Newspaper Page Text
THE PEOPLE'S JOURNAL
VOL 12.-NO. 23. PICKIENS. S. C., THURSDAY, JULY 3; o
BILL ARP -IS CONVALESCING.
fIIC ISKE 1)AIlNG:TI'llEPAIERS
Comienttl11N hrc mi ii-i Sick Itooi
c n Citnries h'rnncls Adants'
We have at last had a glorious rain.
After nine long sweltering weeks with
out it drop to lay the dtust or purify the
atmaaosphere it catae with a downpour
and every boly is happy. The gardens
will revive anl the flowers will bloom
aga in and the farmers will rejoice for
it has come inl time to save their
languishing crops. The dear little sick
child whom we have been nursing so
tenderly and watching for many days
will now get well. Aly wife or one of
tht. girls is there day and night, but
the dust anld the hear had almost
overi,ice him n when tihe rain came.
We are all air plants and must have it
'l'hen again I ti led to tike comf.'rt
by readig the tribute that Charles
Franeis Adams has recently paid to
General lutbert l;. Lee. It seems to
be gelting quite fashionable to praise
Lem up there, but, really I don't, see
why Ihey should single him out, and
damn 1lr. Davis and all the rest of us
and the cause for which lice fought.
I don't like any man who praises I,ee
and stabs \ir. Davis. Lee aud I )avis
were like brothers all their mature
lives. 'I'hey were classmates at West
l'oint and during our civil war they
were bosom companions and never dis
agreed about anything. It is a gross
insult, to the memory of I.ee to slander
his closest and dearest friend. No
gentlemnan would do it.
I have not heard of (Charles lP"ancis
Adams slandering AIr. Davis, but we
have good reasons to a eipt'et that, he
belongs to the (oblwin Smith and
Roosevelt crowd, for he voluntarily
took command of a negro regiment
during the war, and that is a had sicn.
No genitleiman would have done it It
was an evidence that he helIevcd nig
gers would make war hell to us and
they would kill and rob and rape and
burn out, of revenge. No, I have no
respect ftor this Adams nor I,ew Wal
lace nor any other man who command
ed negroes dutng the war. It was
not hit matte uor legitimate warfare.
It. showed Venom and brutality and
What did (ener'al Lee do before the
war or !hnrinu t'l:e war or after the war
that did not. have the hearty co-opera
tion of M r. I )ivias? What did Mr.
Davis do that General ILee did not ap
prove? ILoth were good soldiers and
won their spiur. lHiti were devout
Ciristian members of the Episcopal
chuich antI Senator Iteagan said of I
Mr. I )avis: ' lIe was tile most devout i
Christ.ian I ever knew and the most. I
lovable man." Hie was a conscientious <
belever in the lotctrine of State's
rights as expounded by Mr. Calhoun, I
and while a lieutenant in the Uiited
States army dec"lar"ed that. he would re- a
sign his coianand before he would as- I
sist in the coercion of a sovereign
State. 'l'he uternational Cyclopedia
says of him: " lie was a groat states- t
man and a true patrtot, and his history
will grow brighter as the years roll
on.'' lhit this Presidential accident I
says he was an arch traitor and arch
repudiator, and he hasn't the manlii
ness tp t.ake it. hack andi apologize.
Bdt hei'e come sonme genial friends
to call and see how I am11 getting on,
for I am still suffering and needI sym
pathy. When they come they bring
good1 dcer andit wit and anecdot,e and
that is better tihan r'uminating about,
polit.ies and the niggers. We Were
talking about, dogs andi one of these
frietids, who is a railroad matn, told tij
about a woman trying to bioartl a train
dlowni in l''lorida and she haud a little
potidle ogr inhe arms an''h con
dutottr said:t " No, madam, you can't
t,ake that, dog with you in the passen
gel' eat'. ft, is atgainst, the rules,"' SIhe
was a Nort.hern womian wif,h sharp
featurtes. Our Soutthei'n- women don't
carry poodle dogs arond with them;
they prefer a baby. Well, she was
very inidigntant and wanted to know
what shermust, dot with her dog. t" Put
himi in the baggage car'," said the con
ductor. As she handed up the canine
to the baggage mani she said, " Well, I
r'eckon I ean ride where my (log i'ides."'
and she went iinto the baggage car'.
The man wasi disgut.ted. le tied the
dog with a little cord anid she squatted
on a box near' by..
After they p)assed Sanford she got
tired, andh ut,ying the dog, took 11111
iln her arms and went, back to t,he
smoker'. That, car was full of jolly
good f'ellows, butt she demanded a seat
and they gave her one. She took one
half and laid hot' poodle oti the other
halt'. A jolly .)utchiman sat behind
lier and was smoking an old pipe that
gave an unearthly odor and as he
talked and "laughed with lis comnpan
ion t.he tobacco smoke enicircled her
classic head untIl she couldn't standl it
arTd she turned to him and said with a
snap, "No) gentleman wouhld smoke in
the presence of a lady."' E.Well,
muadani," lie said kindily, "die is de
smintl(' CarI. It ie niot dIe ladies' car'.
I is ver'y sorr'y to t,roub)le you wlid mmne
pipe and whbacco, but you had better
go back to de: 'ladies' dar," " T'hey
won't let my do'g go in there," said
sihe. " I)ot is very bad," lie said and
kept, On simoking. ,
lDy an d by. a voluminous cloud .lte
that which camne from the eitater: of
Mont P?elee rolled over her and In her
r'age she seizedihis pipe, jer'ked lt'from
his tmouthi and throw It out of the win
dow, liverybody laughedd and. rda'red
anid lie joggged Ir the ,merriment.
" M adam, dOt Is ahii p$po I hiave got.
It, vaus gIve tf.thiin Si1iany' but
vu n good -,turti de Ahather,' and
he seirzed her little 'leeping dog and
threw him out of the window. The
woman screamed with anger; she
mauled him over the head with her
umbrella. She screamed and yelled
for the train to stop. Iie stood it all
heroically. '' Madam, I sent your dog
to lind mmetl1 pipe,'' he said. The
alarm was so great that the conductor
came running in and some passengers
illed the door, while the woman did
.the talking. " My husband will meet
me at Orlando,'' she said, "andi he will
maul the juice out of you, you bald
headed rascal.'' " Veel, I will give
him a chance," said he.
The train soon rolled up to Orlando,
and sure enough the woman's husband
was there. She became violent and
hysterical as she told her wrongs and
pointed out the man. " I1et him come 1
out here," said the husband, 1 I dare I
him to come out here." " Veel, I sup
pose I must see about de light," said i
the I )utchman, "and take de medicine, i
but I shore don't vant no little guuns in i
it nor butcher knives. I can light i
some mid mine fists." He took off his
coat and -handed it to a bystander.
The crowd increased. The conductor I
said he would stop the train for ten e
minutes. A ring was made fol' the r
mten to light in and everybody was in t
a state of high expectation. Here my
friend stopped his narrative and lit a
fresh cigar and commenced talking c
about something else. r
"But the fight,'' said I, "what about i
the light?" "e Oh I there wasn't any I
light," he said. " Just as they were t
about to clutch somebody cried out. t
" Look yonderl look yonderI look down i
the railroad track." And sure enough dl
t'ere came the little dog running with Ii
ill his might arid he had the Dutch- d
mran's pipe in his mouth. Of course c
lhere was no light, for the Dutchman v
3eized his pipe and the woman her dog il
and that settled it. Now let the e
preacher tell one." And he did. There a
ire no t>etter story tellers than our t,
Uartersville preachers. '1'hey revive a
r<1 whenever they come, for I am sick s
At heart and can't get breath enough. t
Rood letters from friends and kindred t
eomue every lay and my evor thought
ful friend ,Joe Brown sent mne the most r
beautiful spotm I ever saw-Georgia
uilver and Georgia etchings and en- e
gravings. Bllessings on him and his i
bouse. iit.t. A ur. 1
;AHll,Y SI'kUGGI.lS L
OF AN)RIEW CARNE(:IR.
hI'le Millionirc I'!:ilainthropist i
Tells tile Story of His Boy- e
Mr. Andrew Carnegie has given 1
iway more n'mey than any other
nann in America, and he has declared
t to be a disgrace to die with untold V
nillions at his disposal, so that he is
lisposing of his wealth very rapidly. ,
several years ago lie wrote an article e
or the Youth's Companion, entitled a
how I Served my Appi enticeship as
t linriness MAan," from which the fol- f
owing extracts are made :
" The eldest w-m of parents who
vere themselves poor, I had, fortu.
lately, to begin to perform some useful
rvork in the world while still very
foung in order to urn an honest live
ihood, and was Ihus shown even in
,arly boyhood that my duty was to a
issist my parents, and like them be
somie, as ston as possible, also a 'bread
vinmner ' in the fatmily. What, I could
ct, t.o do, not what. I tdeired, was ther
4Whlen I w as born my father was a
Lvl-todo master-we aver in Dnferm. I
ne, Scotland. lie owvned no less than
'uur damask loorns and employed ap
prentice4. This was before the days
rf steam facL.ories for the mlanulfacture
af-linien. A few la4ge merchant,s took
a~rders and empIiloyedl 'miast.er-weavers,
meh as my father, 1:o weave the cloth, t
the merchants supplying the materials.
" As the factory system developed,
biandloom weavlag naturally declined' t.
and my father was one of t,he sufferers
b)y the change. The irst,serious lessont
of my life came to me one day wh)en
lie had taken in the last of his work
to the merchant and returnedi' to our
little home great,ly distressedi because
there was no more work for him to do.
I was then just, about ten years of age,
but t,he lesson burned into my heart,,
anid I resolved then that ' the wolf ofI
plovert,y ' would be dIriven from 'our
door somne (lay if I could do it.
"The question of selling the 01(1d
hoomis anti start,ing for the Unit,ed States
came up in the family council, anid I
heard it, discussed from (lay t,o day. It
was linally resolvedi to take the plunge
antd joinl relatives alt-eady in Pittsburg.
I well remember that neither father
nor mother thought the change would
be otherwise than a great sacrifiee for
i.hem, but that " it wouldh be better for
our two boys.'
" In after life, if you can look back
as I do and wonder at, the complete
attrrendter of their own desires which
parents make for the good of their
cildren, you must reverence t,heir
memories . with feelings akmn to wor
" Arriving in Allegheniy aity, four
of us-father, mother,:-tny "younger
brother anti myself-fathe?- e4tered a
cott,or. factory. I soon followed and
served as a ' bobbin boy,' and this Is
howr I began my preparation~fbr sulige.
quenit apprenticeship as.a business 'nan.
1 received one dollar. nrd t*enty cents
a week, andi was theW.1Jst about twelve
"I catnot tell yoh flow prdud i Wras
.when I received my fitet week's carri
lags. 'One diollar Amid titeitty cents
made by myself -am) Wiven to me biy
cause -.1 had bee of som'e use In tthu
world IN WriIOlgt1irely dependent
upon -my,~ 'bib at last admitted
6 th/0 ft ~rthierahin. as a coiarh.
uting member and able to help them !
I think this makes a man out of a boy
sooner than almost anything else, and
it real man, too, if there be any ;erm
of true manhood inl him. It is every
thing to feel that you are useful.
"(I have had to deal with great sums.
Many millions of dollars have passed
through my hands. liut the genuine
satisfaction I had from Ihat one dollar
and twenty cents outweighs any sui1be..
quent pleasure in money-getting. It,
was the direct reward of honest imanual
labor ; it represonted it week of very
hard work, so hard that bumt for the aim
and end which sanctifiled it, slavery
might not he too strong a term to
4( For a lad of twelve to rise and
breakfast every morning, except the
Lilessed Sunday morning, and go into
lhe streets and find his way to the fae
,ory and begin work while it wai' ::
lark oulside, and not he released uiiti
tfter darkness came again in the even
ng, forty minutes' interval only being
llowed at noon, was a terrible task.
" But I was young and had my
ireamns, and something wiLhin always
old me that this would not, could not,
hould not last-I slhoild some day get
better position. Beside this, I felt
nyself no longei a mere boy, but quite
a little man,' and this made me happy.
"( A change soon cune, for a kind
i Scotchman, who knew sonic of our
elatives, made bobbins and took me
a his factory before I was thirteen.
lut here for a time it wa: even worse
han in the factory, because I was set
o lire a boiler in the collar, and actual
y to run the small steam engine which
rove the machinery. The firing of the
oiler was all right, for fortunately we
id not use coal, but the refuse wooden
hips, and I always liked to work in
rood. But the responsibility of keep
ig the water right and of running the
ngine, and the danger of my making
mistake and blowing the whole fac
3ry to pieces, caused too great at strain.
nd I often awoke and found myself
itting up in bed through the night
rying the steam gauges. liut I never
old them at home that I was having a
hard tussle.' No I no I everything
aust be bright to them.
" This was it point of honor, for
very member of the family was work.
og hard except, of course, my little
rother, who was then a child, and we
rere telling each other only all time
,right things. Iiesides this, no man
rould whine and give up---he would
"( There was no servant in our fanm
y, and several dollars per wcek were
arned by ' the mother' by binding
hoes after her daily work was done !
'ather was also hard at woi k in tihe
ictory. And could I complaim ?
IMy kiid employer, .lohln lay,
eace to his ashes I soon relieved ime of
te undue strain, for he needed some
ne to make out bills and keep his ae
aunts, and finding that I could write
plain school boy hand, iand col
cipher,' I became his only clerk. But
Al I had to work hard up-stairs in the
tctory, for the clerking took but little
" You know how people moan about
overty as being a great evil, and it
:ems to be accepted that if people had
mly plenty of money and were rich
icy would he happy and more usefu 1 ,
ad get more out of life. C
" As a rule, there is more genuine
itisfaction, a truer life, and more oh
uined from life in the hunle cot,tagest
f the p)oor than in the palaces of the
clh. I always pity the sons and daugh
1rs of rich men who are atttendled by
arvants, and have governesses at, a
uter age, but ama glad to remember
sat, they (10 not know what they have
"They have kind fat,hers and moth
ra, t,oo, andi think that they enjoy the
weetness of t,hese blessings to the
alilest, but, this they cannot, do ; for
lie poor b)oy who has in fatber a con
taut companion, tut,or and model, andh
his muother-holy name- -hie nurse,
3acher, guardian angel, saint all in
ne, has a richer, more precious for
ue in life tban any rich man's son
rho is not, so favored cani possib)ly
now, and compared with which all
ther fortunes count, for little.
" 1t is because I know how sweet
nid happy andl pure t,he home of hoa
st poverty is, how free from p)erplex
ng care, from social envies and emut
rtions, how lovIng andi how united its
members may be in the common inter
at, of support,ing the family , that I
ympathlze with the rich man's boy
nid congratulate the poor man's boy;
,nd it is for these reasons that from
he ranks of the p)oor so many st,rong,
minent, self-reliant men have always
prung and always must spring.
" If you will read the list of the
Immiortals who were not, born to die,'
nIll tind that, most, of t'iem have been
orni to t,he p)recious heritage of pov
" IL seems, naowadays, a matter of
universal desire that poverty should
me abolished. Weo should be quite
villing to abolish luxury, but to iabol
sha honest, industrious, celf-denymag
>OVer'ty would be to dest,roy the soil
upon which mankind p)rodluces the vir
,ues which enable our race to reach a
till higher. civilization than it now
Baltimore is considering a plan of
shanging the name of its North avenue
to Schley avenue, mn honor of the rear
admiral. Th'le piresent, namne is no
longer app)ropriate, t he nort.hern
boundary of the cit,y having extended
far beyond the avenue.
For a quart of good liniment for
sp'rains, bruises, sore throat, pain an
cheat, or lungs put, into a bottle one
part, turpentine, two parts vinegar and
the white of an egg.
IAT FLORENCE AND HAMPTON,
'I'ill' SI . ', NAT'()IL .\T ' ' i,tyt,NC ,
A Si it'rowd a1111 tlie Specee
I)evtoid el' SvIationi hen-.
'lhe Senatorial campaign meetimg at
I" 'lrence was IUnev-ntful in its features
allil itl(mor! thain two hundred hearers
were present, whit ; the farmers were
sHircely represented. The "1 1armer'
movement. " in the 'ee I 1ee section is
said to be centrel upon eultivaLimg the
lit. cro; a grown in that region since
l'he meeting was called to order by
W. F. Clayton, Es8(1., acting county
hairiniin, who itrodued the speakers.
ir. I .i timner's speech had few if any
variations. It was the Same old story
abhout wIhat. "t we farmers " wanted
done throutgh the Alliance in i:;88 and
how he was called from the plow
handles in 91".2 to light their battlei
nad how well lie had fought the im for
Len years in Congress. lie told of
etting an apptopriation of $15,000 for
repairing Newberry College, and also
securing r208,000 back taxes from the
4outh Carolina rail and. " John C.
;alhoun could not defeat any P'hilip
>ine legislation in the present (.on
;recss, and the only way to get any
hing out of the Itepublicaus is not Lo
mitagonize them, but to be conciliatory
mnd bring them down South and show
.hem what we really are and not what
hey imagine us to be.",
lie spoke against imuperialism and
he worthlessness of the I'tiuihppine
slands. le closed by stating that he
till stands on the same platform that
e did inl 1892.
Mr. IIenderson regretted that he
iad no Congressional record, but his
mme people knew what sort of a man
ie was. lie spoke of his work for the
ate. He does not believe in Sena
orial dcenunciation, but that a I lemo
rat should contenud for principle. The
tepublicans want us to be conciliatory
10 that we will forget that there is
much a thing as a lepublican party.
t'hey took McLaurin up i nto a high
louutain and pointed out to him all
lie kingdoms of the world, and told
himl that they would all be his if he
would only embrace imperialian, ai
ie yiclded to temptation. lIe spoke
igainst this policy 111( declarel inl con
Ausion t.hat we will never have any
ace 11until we bury Hiepublica1sm in
Lhe North as deep as we have (one in
Col. Johnstone did not speak of self,
mt of priuciples which actuate his
very mlotive. lie rejoices that th:
ime has not come when issues are de
c;ndent upon the preseniee or absence
if hallf a dozen men. lie decried any
me1 who wouh obtain favors from lie
mhlican11 by making concessions to
hem. Primciple is paramount to
very thing. The IlIous 11 has ceased to
Ie a deliberative body and the battles
1f the South henceforth must be fought
a the Senate. He made his usual ar
aignient on the isthlian canal, con
ludmng by saying that when it is con
tructed every important railway in
he Uinited States will have 8o111e ter
linil in a Southern port.
lie spoke of the "farmer" politcian
rho, aft.er 10 years tenure in a fat
Ilice, again comes before the people
rying "Save m1el Save met For (I:04
ake, save me) and1( doni't, send 111 back
o t.he farm !"' (1 anghtor.) Tlhe
)emuocratic p'arty is a mnissionary one,
nlowmg and1( believing in her princi
dies and1( darin g t.o execute them . At.
resenit. she is helpless, but, her1 day oil
riump his not1 far distant.
C ongressmnan Elliott followed and
Ce was pret.ty "' warml in the collar.'"
Jo understoodl Col. .Johnslt.One to mean11
hat to obtain appropriat,ions fromi a
tepublllicaln Congress concion5OIs must15
40 made, while Col. .1 ohinstonle said
'taavors "' not "a)pprop)riationls." Alny.
iow, it was the mleanls of incoitinig himi
o miake t,he best speech lie hias yet,
nadte Oin the camp ~aign.
iIe had been faithful and anl appre
iaItlve constitulency had kept him inl
Mashington fourt,een years and lie had
Ibtained miillionis ini approp)riationls,
md hie defied aiiy man to prove that
1e had14 mad1(e any concessions to get,
hem, lHe told of an occasioni when
he river and harbor committ,ee of the
[louse would give im not,hing; how
te went, to tile committ,ee on comn
uee in the Senat,e ando withouiit maik
.ng~ any concess5ions he got what he
isked for, lie spioke of I)emuocratic
>bstructioin t.o drast,ic lLepubl ican legis
at,ion, such1 as the Crumpllacker force bill
mad others equally obnoxious. IIe
Lold of the cheerful outlook for I)emio
lHon. J1. J1. lIemphiull said: " To
nlay. we have two sets of candidates;
record b)realkera and( record makers.I
intend to h)a both."
Mr. IIlenderson-".'Mr. IIem phill,
111id you ever hlear the fate of the man
who was badly thrown whien lie at
teimptedi to ride two horses at, the samie
Mr. IIemuphill-" Yes, and huis name
Tihe retort, came as quick as light,
ning and the audience ho*led.
Mr. hlemphill thinks the duty of a
Senat,or is something higher than get
tinlg appropriations and distributing
gardeni seed. When he was in .Con
gress ten years taxes were never mn
creasedl on11 cent,. Now they are ex
actly dlouibled andl they will remain se
until the lIepublican party Is burled
face uownwiardl, for that is t,he oly
way to b)ury a llepuiblican so thaut whier
lie begins t,o scratch he will travel on
ward to the count,ry whore he proper3
helongs, iIe sp)oke against expansiom
and tihe ship subsidy measure.
E~x-GAov. Evans was the last ti
speak. lie spoke at a disadvantag
for the crowd was tired andt many hi
gone to dIinner, lis speech wias
the Same lines of his former utte
ances only With Is lI rtonal 111111siom
Tunif rtefurl Wias his principal atg1
Ti il leriiiin 'I t kLS 'Tillmlla
Tei nler"l y ---A Qies>t i41 Not A n
Tile guberIlatorial Candidates had
pleasanL day at Ilampton, and whil
there was no disagreement its to pla
form, the love feast is Ino) a ion"mspicu
ouls feature of the day. Chairman \\'
S. Smll ith presided, and when the mee
ing began - not. more than ia hllldre
voters were present.
The court house was full when th,
guber"natotrial candidates were an
lounced. Some ladIi(-4 had mnech in
proved the appeartanco of thins. ''hl
first applause oif the <day greeted Col
gresslau Talbert, the opening gubt
natorial eandlid.te. Col. 'T'alberL'
speech(1 atre' made on popular linel
his views are well and entertainingI
pit vith jokes and illustrat,ion, and h1
is invariably listened to With attention
Col. Talbert was again heard most at
tentivel/, and was applauded whl
making his speech, this being lout
and liperal whent his position wa
ata(tl on taxinlg white nmen to suppor
I,ieut. Gov. Tilunan spoke apprec
atively of the support always given t
his father here. Ile had no time to dis
cuss issues, hut paid his respects brief
ly to Mr. Hleyward, I)r. Timmencrmtatl
and Mr. Ansel. lie would lke t,o know
if Ansel supported dispensary candi
dates at the last election? "( I was out
of the State,'' rep'ied Mr. Ansel.
(( What wouldi you. have done,'' said
Col. 'illman, after remarking that, ht
thought his friend had luore Ianhoot
than to run away, " had you bee
Mr. Ansel replied he wouli imak(
his own speech at, the proper tim
Tillman thell repeated in detait lit
severe arraignment of 'rlbert's lnl
otlico holding career. IIe spoke of th
Imolmentlos issues now pending a1
Washington and of 'I'albet 's emupt
chair. These bills initluded one fc
f16(O,(J00 for South Carolina. Talhei
is wasting time here, though his re(
ordi does not make his absence of an
consequence. '1'albart, he said, woun
up his career the d(ay he quit Co1
gress. (( lie attacks trusts viciousl
here. I challenge himl to show when
lie ever introluced a bill on this or o
the labor question." "' It would mI .
ito to ruin a good farmer like lleywait
by muaking a poor politician of hin.
1)r. W. II. 'T'immemtan was ti
nexi. speaker. 1)r. Tinmei man inad
brief introdetory. remarks and wit
pointed words replied to Til man
" My dtistinguished opponent tellN4 yol
I have been in ollie twelve years.
never" held i a salaried olce but foi
years. I can say to him here, as I
have said elsewhere, that I have beer
presiding ollicer of the Senate foi
three years ai.d have never been called
upon to vinicate my record as he il
trying to do." lIe was interrupted hy
Tillman, who asked )r. Tinimmermiau
to rea:(1 the resolhLion of thanks voted
him by the Senate.
iadI nO time . to read the resolutions
wIch he hiatd been reliably informiei
were voted at the closing of the Senate
just befoie adIjournmllent, by live or Si!
Sellators. C ontinin g D.)r. TimmerlCI
man said1: " Pub lie ollice I regai d a
a public trust; a sent imenlt borne on
by an honest, faithful record."' 11
wants the ollice for only one4 term.
11ion. M. I. Anlsel was next sltro
duacedl and imde a plheasanlt, mlierestmnf
speiechi, delhvering his message fron
the Piedmont. le paid a tribute 1.<
the iadies. All are running for oilice
miost, of uIs necessarily will be0 left. II
was on1ce a c!anIdldate) for mIatrimloni
andi was elec:ted; 18 no0w a canldidat
for ollice anld will be electedl if yo1
heer tile messa51ge) froml the miouintaines
Mr. Ansel addrlessedl h1ims'elf to the ii
sues8, all (If whlich received is atteni
tion as has beenl prevlCously reported
iIe has never beeni defeated for ollic
before the petolet.
Mr. E. F. Warren thien atep)ped t
tile front, andI saidl: "' Fellow citizemi
t,he plJeasant dlul,y has bleen assigne
me1( to inltrodulice to you one of (Car
hlna's noblest s01ns. it has been1 sai
that an1 hon)lest man us the noble)
work of God, and14 you wvill find thi
man11 in D). C. IIeoyward."' As t,he las
words of tis brief and1( eloqubent ii
trodaction were heard tile house ran
with cheers andC hiurrahs for Heywar
from numeriCous5 parts oIf the aien(lc<l
After acknowledgig i,htie receptio
givenl him, pIayin)g a tribute to the h
dies, to tile counity of IiImptol
worthy oIf it,s name, Capt. IHeywar
made his spechtCI. tiC) anniouncedl h.
candtidacy, "tile first oflice t,hat
have asked of the people of SouthLI Ca
olinIa." lie woldo make thle race u
his mneritus. if not elected lhe wol
supplort, tIhe nominlee and return to tt
farm that Col. Tillman COuld not, limi
lie asked Tdilman te visit this fare
but 1he was afraid of mosquitoes au'
malaria. " if afraid of these for ot
night does lhe blame me for not kee
ing my family there every night,?"
Thie . house -was crowdled, mil
standing inl the aisle, andI Capt. IIe
wardl's 11ine speech was attentive
hleard. lie closedl amid tile same s<
of cheers that greeted his introod:
tion, and was presented with a mi
nificent h)ouqunet of flowers.
Good stock beCtter taken care
should be tile motto on every Southe
Sfarm, and now is the time to begin
a npu. it. inL trcticen.i
The World's Great
sFor all forms of fovor take JOI N N(
It in 10i1 tinmes better than qunitne an
nine can01101 (o in 10 dfayo. It's 9epgn
foot'lo taroe made by liiinino.
COSTS 50 CEN
A Ii igh-( rade College for
ofA t atd l.llocution. For ('atalogu i
ROB'T. P. PELL, Pres
IN I)USTR IA14,
The oldest. Inhabited house in I.ng.
land is on the IRiver Vor, close to St.
Albans Catheti. It is octagonal in
.ashape, and SIpposed to be eleveni cen
- I l ob) .
S ''he oldest a+teai engine now at work
I is believed to be at Newcomenu winin
s engite at. Farne colliery, near Ghas
t gow. It was hit in 180 , and Ia,
worked col(inutously to the presenl
An arebitect of New York says that
with the inodiiern steel fraue a building
can be carried to at height einal to
seven and one-half times the diameter
of the base. By this rule on an ordi
nary city block could be erected a
bunkling 1,500 feet high, .50 feet high.
er than IEiffel tower. It would have
125 Stories andi cost about $:u,000,uo0.
The Mlassachtsetts Legislature hase
adopte'd at hill to Compel the manu
facturing complianies In the State to pay
I.lteir employees im (ash instead of by
ehecks. There was i hot and st.ubborn
light over it, partilarly in the Senate,
and there the maiisure was Iinally atp
pr,ved, after three days' ditcussion, by
t only two majority, thle vote standing
1i yas in 11 n I nays.
ri The descentdant.s of Blrigham Young,
-L the MormtinI ap1osth-, have' decbdedl to
hold anial family reunimnn. Although
he died in Iti; I there are over tone
tlotitnd direct idescenlant l and ther
- is ntot in Salt I,ake I ity ati available
y builiig large entugh Z.4) hold the
. '' famiily.'' 'Tihere are living HiX Widl
1 ows of the Aormon president.. Some
t of thee women have posit ions o[ high
'd honor01 in the Mormon l hur'ch.
" A comimitlee of the lemling mielbers
e of Southern Nut G,'rowers' Association
c will hold at meeting alt the Brown
1 iose, Macon, ( ,I., on ,inly I., to on.
sider ml.ters of imnportatince to Ihe as
I seiation, 111ami eHIpecially to appoint a
time and place and organize plitns for
r holding i tenelatl convention of South
ern nt growers, dturing the fall of this
year, for the promotion of the industry
in which 1they are concerned.
.lohn Hlamilton ILewis, of Seattle,
who, while Ie represented Washington
il lgress, Wias the Houlree of in
exhaustible pleasantrios, was hurt in
Chicago last week in attempting to res
cue at r el.et lrui a osition of
1per1ilider at wr'eked( wagon. Air,
I .owis (jIuite recenitly wonI at $30(,000
law suit for ,14ohn1 II WIay , formerly of
Fort lentin and1( no(w of Alaska, and
tihe latter plresetjt,od Air. I ,ewis with
- . 00I,000Jt of tile 1am1ounil..
Th'le F"renchi const11i t BatavIa lays
stress on) the imlportance of b)ambloo 118
a maliterial for conIstruIcIting hmhiell(rs'
scaffohulinig, aiiid lie hliaes thalt inl ,Java
even1 a Ii ght house0 1111 beeni built, with
it,s hlpl. Th'Ie powe r of' resisltnce of'
a bamboo cane11 measurinIg 8 inches to
10) inches ini dliameiter, eveii with a
length oIf 1, feet, is enlormfouls. More
over, liIbamoo is said( no0t to r'ot eier
when ini the groIlll4 01r in water, while
t,he drier and1( oler it grows the firmerw
.. 11' >.1 ,avail, of the French Academy
of Medicine, Whlo is sightlhess, deies
that,11 nature comlpensat,es blinidness blyi
Iincreased sensllibility of 1.ouch1 and hear
ing, but loInt,IlndS Ihat when a personl
a i blinid an1 ext,ra de'.elopment takes
pIlace inl a1 sixt.h sense, which is latent111
n l all personis. TJhis sense, which hias
been1 called( the sense8 of obst,acles, acets
b hy the pecephtion (of cert,ain wr
,t ai ndljiit.e vib)ra1tions. Tihel 80eat of
8 the 8sense is believed to be pla1ced iln
i the forolhead.
- As ai conse18quence1 of thie absorpjtionl
of t,he Plant IRailway systeml, now fully
dI aiccomp)lishC.l, the At.lantie Coast 1.ine0
.will havey a t,ot,al auhthionzed capjitahza.u
ii tion inl first mfortgage bonds1, certilleates
of indeIbtedniess and1( caplital stock of
, $147,0,000oO. As now conistituitedl the
d system will extend from Washingt,on,
s D). C., to Tampa and Ilunt,a (Gorda,
I1 Fla., with Norfolk, Wilmington, (Char
r- leston, Havannah and Jlacksoniville as
n the seaport outlet,s and( Atlanta and1(
d Montgomory as the gat.eways to the
oThe.Wow " s Greatest,
'Cure for Malaria
13y her all formb'of Malarial poison
.tnag take Johnsufn's C.hli an dPevOe
ar onl , A taint of MalarIal poison
i- -in yo.ar blood means misery ndj
'aure. Blouxodeiines can'l cure
l~ Malrlal poisoning.* iThe antiote
l'or It is 40MN~SON'S TONIC.
t4et a botl tay.
enl COSts 5. Cesta il t csS.
est Fever Medicine.
)N'S OHILI, and FEVER 'ONIO.
d does in a single day what slow qui
did cures are in striking contrast to the
TS IF IT CURES.
on. Conservatory of Music. Schools
ident, Spartanburg, S. 0.
Thousands Have Kidney Trouble
and Don't Know it.
flow To Find Out.
Fill a bottle or common glass with your
water and let it stand twenty-four hours; a
sediment or set
tling indicates an
tion of the kid
neys; if it stains
o. your linen it is
evidence of kid
ney trouble; too
- frequent desire to
pass It or pain In
f the back is also
convincing proof that the kidneys and blad
der are out of order.
What to Do.
There is comfort in the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root, the great kidney remedy fulfills every
wish in curing rheumatism, pain in the
back, kidneys, liver, bladder and every part
of the urinary passage. It corrects inability
to hold water and scalding pain in passing
it, or bad effects following use of liquor.
wine or beer, and overcomes that unpleasant
necessity of being compelled to go often
during the day, and to get up many times
during the night. The mild and the extra
ordinary effect of Swamp-Root is soon
realized. It stands the highest for its won
derful cures of the most distressing cases.'
If you need a medicine you should have the
best. Sold by druggists in 50c. and $1. sizes.
You may have a sample bottle of this
and a book that tells
more about it, both sent
absolutely free by mail, . .
addiess Dr. Kilmer & nom or swarnp.Roo . I
Co., Binghamton, N. Y. When writing men
tion! sading this generous offer in this paper. I
l111luM) h OT EL.
Opln lrom1. JuiC 1st to Oct. I it
-1,0(0 feet. above sea level. Popular re
sort. I;oom for 2(H) guests . 30 miles from
Oroenville, Ili from lirevard, N. C. Desra
ble cot tages for families. Resident ph ysl
cian, Telephone and daily mails. Hot
ud cold baths. N:nchanting scenery, flow
ing sprimg s. 'Temiporaturo from 50 to '6
degrees. Rcasonable rates. All ministers
$5 per week. Write ,1. 13. Bramlett, Atari
etta, $. U., about hack transportation. For
J. E. GWINN, MANAUcI.
(-sar's Head, S. 0.
OFFIDE AND WoRs, NonTU AUUSuTA, B. O
ore, Sash, Blinds and Builder'.
[FLOORING, SIDING, CEILING AND)
INSIDE FINISHING LUMBER
IN GEORGIA PINE.
All correspondence given prompt at
Gin System Bargain.
FOIl SALl--A SECOND-)HAND
240 Saw Gmn Systemn,consisting of four
60 Saw (Ains and Feeders,one 240 Saw
Lint Flue, one 240 Saw 'rhomias Ele
vator System, complete with fan dis
tributor, goodl condition. [Price low.
This outfit has t.o be mtoved by July
15th. Any further information cheer
fully given. Tiermns cash. M. S. Bai
ley & Sonis, Ciinton, S. C.
Why Not Save The
The McPhail Piano or Kindergarten
Organ direct to t,be buyer from fac
t,ory. Write me if you wish to buy an
Organ or Piano, for I can save you
money. I travel South Carolina, and
would be pleased to call and show you
my I 'lanos and Organs. A postal card
will bring me to you.
L. A. McCORD,
Laurens, - - South Carolin.
Ii. .J. IIAYNEsWORTH, C. E. ROBINSON
iL. W. PARKER, Piokens, 8. 0
Greenville, 8. 0.
HIaynIesworth,Parker & Rbinson,
Pickens C. H., - - South Carolina
Practice in all Courts. Attend to a
W&"Money to loan.,
Departments of Medline, Dentistry
and Pharmacy. For particulars and
catalbgue address, Chrlstopher Tdmp
kins, M. D., Dean, Richmond, Va,