Voi. 4. PICKENS, S. C., THURSDAY MAY 10, 1894k No.19
H. 0. BOWEN. s. E. CHILDRuss.
1OWEN & CHILDRESB,
Attor neys at Law,
Oct. 5, 1893. Pickens, S.0.
DI J. W. NORWOOD, Dentist. Dr.
W. M. N<;9WOOD, Assistant. Office,
881 Main 8treet, Greenville, S. 0.
Jan. 9,'92 y
DAR. J. P. CARLISLR, Dentist. ore-mn
JUville, S. 0. Office over Addleon.#
McGee's Drug Store.
J. 8. CorRAN,
G. G. NtLL, Greenville, 86 0.
M. F. ANJIFL,
T. P. 0oTuw^1
U. L. 11I0.LINGSWORTI, Plokens, 8. 0.,
Have associated thenielves together to,
'the practice of law in its, various branches,
and *ill give careful attention to all busir
ness undertaken by then.
oans and discounts' negotiated.
May 1, 189.
The Exchange Hotel,
GREENVILLE, S. 0.
0. W. HENDERSON, Proprietor.
Mhooern Imprvem .ents f4a e Rooms.
Speelal attent ion to Comnercia Travel an
Tourists. Table Farb Unsurpassed.
Fine Climate the year round. Ap. 7, 9'2
J. E. HAG0oD, . J. L. THORNLEY, Ja
L. C. THORNLEY.
HAGOOD & THORNLEY BROS.,
Uiiy, fll, 1i I Ing U 1i,
Easley and Plokens, S. C..
Carriages, Buggies, and Saddle Horses, at
sW' Your patronage solicited.
ABE CLARK. GRO.E.COOPER.
Clark & Cooper,
MaNrble mlaite Ma0um0nt:,
TOMBSTONES, of every description
Also. MANTE!SJSTATUARY, VASES.
and Wrought Iron ENOINQ,. Greenville,
8. C. S 8ept. 19, '91.
If you want the finest PICTURN8 made
,n the State, go to
118 McBee Avenne Greenville, S. C
S. Crayon Portraits a specialt y
Having an experi, nee of fifteen yeare
in treating all diseases of cattle, an4
having made the disease of Murrian, ii
all of its forms, a specialt%, I offer ity
services to the public. Will tre:it catile
suffering with aiiy ordinary diseaces.
B. P. GRIFFIN.
Feb. 1-1y* Pickene, -,. C.
Furnished on 15 days test Trial when
ie proper contract is signed.
If you want an organ of Reputation
Buy the Carpenter Organ.
LOWEST PIClES FORi CAKII,
W. J. B. STILES.
Nov 9, 93
S8 MK BNIDER
Watcbes, Diawoods & ewelry,
GREENVILLE, S. C.
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY.
wEnwhv o npci~ the iis
O00D, NoOW8 AND LATEST N LTE
Eastern Markets. pe -i h
45 Coffee Street,
GreenvIlle, 8. C, May3,18r91. ose
Has just opened all latest styles of
Spio aid Summer Iilery.
At the lowest possible prices.
Main Street, Greenville, S. C.
April 19, 1894.
costs only *2.00 per 100 square feet
Makes a good roof for years, and any
one can put it on.
Gull- lILASTrC PAINT cost only 64'
cents per gal. in bbl. lots, or $4.60
for 5.gal, tubs. Color dark red.
Will step leaks in tin or iron roofs,
and will last for years. TRY IT.
Send stamps for samples and full
GUM ELASTIC ROOFING GO.,
89 & 41 West Broadway, NEW YORK.
LocAL AGENTS WANTED.
Feb. 8 '44. % .
Notice of Final Settlement,
Ilhereby give notice that a will ap
ply to J. B. Newbory, Judge of Pro
bate for Pickens Couty, 8. 0., on
Saleaday in May 1894 f or a final set
tiemsent of the estate of Mrs. Mary
Ann Cantrell, deceased, and ask to be
disnmissed as Administrator.
.J. WV. SUTlHE LAND,
JONES & GARISON,
We will call Special Atter.
tion this week to our
At this eason of the year it is
hard to find what you want, in nt,
desirable stuff. Our trade being
better than we expected forced us to
order a compjete line of New Goods,
consisting of the following:
knd in fact every thing kept in a first
dlass Dress Goods Stock. This new
irrival of Goods will be offered you
t about one-third their value.
Hard on our Competitors Ajain.
WWE CAN'T HELP IT,
40 pieces more of those Wool Chal
tes at 121 cents were placed on our
ront center counter Monday morn
3iya the best Shoe on top of.dirt for
3uys a Hand-Turn Oxford at
J0NES & GARRISON'S,
No. 9 PENDLETON STREET.
May 10. Greenville, S. C.
S out of employment, or in c
a position that you do not I
like ? Possibly the solic-:
Siting of Life Insurance is
*your special forte. Many
*people have, after trial,!i
*been surprised at their1
!fitness for it. To all such I
lit has proved a most con-i
*geniial and profitable occu- I
Ipation. The Maatagement *
*in the Department of the
ICarolinas, desires to add
jto its force, some agents
*of character and ability.
'!Write for information.I
IW. J. Roddey, managr,
s. Rock 11ll, 3. C.
Whereanl ors tail Cough, Croup Se
L4cureud thousand., and wHi ouna Tou It
tO~u.you. wtee @"'
"THE GAME WORE ON.M
"ho Ereing Work Ended to the Entire
Satisfaction of the Banker.
The game wore on.
The banker, who sat at the head of the
table, was kept busy selling stacks of
chips. The betting was heavy, and there
wero but two men who seemed to be
The blue chips all came their way. It
was simply a case of bullheaded luck. If
a man held four kings, one of this pair
would bob up with four aces or a straight
Aush or something of the kind and spoil
all calculations. It was exasperating,
but it couldn't be helped.
Meantime the two lucky players con.
versed cheerfully about their luck and
what they intended to do with the mon
ey. "I shall, " said one, "go down to a
fur store and buy my wife that cape she
has been wanting so long. I know it is
rather late in the season, but this is an
experience of a lifetime, -and I don't
think that it will spoil by the keeping.
"I shall, " said the other, "take part
of mine and get a new spring suit. With
the rest of it I intend to take a trip to
New York. I haven't been down there
in a year, and I'm . just about due for
some fun. ".
The game continued to wear on, and
the other players cursed their luck be
neath their various breaths.
It came tobo midnight, and 1 o'clock
and 2 o'clock, and the game was still in
progress. The two men were still win.
ning. Nothing could stop them. At 8
o'clock everybody was tired, and it was
decided to 1uit. The table in front of
the two lucky men was covered with
The banker pushed back his chair and
said, "I aft ready to settle, gentlemen. "
It didn't take long to settle with the
men who had not been lucky. Then it
came to be the turn of the lucky ones.
"How much have you got, Jim?" asked
"Three hundred and forty," replied
"And you, Bill?"
"An even 400. "
The banker took a slip of paper and
did some figuring. Then lie dove down
into one of his pookets and produced
some thin white slips of paper. "Here's
yours, Jim, " he said, pushing two slips
across the table, "and here's yours,
"What are these?" asked the two
lucky men in concert.
"I. 0. U.'s, " the banker answered
The two lucky men gasped. They
looked at the papers and saw that th(
signatures were genuine. Then they tor(
them up and stalked out together.
"By George," said the banker, "
thought they would never get enoug
Won to pay off those L 0. U.'s. "
"What do you mean?" asked th
stranger in the game.
"I mean,'" said the banker as h
smoothed out a big wad of bills, "tha
it's dinged tiresome work dealing bij
hands to two jays like them just be
cause they stuck you once with their pa
And the stranger in the game saw I
great light. -Buffalo Express.
Seeing Planta Grow.
In the laboratory the growth of a plani
may be rendered visible by attaching a
fine platinum wire to the stem or grow.
ing part. The other end of the wire, tc
ihich is fastened a pointed piece of char
coal, is pressed gently against a drum.
The drum is covered with white paper
and kept revolving by clockwork.
Of course if the growth is stationary
a straight line is marked on the paper,
but even the slightest increase is shown
by the inclined tracing on the paper.
By a simple modification of this ar
rangement, the growth of a plant can
be rendered audible. The drum must be
covered by narrow strips of platinum
foil, say one-eighth of an inch wide and
one-eighth between each strip.
If the strips of platinum be made to
complete the circuit of a galvanic bat
tory to which an electric bell is coupled
up, then the bell will continue ringing
while the plant grows an eighth of an
inch, followed by silence while the
pointer is passing ever the space between
two strips, for the next growth of an
eighth of an inch, and so on.
The growth of seome very rapidly grow
ing plants and the opening of some flow
bire, such as the compass plant, can be
heard direct by moans of the micro.
phone. By the above means it has been
proved. that plant. grow meat rapidly
between 4 and 0 a. m.--New York Jour.
Kept IHer WVord.
Two young ladies were walking in the
woods one day, when they were aocosted
by an old and much shriveled gypsy,
who politely offered to show them thob
husband's faces in a brook which rar
near by for a slight renumeration. So,
paying the sum, they followed the bai
to the brook, as they were very ourioni
.to see how she could do so wonderful a
thing and also anxious to see their fu.
turo husbands. But instead of boeldini
the faces of the men they so fondly
hoped for they saw their own. "We car
see nothing but our own faces, " said
one. "Very true, mom, " replied the sa.
gacious fortune teller, "but these wll
be your husband's faces when you are
A Modern Proposal.
Young do Style-Aw-congwatulate
me, my deah fellah. I'm the happiest
man outsidle of Lunnon.
Friend-Ehm? Is it about the lovely
Miss do Fashion?
Young do Style-That's it. I awsked
her to share my twenty thousand a yeah,
and she said she would.-New Yorbi
The First European Almanae.
The first almanac printed in Europe,
or in the world for that matter, was th<
"Ralendarim Novum," comnpiled b3
ozne ~Relimontanus and published a'
Buda, Hungary, in the year 1475. Bu'
idb. perfect copy is known to be in exist
4%$, and that is one in the British ma
WU~-St. Louis Republic.
SA family of sevenl negroos wer
Poisoned at breakfast Tuesday noa
Rinh arde-on n.0
THE DARLIN TON TROUBLE,
Reviewed and Aualyxed by Gov.
The following article from Gov
ernor Tillman's pen appears in the
May number of the North Ameri
can Review under tho caption of
"Our Whiskey Rebellion."
The attein tion of the United
States has for more than a year
boon directed to South Carolina.
This State has ondeavored to solvo
the liquor problem, a troublesome
one to all govornments in a man
nor so novel as to bo startling. So
much has been published about
the Dispensary law in the papers
and magazines of the Union that
its scope and purpose aro well
known, and oxplanations on those
.points are not needed in this arti
History bears out the assertion
that whenever rostriction or pro
hibition of the liquor trafic is at
tempted resistanco, either politi
cal jor by f o r c e, is attempted.
When South Carolina sought a so
lution of this troublesome problem,
and tried to solve it by passage of
the Dispensary law, the inovitable
conflict with the whiskey olomont
was expected, nor has the expecta
tion boon without fulfilment. The
general conditions can easily be
understood, for they would provail
in any other State wore a similar
law onacted there; but the struggle
between the whiskey and anti-whis
key elements in South Carolina
has been intensified by conditions
peculiar to the State of South Ca
rolina and which wouhlnot obtain
elsewhere. I will briefly outline
these local conditions, so that the
cause and violence of the whiskoy
rebellion can be seen at a glanco.
Prior to 1890, under a vicious sys
term of party politics, the control
of the government of the State was
in the hands of the remnants of
the old slave-holding aristocracy,
3 which had saddled upon the Stato
a condition of affairs resembling
t as much as possible that prevalent
before the war of 1861-65. A com
plete return of those conditions,
the outcome of that war had ron
derod impossible. I led a fight
inside the Democratic party, the
white man's party, to free the State
from tho rule of those old Bour
bons, who wanted the reins of gov
ernment to rest entirely in the
hands of themsolves and thoso who
would be subservient to their will.
After a canvass of the State from
one end to the other, meeting on
the stump two representatives of
the old order of things, I receivodl
the nomination of the Democratic
party regularly and by an unex
ampled majority; but the old1 aris
tocratic element would not submit,
and ran an independent ticket at
the regular election, appealhng to
the negroes for votes. I was elect
od1 by an overwhelming majority,
the greater part of my support
coming from the agricultural clas
ses, which had until thon boon
practically deprived of a voice in
the selection of the officers of the
State government. The old Bour
bon element had control of the
press and the banks. Among them
were the best trained intellects of
the State, and these all kept war
ring upon the new order of things.
Traking the position that naught
good could come out of Nazareth,
they opposed every act of my
administration, which has boon for
the masses as against the classes.
In 1892, after another hot can
vass, I was re-elected Governor,
obtaining an increased majority.
'Thlo Bourbons began to see that
they could never be returned to
power by the vote of the peolhe,
and commenced casting about for
new combinations and devices by
which to regain power.
In the fall of 1892 the General
Assembly passed the Dispensary
Act as o compromise betweon the
wishes of the ultra-prohibitionists
andl the whiskey people. This law
gets rid of the worst features of the
liquor traffic, while not removing
liquor beyond the reach of those
who desire to drink it in mnodera
tion. It was natural that the men
who had boon engaged in the liquor
business should try to evade the
law and sell liqiuor in violation of
it. They opened "blind tigers" for
r the sale of contraband liquors.
The Dispensary law nrovidna fo,
the commisson of whatever nume
bor of constables was deemed neces
sary. for the discovery and sun
prossion of these places. The
Bourbons made this feature the
point of attack upon the law; their
many papers hounded down these
men, calling thom "spios" and
'snoaks," and applying to them all
manner of abusive opithets, thus
sooking to stir up against them the
angor of tho peopl in tho towns
and citios, tho inhabitants of which
constitute the opposition to the
Roform movement which resulted
in my election. Almost all the
work of those constables had to be
done in those cities, which made it
easier to create bitter, unreasoning
projudico against them. Every
daily paper in the State, save one
is under the control of the "antis,"
as they are called, and these have
spared no effort in the attempt to
stir up anger against the consta.
blos, the law under thich they op.
Drate, and the administration
which onacted that law. Realiz
ing the offect of the assertion that
liberty is in danger, they used that
sacred name in the appeal for sub
version of the Dispensary law and
the retirement frorn authority of
those who are responsible for it.
The law gives the constables, when
armed with proper warrants from
the civil authorities, the right to
search private residences for the
seizure of contraband liquors.
Were this provision absent from
the law, it would be practically
inoperative, as mon would turn
their private residences into "blind
tigors," whoro thoy would sell li
quor with impunity. The papers
supporting the combination of the
whiskey men and the old political
leaders alleged that the Dispensary
law gavo the constables the right
to search private residences indis
criminately and without warrant,
which is something to which Anglo.
Saxon blood will not submit. Thes
falsehoods stirred up bitter, un
reasoning passion in the cities ani
towns against the constables, an<
throats were froely made agains
them. Being in danger of bodily
harm, after having been mobbod
and pelted with rotton eggs on
more than one occasion, the con
stables were armed for their own
protection. Hypocritical use was
made of the old adage that "A
man's home is his castle," to incito
violence. "A man's home is his
castle," but ho has no right to
turn it into a saloon andl expect to
exercise thme same rights there he
wvould have in a private dwvelling.
These were the conditions of
thought and feeling existing at the
time of the whiskey rebellion,
which broke out last month.
The towns of Darlington, Flor
ence and Sumter are points of a
triangle connected by railroads.
Darlington and Florence are ten
miles apart and both are about
forty miles from Sumter. Certain
people in those towns banded to
gether for opposition to the Dis
pensary law, especially the con
stabulary feature of it. Several
constables were sent to Darlington.
The leaders of the conspirators
spread broad reports that the con
stables were there for the purpose
of searching private houses with
out warrants. This was 'not true;
the constables, under the Dispen
nary law, could not search private
residences without warrants, and
they had no intention of searching
any residene in Darlington-all
of their warrants being for the
search of public places where con
traband liquors were stored and
sold. But the false report was
spread and and had its due effect
wheni the execution of the warrants
bogan. Large numbers of armed
men gathered on the streets for the
protection of a "liberty" which
was not in danger. The five or six
constables in Darlington were fol
lowed by this armed mob wvhich
guyed, cursed and abused them.
I thereupon ordered the chief con
stable by telegraph to proceed to
the scene with reinforcements.
The six constables on the ground
being in danger, I sent a military
company from Sumpter to Dar
lington for their protection while
in discharge of their duties s offi
cers of the State carrying out onc
of its laws. The mob quieted
down at once, and the militar
company returnad anma the mamri
ing following its arrival in Dar
lington. In the afternoon of the
day of tho departuro of the compa
ny, four of the contablos, thoir
work being done, wont to one dopot
and the othorninotoon to the othor,
to dopart. Two boys, citizens of
Darlington, got into a fight ai the
depot whero the main body of con
stables was. Ono of thiom, who
was whipped ad rani I) towv'n re
turned, followod ,Iby an a1-med
mob A wrangle of startod a light
between this mob aidi the consta
blos and two of tho mob wore killed,
and several constables and citizeis
were wounded. When the mob
were put to fight, tho constables
themselves took to the woods neai
by, for they know that tho fly ing
mob would roturn minforced bv
hundreds of armed follow coisim.
ators. Such was the outcomo.
The town bell was rung as a tecsin
to the conspirators, an(d they turn
od out in the twinkling of an eyo,
all heavily arled. Th, o'onellstables
wero pursued andl tli conspi rators
in Floronco and Sumitor, beiig
called out' by tolograpi, joiil in
the pursuit. Fortunatoly iight
soon caimo on and none of th elas
ing parties cmflitio up with t ho es
caping constabulary, or olso more
blood would havo hooin shed. The
disposition of conspirators it ox
termiinato the constabulivy is
shown by tho fact that tho tra in
containing the four constablos who
had gono to the other dopot. off tho
town and had taken no part in the
fight., was riddled wNith hllets fir
ed in a desporato at1em)l tio kill
thom as it camo by oi i1 way to
The mob took possession of
the three towns, committing
many acts of violence. iII Sum
ter, where the first mobbing (d
Dispensary constablea took placo
there is one of the best managei
Dispensaries in the State, ail
the police authorities have a!
- sisted in the enforcement of th
Dispensary law. The part thi
i town-took in the rebellion va
confined to the going out of it
most lawless and turbulent citi
zens to aid in the chase of th<
Under the Dispensary law
part of the profits of the Diispen
sary goes to the towns in whicl
they are located, provided th<
authorities of these towiis assis
in the enforcement of the law
In casos where mnicip~al au
thorities fail to help enforce tii,
law, the State Board of Contr'o
is vested with authority to with
hold from such towvns the shar<
of the profits that wouldl other
wise come to them. On thie
morning when the constablet
were first maltreated in Darling.
ton the municipal authorities ol
that town were notified that
they would receive no share of
tihe profits fronm the lDispensaries
located in that town, because
they had failed to (10 theii' duty
towards the enforcement of the
law. A similar notice had been
given to the council at Floren~e.
This added to the anger of the
mob, and had much to (10 withi
inciting the mob in Florence tc
looting tile dispensary there.
I was informed by the shierinf
that tihe civil authorities were powver.
less in D~arlingtont and wvas asked tr
order out tile militia. 1 did so, oi
dering out att firsit five comipaniel
nearest the scenie-three at ColumblIia
one at Mannmng, and One at smter
The old political Boarbons, aide~d by~
tile whiskey element, brought sneul
pressure to bear upon the c oImpanu i.
in Columbia that they refused to obey
the orders of their CJommiander in.
Chief. The Columnba compan)~iesC se
the example, anid it was followed by
the other two companies I ordered
out, Thirteenl of the town coimpa
nies, and the entire Fourth Brigade,
composed of the troops of Charlest-mu;
refused to turn out when ordered to
do so. The armories of two compal~
flies in Columbia, one mi Florence, and
one in Chester were broken into anid
their guns stolen, possibly with the
connivance of lmmbers of the. com-l
panies. The idea was that I n ould
beleft powerless, and that simuilar
disorder could be created ini other
cities, making it neceseairy for thec
United States gover'nment to takt
charge of the State, thus atccomp~ilie d
their determinatioin to overthrow mfl
administration and restore thiemselv..
to power by my dowiifall. Butan.
military companies, without regarid t<
politics, remainedl trute to their allegi
an~ce, and the yeomanry of the Stat
volunteered for duty in such number
as showed the conspirators that the
were powerless. H-ad 1 doemorl
necessary, I could in forty-cight houw
after issuance of the call have had ie
armed force of 10,000 farmers at nr
command. But thig ...no eca
rv; my determinstion to uphold the
laws of the State and to protect its
oflicers. and the fact that Iwould- be
suipported by tho best critzens of the
State, 0verawod the conspirators and
The troublo at Darlington oult
minated oil Friday, March 80, at
' a. m. Valuable timo was lost
ha1t, (volilig and night while wait.
ing to mnobilizo th militia which
failed mo at tho last. Orders did
not go to t(h Coplanies which re
4pin(11'(d til Saturday morning
tinm first, ciunlny that could bo
dlo(ponded oil arrived in Columbia
on Sati'irdy ovoning at 5 o'clock.
As a illoro (itngo'rous mob had as
selubled inl (Olumija on Friday
night than was pu1uing the con
stab11iles at. th, scno of tho diitur
haneo, I doomed it wiso to concen
trato troops thoro to ovorawo it and
not to livo the Capital unprotoct.
md or movo on Darlington until I
.had a. forceo to do both. Saturday'
n ight and Sunday militia and vol
unteor comnpanies of farmors coki
t inuod tO irrivo so that on Sunday
('Vehing I folt warrantod in ordor.
'ng 300 Imni 4o Darlington and
1iad as inany iloro inl the city of
('ohniibia. This last force was '
in1o1stly volilit oors whlo had. takli
tIloir lhorses iiiro tue plough, and,
slioli iderilg thoir shlotgUls, hlastol
04 to sstai ti(ho govornmolit of
.11ne of (th liost potont factors
ill t0 su pprossio of limo robellion
was tho se1izuro of the tolograph
lines :nid Hit) railroads. It is hard
t sly how muhel mischief would
have Ib donI5) io ha11d I not availod
iin.sll o o111) old stlatuito which was
donhtless placedl amiong our laws
for just such ani omolergoney. By
tlhis Imelanis ('Xciton (ilnt. was allayed
111( 1 he4 inlsiMurgents wolro kopt; from
I e'ing reiillf ord. hIIelL peoplo h]ad
hI(n wrouigit p to 14) a fronzy of ox
citnieiit byh n1(i 11iny blood-curd
ling IIa (d solls i ional dispfatchs
sont mi heoio the seizure of the
vir's. :11l I fool siro had I not
w hir tra nn1111 1 ission, WO
had Illl lijsjils botwoonl
i lie midilid a ngry countryilo
: Wi5n'li in sevoral parts
of heHiao.The railroads ooe
t he order mnd Io-operitted with mo
w itliot. pri' tbest, desorving great,
vr(edit thorol'or, but I had to invoko
11 he assistanuico of the judicary by
IiunIIct oin nho telegraph coin.
S II . I t ii I COiutI lus) the n1iihtarV
S .1'1i S"ize. tfin' ollicos of, thei comlpa
11' oy y ice. This cauised considor
- abl. tisaticn il long the
nowspprs, biul. tinder liko circui
stalneos I would do C te samo thing
Igainl, oven withio(ut Ithit.Iiority of at
slatIteo, for' tle public welfaro do
i Inompt. re-organlization of the
ulitm has booni) ordered. All the
m110n1 who <isgraceod bhomsohvos by
r''fusiig to (respmoid to my orders
will hmtosillissetl froimi the sOrvice.
'ho1 consirai'cy is crushedioo and will
r'aise( its hrh edn oo h
I (Iy ('loinenut, wvh'ih wauis muade mhoret
by13 the pol1it ical Ci) cplcations I
hi~( vo bie fly sko c hod, has beon
haihiI, and tho Disponsary law
lhe rea l't or bo~ en forced mioro rig.
As I slttod ini anl address to the
"Theo Dispen sat ry lauw w as Ona~ctod
by 11(1 Lttgislatturio, b~y th1e maijori
(of It rI'I)'eHIonlauti ti t the pOole.
It is t he la w unt ii the Supreme
Courit d1oela1res ii unIcon'stitutionalI
or' uintil repeailed. 'The places to
fight Lit are theo ballot-box and thet
Angd until it is de(clareOd uncon
stituitional by3 the courts, or' ro
p01aled by3 thie hiodorial Assombly, it
shall bo ttifor'ced at, all hazards.
B. R. T1'LLMAN.
Tlhie manlh wvho gives ai loaf of
bread to a destitute family is a
better Chr iistian than tho man
wVho( do~votes his time prIaying to*
I hii Lord to hlp1J the dosgtitu1te
whie Jhe wvill ;queozo a dollar
har11d enough to make the eagle
scre'amn before he wvould give it
to charity. Goh down in your
Jl(ckets to help the poor instead
oif weain: the knees of your
pantsi out asking the Lord to do
hat wvhichi common sense
shouldh teach is your duty.---..
Th'le wvay to keep the boys up.
on the farm is to work them
miod.ertetly, give them holidays, ,
andl all the pleasure and advan
tago you can." Furnish them
with useful papers and books.
YLou would not over work a 7
young horse, therefore don't put
more on your boy than his
young shouldevrs can carry.
e In the United States Court at .
s Charleston, Monday, Jamies I;
y Orr was alppointed tem*porar~y re
Lceiver for the CIamperdowr gQt.'1
t8lon mnills at Greenville, S' nL'A,
yThe bill was also for a fonclus
a- ure of-mrortgages,
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