.:
Whoreas, In the dispensation of
an All-wiso Providencoe, our broth
or, J. A. Boggs, has boon romovod s
by donth from our midst; and
Whoroas, 1o was a uisoful mom- c
bor of this Allianoo and an lionost, I
upright citizen ;
Now, thoroforo, Ibo it Resolved.
1st, That whilo wo how in hum
blo submission to tho decreo of the
omnipitant an1)d ilinimitalo)l (od. ti
C
yet WO dosiro to record our sorrow
at the (eath of our brother.
2d. That his church loses an ix- N
omplary member, iis comm unity
t goodl neighbor, his family an af- I
foctionato llusbaind and father, his
country a patriotic citizon.
3d. That wo tondor our heartfolt
syllpatly to his borelavod family,
and hid tiei look tonvard to mioot
their lost ono inl the last grand Al
lianco alrounid the grout whitet
thirl(n . ]
4t1. Thata copy o' theso reso- i
tit iols IP., eiltetred OIl (ill- mintitos,
0110 solit. to Oe faiiiiily o t Our do
Coilns(ld broiller. an1d to thII Peoplo's
.j leiland COttollPlaint, f'or Iub
lictin.T. II. Mloos,,
1). Z. Pl' rls i,1.s y,
S. YoWNx,]
Conmmittloo,
('ourt :send Juruy.
Court. will c(ivelm oII 1 lie irst 1
M omiy in Mlreb, with .ludge
Withlerspoon (in the blech, an1d the
fol 1loin genit lenusn o thiljry)
Gua~.*.NI' Jr i''.--W. T.' lloweni, J
M. Winelster, John I . Grnavoley,
J.). W h. 11, Roert St walrt, W.
R). Jarr.tt, W. II. Sirry, B .
inst iioiei, .31. wrnoC. E.
liarnilto ,. l.1II . I. i , C .
Mart in R. A. ;n y, 1. .11. W illia , SB
G. W.II-rilln, -'latUthewv ]Iondricks
Druoilo! Ede nsi, .h l-ph .11. F14' ndl.Y.
lterrr.lcn-.C.E. lBrown, Ei
sr11.. J-hn T.
.\rniob, .arnJ I) gs, . .
CI ~oi-y, ..E iluf et.iinit, A. P .
Craig, G. \\' 1. . I, . .T Ihik
1r b , T 1'. i 1.4 iii i I e swv I , J er
F (dley, A nz ( )j lgr J. J. t
ilor, jr. \liam . . ones.p e dga
W. Dunw ood I, TA. Williams. 1.
0. Willia, vi n M. SithEv t
inl Nicholsni, W. A. a o
Jam. es hU. touydo,) . L. Garvin,
W illianb h, fE. F.k t, T.
Shor)iiY, hT4.(. ,,gn .T ln
SIowateee A. ' P.1( Alxand of h.
onthe e itoria'zl stal the Nit ewsr
Englihe (torillr atC~) Tr)init v1 Co.
logo,('' Duhme, N. lC., lnd supp)5Ioed
tlolho an oes. manl ist defaultor
in th Isum ~iiIt ofheal $1,300i.~ lu
t orl in' an' oitia-'l eor mad lt.gi
..tern ila esedyn
111( ing. Thohisor of1 t ho lfapir s~l
.o ouha o eks u h
Thd unis the (liciaOl reortiil was
tIon t he ciys fn th ouw ndy if his
ancriina 11 handy of 1hos0 b)oind.
thea reekCi walb illt1ho)1'1itotiry.
Stfor hoan diiesao it. itono
hisP 11 e nna unls has rnsiaway.
noodyth kainal Allanc etin
an ay that dthn orlimore ass ha
hasd bnend touihy do of raisngiceek
tics otainedta theoero arem
forhi0 Annom.ovihuhi a is
pinthe SttDand 8a,000ronts.
rollls.n aeth out
and iy shable tha the dipensary
Ipilrtifyr the I usor erangh
tet.fFbur,19.
EARNING$ OF BEGGARS.
'hO Pofessionals In London and Parle
Pik Up a Good Living.
The professional beggar is not a mod
rn innovation by any means. Readc v
ay recall Scarecrow, the famous Lon
on beggar, who, having disabled him
lf in his right leg, asked alms all day
1 order to get a warm supper at night.
Locording to John Timbs, the Ruffers,
f whom we often find mention in the
teraturo of the seventeenth century.
rore troops of idle vagrants who infest
I Lincoln's inn fields.
They assumed the characters of
ained soldiers who had suffered in the
rent rebellion and found a ready prey
i the peoplo of fashion and quality who
rovo by. I ndeed it is made clear by
ontenporary allusion in comedies that
bis sqiuare was the regular haunt of bo.
us cripples who lived by mondicancy,
Ihich they carried on in the most bare
aced and even intimidating manner. It
3 related that Georgo IV, when prince'of
Vales, onco attended a beggars'carnival
a London incognito. He had not been
hero long when the chairman, address
nig the company and pointing to the
>rince, said:
"I call upon that 'cro gemmnan with a
hirt for a song." The prince, as well as
to could, got excused, upon a friend, who
Lcconpanied him, promising to sing in
tead, which the latter did amid great
Lpplause. The health of the prin1co and
iis friend having been drunk and duly
esponded to, they departed in order to
ford the company an opportunity to
Ix their different routes for the onsuing
lay's business, for at that'tino the pro
essiotial beggars of Londoirused to havo
general meeting several times during
he year, at which they were divided
nto conpaies, each company having
ts particular walk.
In thoso lays their earnings varied,
;omo getting as uuch as 5 shillings a
lay. Most of the professional beggars
n London today-and their name is le
,ion-emnanato front two or three com
non l6dging houses. Tih most populous
)f these, which is known as Tho Dis
)ensary, supports an individual known
ts a "'seriver," vlo earns a living by
nanufactuiring the pathetie signboards
,vhich tho sham !crip)les ad te bto ligus
ilind men carry round their zneeks. In
Paris, as is Well known, the professional
leggars hold regular weekly meetings,
t which the routes to )0 followed by
.1,e iimrns of tihe guild ar mapled
>ut hy at stand1(ing comliniittee.
'Thy have an organ of their own,
alled The Journtl des MendicaIts,
wh1icl aparL1s3 twice a week. From a
-ecent, issue the following advertiwmient
-i taken: "Wanted-To igiage a cripple
or a seaside resort. Good referentces and
, small deposit reCtlired."
Thiis (ieer announcenient is explainleid
v the il act tlat the proprietors of hotels
tn: boarding liulses of fashionable
r"nch10 wat'.ring places a18snmo11 thiat vis
to:.i would :w0 disposed to givo alms if
in opport mittity woro afforded them, 111d
is t h4y caitiot very well do the begging
hieim solves ihey engage professional beg
:ars to whom i they grant permission to
uilicit alms on their prenises, and tho
I(ggars in return pay theii one-half of
heir daily receipts.-North American
heview.
Frank Confitjouon.
Robert Chambers, the largo hearted
md honIest. publishmer, one nighmt appeared
it his clubi aftert ai short absence, and
here delighted at least one miembier-J.
.'. .leifreson-by a deliciously frank ex
pressin of opinion. .Jeatreson began
:ho conviersation by askingm:
"Whalit have y'ou been doing since I
aw yout last?"
"I1 have joost beein sp)onding thme time
ii Scot land with mniy ain peopilO, and for
tny div'ersiont I have' ibeent reatdinig yet
ignin So'tt's inove'ls. I weint, deliberate
y t hrought the whole lot o' thme m. W\hat
lo you think 0' IL mon o' mnty yeai's spend
ng the greater part of the long holidays
n sic a way?"
"It was in that way that I first made
requaditance with the Waverly novels,"
vax ite enthtusiastic reply, "in a broiling
tot summer anid autumn. Hlow you
Linust haveY enjoyed yoursel ft"
"Weel, woel, I canna say," returned
the Scottish publisher and man of let
ters. Thlen he looked wvarily up and
dow the room to make sure of not being
hard by any brother Scotsman and con
tinued:
"I cannia say I enjoyed the b)uiks so
munch as I did in imiy younger time. I
would not say it aloud in Adinbro, but
wveel you believe me when I say thtat Sir
WValter isn't what ho used- to be to me?
To title you theo truth," Ito added, lower
ing his voice alnost to a whitsper-"to
tale you thmo truth, I found him rather
prosy! Aye, but dinnat be laughing, or
the lads there will'be asking what I said
to you. It is the truth that I tale you.
I moost confaco I fund him at times a
leetlo prosy! "-Youth's Companion.
A Lost ishe1rmumn's Story.
"I had been fishing for trout one day
in a Northt Carolinia mountain stream,"
sid It siortsimarn, '"amnd was entirely un
successful. Upon trying to reach camp
I becamte lost anmd took reftigo for the
night in a smnaltl cave near- Grandfather
itmuntain. Th'lo cave was dIry anmd comn
fortamble, anmd itnaking a p~illowv of my
coalt I soon1 fell aisleep. The ntext morn
ing I wias itwakened by something pull
ing at the coat, and opening my eyes saw
that it wasm a cub bear.
"A fewv feet distant was a large bear
sitting on its hauitnches and1( anothter cub
platying arlounfd her. I hatd no0 weapont
of aiiy kind and was coinmpletoly at the
mercy (If the atnimal, but she was not in
the humitor to dispose of me just then.
Shte sat watching thte cub as it punlled at
my coat, and I was careful to make no
motions t hat might bo considered as htos
tila. For two or three hours we looked
at each other, and then the mother bear'
nrimblled off' withI her two cubs, and I beat
'L hiasty retreat. "-St. Louis G lobe-Denm
3crat.
A P'lensantt Man to Inter view.
Professor Felix Adler, the fotunder of
ho Ethical Cultturo society, is a most
ileasant gentleman to interviewv. Ho
ays that hto has found the newspaper
nan to 1)o honorable in the highest do
~roo, and that he hias never found it nec-.
sesary to indlicate what part of his con
'orsation is inttend~ed for publication and
'hat part is to ho considered as purely
ersonial. TIhis of coturse means that.
'rofessor Adler (lees net limit hiipself
ian interviow to the matter dirOotly i1t
and. lie is not unwilling to speairof
lings that are entirely too peorsollal for
ublication and willl giv0 en.elabdrate
iscourse- omi inetaphyiesn o his inter
lower and not express . the least shade
f doubt- as to its being, correotly put
nown-Chtnagn PQk -
POPULISTS WILL AID KOLB.
. keubileanv Watching the Fun.
BIRMINGRAM, Ala., Fob. 8.-The ad.
Vance guard of the anti-organized Dem.
ocratio forces are in the city. Every
train into the city brings dozens of re
cruits, and the best posted leaders esti
mate that there will be 8,000 visitors
here.
Captain Kolb and his lieutenants are
champing thoir bits. They aro anxious
for the fun.
There will bo 1,280 delegates in the
Jefferson convention. The basis of rep.
resontation is fixod on the whito popula
tion according to 1890, allowing ono del
egate for overy .1,000 population and one
delegato for each fraction of 1,000 over
000.
Thio indications aro that the majority
of tho Republicans will not take part in
the convention of the Kolb contingont.
Colonel Ediund Morton Smith, of Cull
man, and Ben Dolonos, of Lowndes
county, both proinnt in the affairs of
the Republican party inl Alabama, are
hero to thwart the movemont of coali
tion.
Colonel Smith said: "Wo roalize there
is not a ghost of a show for Kolb and
the Populists to beat tho organized
Democracy. Tho latter havo all the
election machinery in their haiinds. The
Republican party is now practically
united. Wo Vill havo a conferonco at
which overy Republ:ian vill be given a
chance to stato his view. as to the best
courso to pursuo inl th comning ele
tions.
The indications aro tlat tho Polmulists
will bo prettv solidly for Kolb. A con
ferenco of them was called for and it
developed into a lively political fracas.
Tho Kolb Populists w\ere largely 'in the
majority. but the m'inority did not fail
to mako itself heard. BI'othe'r Adams,
of tho Stato alliamce, pro ided. Speec'hes
were imaiido on both sidls a:almost of
themii woro red hot. Jludge Whitehead,
of B3utler. and (Gor'go Callov'y, of
Coosa, led the deb-te against amalgaina
tion. They argued tley h-ul no i:ght as
a party to colliill e with noyhody.
Captain Kolb Can s:ilty callt Oil
most of the populite vtel. 'it hi need
not figuro en a m:fjority of t i pui li
cans, if indicationis au~rnot -.: v' .
JUMPS ON CLEVELAND.
The aimlners Alttw in Klansa Cr1t1
floor Raproeent:itive I n111was ilb*d to
hea' the opening the.e.s of t' meCetig
of the National Falrmuers' Aili:me' and
Industrial union. ('-':1nor L'welling
and John E. W illets deivered : a
dresses of welcomn. e arnor" DeIn. (It
New York, and Ma1lm( I"g, of iti1
mnind, Ya., resploIdeid. .1
Ai opo)m !' tilg was hl'.lI
Presideit Lok'I:s ma.! an adr:
which began with a t:,rce to t
presenit finanlcialdpei:.md:d
that at nio pIr:0,l in L. ziao:s'. i
hiad thero 1e in so m:!I'y iil ' .
ait the prn'.-lt tm.Tr! s,:'o
hie said, was not thm c'm u : 0 t ). pani,
it Wa; simply a wat o mony
money famino.
The speaker was radica1 in his oip).
sition to tissue oralnd, arnd s:lid 'hat
a perpetuillal Loided dbt is tie object
sought.
Paying his respects to tho presidenlt,
ho continued:
"I have no hopo that any protest of
ours will hell) to avert tiho i.io of
boids, for thero never was a moro do
terminetl, obstinatO, meI'rcile: autocrat
on a despot's thrmoe thani hea who nowi~
rules with an iron hand at Wasington-:
and there nover' was a more p ia nt, si'
vile body of alleged repreenltautiv';eLo
the poeoplo than tho~se now aw~mbled to
(10 his will."
President Loucks saill he wvas oppo:-:ed
to a pllatformn containinct noething'. but a
free silver plank. andi wai o,) >s'el to
Secretary Carl isle's pl1an fo r --'a mnoney
of tile world.'' lie said th at tim recent
bimetallic conferenIeo resuil ted in sur'
ronider to forecigni domirnation. lie as
sorted that 0our Republican formi of gov
eirnment is in danger, and that one of the
greatest dangers arises from the starving
thiousandis of unomiplcod. Another
danger cited is the seclarian animrosity
in the wvest.
Vansquez Not Yt't Vanquslheod.
MiiAN tOUA, Feb. 8.-Geineral Ortiz tel
egraphis from Teguei galpali, Hlonduras,
that ho br'ol: Vasquez's line, and there
by soeured a better position for his artil
lor'y'. General OJrtiz's meiossago'adds that.
Bionilla and GAuiter'rezs are' advancing
fromi the north, threatenitug Vasquez's
flank. All the avalilalel troops have
been sont to the Atlaintic coast to quell
a revolutionary outbreak. Refugees ar
riving hero from Tegucigalpa say that
Ortiz shiot a number of his officers for
threatening to revolt. 'Thiey sav also
that there is consider'able ill feelinig be
tweeni Ortiz and( Bonilla.. Vasquez, t hey
say, is receiving accessions of troops
from Santa Biarbara. The news, from11
Nicaragua is that the revolutionists on
tile Atlantic coast have defeated the r"n
tulars that woere sent against them.1 T o
neOws haps reached (:hiaitenmala that inl io
sally on Sunday, Vasquez capt ure "v
oral cannon. A force unider' VA!iii h
been sent to attack I3onilht's ir.'' av 0It
reported that Salvaldor:ni1 gu riil 's a.
tack~ed and( defeat"d a' for'a oc It tOa.
ran revolutionists at Juha'rn.
It o A plgiia(.
A wvestern judge w.; li:te.in. to e
attorney who had a maen hab it cfin b r
the court. What ihe sailI ..was.
ove herdby ally one, as he mu11.1.
rahe ta spoko and1 wxould nevr e
peat a remark. Oiio day lie said rimo
thing whbich nlbody biard ex'e pt the
judge,~ wh'o at ora' b'e';nmo exa'euli'''.
Then~i, asi soon1 as the ha iiis hand d am. h',i
(lut.y, tihe judge steppnl1 fmrm I hi' e eb
beckoned to the hlewer to fol I',- him
and( (le'n'(red the c'ler''; (.lie. ThU ..
yer' wienlt ailong. S ~did I wo orim
othecr people1.
As soon as the judh:: got fly in ?to
tile roomz, hio seizedi a lawhook, mal' 11rn
ing upon01 the lawyer' hie faiy scremne~id:
'"1 was en tho bench awh;;ile ago, and you
inlsulted me1. I was1 ai judige then. 1 1111
at man1 nlow, and( the man01 will hove fin
apleogy for the judge, or he will take It
out of y'our hlido. You might marko an
apology to the judge, but youl would
net moan it. Nowv, however, tile case is
mere serious, and uiilesst you give 1mo
what I ask I will smash your head."
The lawyer made a most abiject apology,
which the judge accepted, and then the
party went back to thre courtroom and
resumned business.-San Francisco Argo
mant. ________
A Propoa..
Cholie-Don't you think It would boa
noble thing for you to do with your
wealth to establish a hiome for the feeblo
minded?
Miss Rox-Oh, Mr. Sappo, this is so
suddeni-Indianapolis Journal.
Graco is worth moro than gram
mr.
A GREAT Dt80OVERYs
PRACTICAL PHOTOGRAPHY WITHOUT
LIGHT OR LENS.
A Picture Taken by Electrleal Aeti.l osty.
I1orta's ExperInuents Rivaled by it ;,ro.
fessor In the Leland Stanford, Jr., UnI.
veralty.
Clork Maxwell's eleotro magnetic the.
ory of light received striking confirma
tion seven or eight years ago when Hein.
rich Hertz porforned a number of ex.
periments in which electrical waves were
made to imitate the conduct of light
waves in soveral particulars. This gifted
investigator, now connected with the
University of Bonn, concentrated tlie
rays to a focus with a parabolic mirror.
Refraction as well as reflection was ac
coiiplishied. Electricity, proceceding in
straight lines,.was diverted from Its course
by a prism of pitch. The phenomena of
interference and polarization were also
reproduced.
It is now announced that a photograph
lias been taken by using electricity in.
stead of light. and if this story is true
lien additiotnal evidence will have boen
fforded as to the kinehip of these two
forces or forms of foice, Hertz, it will
be observod, only show.od that the elec.
brical radianco conformed to mechanical
laws which are known to control life,
but photography introduces the element
)f chemical action, so that this later
Achievoient, if it proves to be all that it
seems, is one of the most remarkable
revelations of our day.
Professor Fernando Sanford, who
-laills to have attained this wonderful
result and who gives somne account of it
to the San Francisco Examiner, occupies
the chair of physics in Leland Stanford,
Jr., univerity and is on of the yQung.
est members of the faculty of that insti
tution. As the story appears, over his
own signature, and he intimates th-at ho
has riepated tlo experimnlu t several
tilles, t r ; ia little room for doubt as to
the go:m aineness of the occurrenco de.
Peribvd. rof'esor Sanford obtained his
iolt are i:1 te dark without even. a lens
in tie followill-; in anner:
it i.; wel :iown that when two brass
ro 111cee d vith the sides of the bat
tt.ry or placedt1 in the secondary circuit
of an inluction coil are brought closo
<ntovh to(,ihler a spark will fly from
on!e to thae -ther. If to each rod, a ahort
(i:h(ane. fro-in the knobs in which they
termiiina to, a colpor wire be attached and
tiw* two wire he led off to snitablo metal
its p)hteX4d facing each other, but not
(!uito to::ching, an electrical o.eillation
I oc( ur 'etween the plates whenever
there iu a di.,chargo between tho knobs.
N .:, ProfC~or Sanford substituted a
n. the ())ject to be photographed, for
,. ol' p-ltes of such a pair, and lai<
it face downvard upon a thin sheet (
ien, witi:-i in turn rested on the sensi
tive gelatin filn of a glass photograpihic
pl 4 d .
Tinfoil was arranged on the other side
of the g 4 and took the place of the
Other imetael plate of the liair. This coni
hinzion wa: now placel between two
bo(ards ameii lfit in the dark for an hour,
duLrin1 whih time a series of sparks
r fiy. iro:n on knob to th.,e other
of the '-cherrger across :i interval of
tn-: Mnth !, :ml inch. Upjoa1 devel.
c-ing. hilsitive plate PrlIof.wo.cr San
f.r haid an inmago of his coin-that is,
of the' portions ill relief on that side
whlich was' inl contact wvith the mica.
The0 E1aunier' prints a ~copy of the pic
inare, a pos)it ive, which ehows the ILberty
Lead,. date, inscription "E~ Pluiribus.
L'Uu::," circle oft htra anti raised edge
in vWh i te on a d ark baw kg round.
Pro fi:.-r iu aifordI does nt enteir intoe
a disecnssioni of thle the(oienC involved, lbut
he0 ment on0s1 thatd the tinfCoil was not only
of thea sam ie as0 0 the coin (a silver dol
lar), bunt pla~ced directly opposite. Ap
parenitly electro magnetic waves flowved
froml the~ coin to thle tinfoil, but prefer
int tho shortest route radiated mainly
or exclusively from thle raIsed part of
the dollar. Themy seemll to have proceeded
in straighlt lines too; other wise the chem
ical aiction 0on the filmn wvould not have
beenm confine~d so accurately* to regions
directly olposito the pattern.
Righlt here it should be hoted that
Hert z discovered in is experimlents that
the induced magnetic radiance excited
iln the mnuner described, and niow called
"HIertzian waves" inm honor of that now
famoeus physicist. hlad this remlarkable
trait not poHSssesse by a primlary elec
trieal currenlt: Good "conductors," like.
copper- or othecr metals, being interposed
would stop thle:il, but thley would go
right through wood and othier so called
"insulators." Hence iln Professor San
ford's experiment tile mica and glass
wero eviden' y no barriers to the passage
of the pairticular kind of electricity pro
Although it does not at first appear
clearly whatii practical applications of
this discovery cani 1)0 made, It is not im
priobablo ihat uIsts will be found for it.
Tihe indirect consequences are sure to be
valuable as well as interesting.-New
York T1rib)une.
Negro Logic.
A robbery hlad beeni committed in a
Virginia townm. The finger of suspicion
po(inlted to a ngro servant, andl lhe was
airraignecd before tile local justice, who
hlappenled to ho tile negro'sold1 master, to
whom he was still intensely loyal.
Ho nmado not (defenise or denial as the
judge laid tho ev'idenco pioint by pocint
aga1inst himn, and sentCee was about to
ho pronlounIced whzen sud~denly the real
enlpirit was11 discoveredl.
"Why didn'tL you say you didn't do it,
U corge?"' askced the justico.
" h, aidl thle faithful old servant,
'you's a hones' man, judlge, an if you
av 1 is the man dlen I is tile man, but
'ou see I ain't the muan."-~xchango.
Nine P'oints of the Law.
Success in law requires, first, a good
leal of money; second, a good deal of pa
ience; third, a good cause; fourthl, a
ood lawyer; fifth, a good counsel; sixth,
ood witnesses; seventh, a good jury;
lighthl, a good judge, and, ninth, good
uck.--Now York Evening World.
An Ingenious Clook.
A clock of ingeiolus mechanism lhas
beenl completed by (3. E. Shearer of
schuylrvillo, N. Y., after two years'
work. The case rep~resentsI an arse'nal,
[t is 8 feet 0 inos high, hals several bal
sonies and piazzais and a tower in wvhich
Is a bell. On either side of thle entran~o
(leor Is a miniature brass cannon mount
don trucks. The works are automat
Ically musical, playing a different tune
ovory half hour. Each time the music
plays a trumpeter on horseback rides
out of the lower front door and remains
until it ceases, Then hie re-enters and
the bell in the@ twert gig,.1.-Nw l
Ta1plam . a. ~
F. W. POE c CU
GREENVIlLE, B. 0.
T1. '1 LO1 .I~ .1. nd S
.pbiin fIigum~ andoy
Pr scE. -ly
.'e . ire o"6 i'ing the fo
ing Goods as SEWATa 1
GAINS,. and, tho*. 8a0e
contifnuie throighout the
SO..
Men's. goo,1 Business Suits,.
$7.50,'$10. Better Suits- at
$13.50, 815 00.. .'Our best Su
'-18 tW $25
Boy's. Long Pants Suit
. 13 to 18 7earS.
$3.00, $4.00, 87.00, $10.00 $:
Child's Knee Suits,
756 1.0,' 81.5 0, $2.0 0, $ 2.5 0,
I5.00.
For M1 111d Boy-allipices.
For eve ybody, aL all prices.
Underwear, Hosiery,Clo
Shirts, Collars. & C&
Neckwear, Rubber go(
Mackintoshes, Urnbrol
Trunks, and Traveling F3
tisfactio guarante ed
illg1 y rettirlied.
F. W PUE &C0
,ani. 18. N2 m.
Don't You Forget
When yout C< me to town and need
- 1R0ER IES.
Of any kind, to call r.t my Slote anid
sure' y~ou l se I s omet bln g Ithat you I
and if '.t on wilt (n y' iallow me10 -littlI
I feel sure I wfll I e abbI( to nec(c..mm)1
you--- tl evuen I onld voul nct a'e e
(g cods I woul I e gia I to see nIh of
1i:cius, nndt have a lit Lii elmat w ith tiIhe
it w<. ll -i .~I u nio tuinag- besicti I I,
-")11 tt'~ exeet (ic r, wh1ich you will
vel y rtiti. ih 1Iese 1ny tF mt I ii
'unt o'nly Atoce-ries imt 'kee. ery It
3le th< furnI c~r nud
Ani1 l beg have to, szy .to m~y tru.
('bicIl* " 11 t te. EI~r. I lor cv. or
'ug 0% ea co jh.~.i ci, I will atways
v/ tI e hii-beud-n ~ adIet zics for th'ea:.
Ilou't foi &i a e phueec- I cat a ay i
foundI at f Itutert .& 11v ili ne's ol'< a
July II, ,8stm.
WVORTI1I OF
Sprin
G3-oo]DS
ON SALE FOR 15 DAYSI
Monecy is a neces'sity ~o effeIct se
tie-ment anid ai these goods iiuust. g
without re'i-pect to cost.
Theo line of Dres.* Ge< dz i bau
ful in all grnades anid h:.e slst vies su
gutai anteed.
.iBest grrades ofC S1 ring8 Ginuglin
Outing~s (Cal ic >, <hi OrS a mil shaitin
.A good i-tocck ofi thle (.boicestI .:n
brVoidery, Edig ati .lcoun~cinigs.
Plaid and phiin Lawn s, Namtsoock
Piquo ar.d-all such goods as5 are need(
ed for early Spring Sewing.
Thsis your la.<.t chane. to' p
goe d, fashlionable ,Goeds abs olit~Ib
slaughtei'ed. lose rno -tiine to nii:.k0
solt ctions. FirstL come) first. (;boice.
We regret to make sucha a havoc in
prices otn alccount of our good nigh
hors inl tra~de, b)ut we are in a deep
cut--Wo mnust gut out and tis is the
only road to the sur face.
All goods muset go .If Slaughitered3
prices can move things, Anad money
mus~t come to mako~,our.;:dissolutiory
--McAlister & Beuntz.
P. S.--AI l)persons in~deb)ed V.. us
will oblige us by set tling act onice.
Januarn, 4, 1894.

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