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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1903-1906, December 07, 1904, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067659/1904-12-07/ed-1/seq-6/

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[should ring in that u.. uuu in
aio other, just at that particular time,
anil tliat no one should over catch sight
the mysterious ringer, was enough
ito cause excitement, even in a place
juvherc sensations were more common
jihan they Were in that little backjwooils
settlement.
1 Clark's Crossing hafl been named
after the wealthy owner of the largest
?tarni in the township. It is doubtful
Jf this name would have been chosen
if the man who had tirst annlied it
io tho cluster of houses that stood
near llto npot .where the railway
crossed the main road had supposed
jjthat tin' neighbors would adopt tho
panic, for Mr, Clark was not popular
[qmong thorn. They distrusted and disjliked
him.
b lie was an ignorant man, but no one
could say lie was positively dishonest,
jffle was too acute to be caught in any
itof the petty meannesses of which they
Mfelt sure he had been guilty; therefore,
jtliey could only watch him closely in
'ail their dealings, and probably believed
liitn guilty of ninny things lie
never thought of doing.
{ Feeling tlins toward him. it was not
strange that wlion Widow Garrett's
'(iff was run over on the track just
below the crossing, where the railway
ran through a portion of Mr. Clark's
farm, that there should be a number
ready to say that he had let down the
fence and driven the animal on to the
lw.n. /It.l ~1. - o i
i <n it, rise, noi? uiu nuv ijci lutTC; i
Not from ilio road; the cnttlo guards
prevented that, and the railway itself
yns well fenced.
The eow was known to have broken
Jnto Ihe wheat-Held in the afternoon.
*SI>o wore a heavy, cracked, peculiarsoumling
bell that was well known to
all. Two of the neighbors had afterward
said that, returning home late
/Is from the,-village, three miles away,
they had heard the eow then* nsrnin.
Later still, when the express train
.wont by, several liad been aroused
fro;/! sleep by its short, sharp danger
iSvliistle; but the train had gone on,
and afterward the cow had been found
S>y the section men beside the track,
Itlead. Tiiey notitled Mrs. Garret, and,
;to save her any trouble or expense,
fmried tlie carcass where it was found,
i Tommy Garrett, freckled, underSized,
hicr-cved Tnmmv?Mrs dn p.
rett's dull .commoijplaco, fourtoenyear-old
and only son?wont over and |
.watched Uiom, and Mrs. Garrett
grieved, for the eow had been a help |
1o her, and she could not afford to
replace it.
' "Did tliey take l!ie boll o(7 Brindle?"
file asked Tommy that evening, as lie
fiat staring solidly into the Are.
' \'n '' M??\l iiwl }\ mi r?li f if
jworth if. It's buried, but not deep,
though."
"Well, wo can't pret It, even if it
isn't deep," answered his mother. "But
,3'm sorry it wasn't taken off. The
'bell nnil strap would have been worth
something at tiie junkshop in town
'(even if no one here wanted them.
[Fifty cents, maybe."
Tommy's dull faee brightened some
Jtvlmt, mid his wiry figure straightened
if or a moment.
The old bell worth fifty cents!
n pity he had not known it!
This was the way the matter stood
when tho second night after (he cow
Jind been buried. Mr. Clark heard a
tow-bell in bis wheat-field.
I lie dressed hastilv irrumhllnc lnorm
,"while about people "who allowed their
stock to run in (he road?although he
Jwas one of them?lit his lantern and
iinstencd out to the field.
All the way from the house to the
{wheat-Held fence he could hear the
short "clink, clink" made by the bell
of an animal feeding.
"(Jet out, you brute!" he shouted.
ns ho sot Ills lantern on a fence-post
mid began to climb stiffly into the field.
. It was a at ill night. Kvory sound
tponld bo heard distinctly. There was
n sharp "clank" of the boll, as if th^
ftnimal had passed, startled by his
.voice, and raised its head suddenly to
,'Jisten, and presently the steady, half
wuflled "clink, clink, clink," began
again.
Mr, Clark went out n few yards into
,ithe wheat, and, holding his lantern as
tiigh ns he could, peered into the
ire nil-darkness.
"Clink, clink, clink," sounded the
boll ?only n few yards away, it seemed
to him, hut ho could soo nothing.
"Get out, you trespassing beast!" he
shouted again, stamping angrily,
men to the tune o! one million <ioi1?
U..w.lr ?1 -l^-n t
1C*ID| twin i/i n j utujiv Liunti t no uutuo.
11
The Colorado democrats are of the h
opinion thai the only wetik spot in (
their case before tho court, is that!
they have but ono democrat on tne ! <
bouob. Il ia bard to get democratic |
justice from a republican court. <
That Keutucky drought id working j
great hardship on Iter cattle, but the
good citizens of that Commonwealth ]
found a "snbstitute" bo many years i
that a drought is no inconven- j 1
S i ce at all to them,
m #
it
iiust get the
Mie'll have half
truinpled down."
ile tdiu filed away, following the
"clink, clink," of the bell, that seemed
to come from just beyond the circle
of light cast by the lantern he was
holding.
Presently he stopped, for tbe sound
of the hell had ceased.
Mr. Clark listened for ? moment.
Then he kicked soni> the hard earth
loose, gathered a handful, and flung
it in the direction in which he had
lieard the bell.
"Whey, you old fool!" he shouted.
A light wind stirred the wheat, but
there was no other sound; nor did he
hear the bell again that night, although
lit? searched for some time; neither did
he find any cattle in the Held. lie examined
tlio fence, but conld find no
place where an animal could have
broken in.
The more he thought about it. the
more mystified he became. lie feared
that the bell-ringing would bo repeated,
nor were his fonrs in vnin Tf
somewhat earlier than 011 the previous
evening, aiul armed with his lantern
a stout slick which he had provided,
Mr. Clark sallied out at the first
"clink, clink," of the bell, and for
nearly tfn hour followed it about, as
he had done on the previous night,
and to as little purpose.
Two of the nearest neighbors threw
up their windows and listened when
they saw the lantern in the field, and
niv.- .-Mii.miiiii surnir oegan to oe talked
of in the neighborhood.
Th? only result of this second visitation
was to fix the Idea firmly in the
minds of Mr. Clark and those who
heard it, that it was really old I
Itrindle's hell.
The next day Mr. Clark called or.
Widow Garrett.
"I came," lie began, with assumed
confidence, "lo buy your cow-boll. I
suppose you'd as lief sell it, as you
j have no use for it now?"
"I should be glad to do so," assured
' tlie widow, "but they did not think
it worth keeping, and so buried it with
the cow."
"I'd pay you a pood price for it,"
ho continued watching her keenly.
"I'm sorry I have not got it," she
replied. "I'd be glad enough to sell
it if I could."
The man turned a shade paler.
"I?I can't always tell my cow-bells
when I'm hunting my cows, they're
so like tho others, and that was so
different."
"I'm sorry," repeated th? wWiow.
"Oh. wol/. it don't m.-it I cnn.
tinned Mr. Clark. "Now I come to
think of it, tho boll was cracked and
wasn't worth much. You'll be buying
a new one, I presume?"
The willow shook licr head.
"It would bo a great help to me,"
islic safd, "but I could not raise the
money 10 nuy one.''
That night the farmer decided not
to go out to the Hold, hut he discovered,
us did hls> neighbors, tliat tlie
bel! rang just the same, whether he
went out or not.
Big hoys began to whistle when they
had to pass the lielrt after sundown,
and little hoys .would not pass iP at
all after dark.
The next night the farmer lay awake
and listened; he did not get up until
the sound of the hell eame through
the field, and went up and down, un
and down along his pardon fence.
Then ho loft his bed, dressed himself
and followed it. into the Held. A number
of the neighbors stood in the road
and shouted out to him.
"Why don't you set the dog on it?"
called one.
Mr. Chirk rli<l )ml n ilnr* l?nt n
neighbor brought one, nnd it was gent
into the field.
It. went in fast. enough, but it did
not come back. Later the* owner found
that it had sneaked out on the opposite
side of the field and gone home.
The neighbors were standing outside
the fence, and Mr. (Mark inside, just
in the edge of the wheat. With one
accord they seemed to have left him
to search out the mystery alone, only
helping by advice.
"Why don't you go into Ihe field
before it comes," asked one, "and
watch?"
This ho derided to do. Near the
centre of the field stood u huge Ktump.
The tree had been cut down years before,
and used for rails, but one cut
of the log ? a mere shell now--lay
near the stump, and beside thi? Mr.
Clark seated himself, In the early
twilight, and waited.
o quiCKjy ncai cuts, wounus, uurnH
ind old Horfes. Stops blood-flow initantly.
For man or beiist. Sold by
Iru^giatR.
?Ilemombor we start out on tho
'cash in advance" system January 1st,
1005. Do not allow your nanus
Iropped from our list, a? wo need
>rou now, if wo ovfcr did,
A jid Iron Mineral quickly relievos
permanently cures luciiiiesnon and
ill stomach troubles. Has no cqna
for diseases peculiar to women. Price
only 60o. Try it. Sold l>y ?lrugj>Jstc.
'it
J
{
ie
I'll
mt.1
or
i\ and
vouder
.limn ted
e in that
no found a
oken tongue?
it revived tlio i
.v-heftt' fluid.
.. Garrett?a man
mentioned it to him;
.id to scare Mr. Clark
I'd got the bell, and
tnrougn the iielu, playing
.as Brindle, when lie canio out.
. made nie think of Rotting liiin
out again. It was easy to take the
tongue in my hand -when he'd get too
oloso, and it was fun! I'd have rung
it again, only I broke the clapper that
night I chased him. No my mother
didn't know; she'd have belted use
good if she had!"?Golden Days.
7.ol?'n StremioiiM I.lfo.
Tho strenuous life is not now. Fo?
strenuosity that is the real thing 0110
must rend Vizetelly's newly published
"Liifo of lOniile Zola." Ghastly, grislr
was Zola's early struggle in Paris. Ho
starved with his grisette in a garret,
lie wrote plays and they were not accepted.
lie wrote novels and they fel:
Hat. lie persevered, however, anCHnaliy
came into his own, into famfl
and fortune. His literary work may
not last, but lie will live as the friend
of Dreyfus. He was a poseur as a reformer.
His attempt to duplicate Balzac's
"Human Comedy" in the ltougouMaequart
series of novels was, it must
bo confessed, a failure. But Zola
worked without ceasing, and he had
liis reward such ns H \v:is. Thill ho
could not enter the French Academy
was the great grief of his life. 11 its
exclusion was just, for his writing* j
were hardly literature. He will liv#
with Voltaire as the friend of the persecuted
and oppressed, llis "Life" ia
a bitter, strong story of a man wbos?
chief gospel was work, work and evciniore
work. And when 1 lluishcd th*
book I wondered what became of the
little gnsette with whom lie starved i>?
the garret in the early days. Poor little
grisctte; she was surely responsiblD
for much that was best in Zola.?St.
Louis Mirror.
111o Capo lo Cairo Kallronct.
The Capo to Cairo railroad, the Inception
of the late Cecil Rhodes, lias ;
reached Ihe southern bank of the Zambesi
ltiver at the Victoria Falls. The
first section of the project is now*
realized, over lfiOO miles of track having
been laid down, stretching from
Cape Town to this point. The roust
ruction of the single-span bridge,
which is to carry the track across the
Zambesi iroraro at a hoicrlit of 420 i
foot, is now being proceeded with, and
the second section of the railroad will
then be commenced. This section will
run from the north bank of the Broken
1 fill, in the direction of Lake Tanganyika,
a distance of IJ.IO miles. Heyond
that point no definite course has
been decided, though there are several j
projected routes under consideration.
According to Cecil lthodes, this trans*
continental railroad was to he r?700
miles in length. While the track has
been steadily constructed northward
uoiu i ape iown, me ugypuun enu
has been simultaneously proceeded
with, and it is now l l(K) miles south j
of Khartoum. Ahout another 2CHK) [
miles of track has therefore yet to lie
laid before through railroad communication
is established between Capo
Town and Cairo.
Krupp KmhoHki )? I'ri'in t
The great German firm of Krupp refused
to make any complete exhibit at
ino r>r. 1,0111s I'air, necause i.neir exnioits
at former American expositions
failed to secure them any orders. They
have at St. Ixiuls one remarkable machine
111 the form of a hydraulic press
for stamping and embossing silverware.
The silver molds are enclosed in
a mold and placed in a tight tank of
water.
The altogether unprecedented pres
sure of 8fi,OOQ pounds to the square
inch is Ihcii applied, and this pressure,
acting through the water, forces the
silver into the linuest hair lines of tho
mold. A close imitation of handwork
is thus made in the space of a few seconds.
The pressure used is several
t linos a a great as that in a cannon
when the charge is tired.
Where Women Vote.
in ronr Mates?wj'onnng, ' oiorado,
T'tah and Idaho?women possess the
right to vote on equal tonus with men
at all elections. Either full or partial
suffrage for women exists in twentynix
States. In eighteen States women
possess school suffrage. In Kansas
they have municipal and school suffrage.
Montana and Iowa permit them
to vote on the issuance of municipal
bonds. In JftOH Louisiana granted
them the privilege of voting upon muchi
I Alia **fkl ?i t(n?? f/k iiiilill/i nv n/in/11 it
With this exception, the Southern
States have been slow in advancing
the woman-suffrage cause. The
women of Wyoming, Colorado, I'tah
and Idaho vote for Presidential electors.?Ka
runs City Journal.
ilftlcnon'i Kolfii of Condud,
Here are Rome rules made up hy
'hoinns Jefferson which have seldom
ecu seen in print.
You boys ami girls will enjoy reading
hem:
I. Never put off till to-morrow wha:
ou can do to-day.
O V/vMAi* 4HAIIK1A niiAtl>Ar /a. ... I,. 4
nwuwic uuvnai 1UI VYUUI
on can do yourHclf.
3. Never upend your money befor*
ou have it.
4. Never buy what you do not wanl
>eeauso it Is chenp; it will be denr tc
/on.
5. Pride costs us more than hunget
cd cold.
0. We never repent of having entet
oo 1UU?.?Boston Traveler.
? _
CNJCSMS?fsJCS3rsKNJfNj|ij
11 SOUTH CAROLINA \
\ STATE NEWS ITEMS. |
Big Bazar Planned By Daughters.
iuo vviiiiani Wallace Chapter or
the U. D. C., of Uuion, are planning j
for a big bazar to bo held next month i
to aid in securing funds for the erec- I
tlon of a monument to the Confeder- j
ate dead of the county. In addition j
to this an active canvass will be made !
for subscriptions, and it is hoped that
the whole amount of $5,000 will be
raised In the next thirty days.
I
*
?
New Carolina Industries.
Thft turner In _ 1 I
Vfti vno ill OVUIUV1 11 lllUUCl I lill |
development for tho week just closed j
?s reported to the Chattanooga
Tradesman Includes tho following
How Industries for South Carolina: :
Union?Electric power plant.
Greenvlllo--$20,000 granlto company.
Westminster?$20,000 knitting mill. I
| Buffalo? $10,000 supply company.
Yorkvtlle?$20,000 knitting mill.
I ? ?
Geologist Travels in Wagon.
w oivm.ii, ? mi to
traveling through the country in a
covered wagon with a driver, spent
a day and night in Union. Mr. Sloan
is making a topographical survey of i
that section of the state, and left for
the West Springs neighborhood,
twelve miles north of Union, where
aro located several gold mines and
wncro inero aro evidences 01 ueing i
good veins of magnetic iron ore.
*
*
Paper Goes to Atlanta.
The Southern Presbyterian, an old j
and established family newspaper, 1
which for some time was published in J
Charleston and Columbia, nnd which !
Tor tho last eoven years has been own- '
ed and edited by Rev. J. F. Jacobs, of
Clinton, has been sold to the Rev. T>r :
T. B. Converse, formerly editor of The
Christian Observer, of Louisville, Ky. j
It is Dr. Converse's plan to mov#
tile Southern Presbyterian to Allan- !
ta and publish it there. The change
will be effected about January 1, 1905 !
*
Verdict Against Ashley.
Tliero was an interestintr trlnl nt
Holloa Path a few days ago. Joshua ,
W. Ashley, a loading citizen and representative-elect
to the legislature, j
was charged with disorderly conduct
on October 31. General M. \j. Hon- |
hajn and B. P. Martin, of the Andor- 1
eon bar, represented the defendant.
And Hon. W. N. Graydon, of Abbeville, |
prosecuted the case for Honea Path. !
The verdict was against Ashley, and
bo was sentenced to pay a fine of $30
or to serve on the gang for twenty ,
flAVH.
Flag Given to Cotton Mill School.
I*aurcns Council 'No. 34, Junior Or- j
der of United American Mechanics,
with interesting and impressive cere- j
monies, presented a Bihlo and a hand- I
ponn* American flag to the Laurens :
Cotton mill school. The exercises j
WOtVi nrf?i/Uwl ovm- >\v f 1 lor. I
voy Terry.
Tlie ceremonies wore opene.1 with '
prayer. offered by .lobn F. Holt, which
was followed with a song, "My Conn- !
try. 'Tis of Tlire," by the school. The
presentation speech was made by the
Hon. R. A. Cooper, and in behalf of
the sellfKtl Mist. I .I) Harris; nrinr-innt
accepted the Bihle and fiag. "Dixie,"
rendered by the. school, elicited another
round of applause.
Carolina School to Celebrate.
Th?; South Carolina college, at Columbia,
which opened with the greatest
attendance in its history, will cele- I
brate on the Sth, Oth nu 1 10th of January
next, the centennial of ittf first
opening, uhirh was on the 10th of
January, 1805.
Preparations are being made for a |
gathering of alumni and friends of the
college from all part*! of the country, i
ajid an attractive program lias been i
arranged for the throe days, beginning j
with a sermon on Sunday, the 8th.
The main exercises will open on !
Monday with brief welcome addresses I
by President Sloan, Governor Hey- j
ward and Mayor Ulbbes, with responses
by invited guests represent
Ing other educational Institutions. On
behalf of the college and the stato,
I)r. Harrison Randolph will make tho
response.
m
e
Electric Rone! Organized.
At - I ?
>1L f? I ? I 111 iiit-L-iiiiH VII IIIC SIOCK- I
hoKlcro In Atlanta, C.a., the Atlanta
and Carolina Hallway Company was
formally organized. The company, as
has l)f.cn stated, propose* to build and j
maintain an eieetric lino from Oreenvi
11 f?, (hi* Mate, to Ailar.*, and the
promoters promise that Atlanta will
enjoy a reduction of onothlrd In both
freight and paKBenger tariffs.
The right of way of the proposed
line paases through Llthonla, Uwrencerllle,
Hoachton. JofferHon, Commerce,
OnrnetvlUe, Ca., end Anderson,
8. C.
Rjr unanimous consent of the stockholders
present at the meeting, the
capitu) Htock v.as increased from
000 to $2,000,000.
The following directors were elected:
John R, Hosch, I)r. W. P. Dolaplerre,
John fl Hill, L. F. Sells. Henry
Br?7.elton and H T. Kdgerton, all of
Ho*chton; J. H. Thompson, of Oalnes
rule, and James Sawyer, or Hnellvlllo.
Tho follc/wlng offlcera wore elected
by the directors: John H. Hoech,
proaldaot; J. n Thompson. flrso vice
president; W. P. Dolaplerro. second
rice president; M. T. JSOgorton, secre
DU
KUt
! A'
I papt
I &
!^j
It
11
I
won
Iambics
forn
t>
omn
ney,
jUOl
in cc? ,
.practice, among the helpless too poor to purchase
relief and has proved so successful In
every case that a special arrangement has
been made by which all readers of this paper
who have not already tried it, may have a
sample bottle sent free by mail, also a book
telling more about Sv/amp-Root and how to
find out if you have kidney or bladder trouble.
When writing mention reading this generous
offer in this paper and
send your address to
Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton,
N. Y. The
regular fifty ccnt and nomo of Hwaiup-iioot.
dollarsizes arc sold by all good druggists.
Don't make any mistake, but remember
the name, Swamp-Root. Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, and the address, Binghamton,
N. Y., on every bottle.
tary; Jo? aph A. McCord, of Atlanta,
treasurer; C. J. Hadcn, of Atlanta,
ohicf counsel for the company.
The president, first vice president
and secretary will have charge of
stock subscription and offices will be
opened in the Prudential building, Atlanta.
*
Second Fire in Orphanage.
The Thornwell Orphanage Seminary
building at Clinton has again suffered
from fire. The flames caught In the
roof from a defective flue and was
burned to the ground.
Workmen bad Just finished teeting a
new furnace and the building had
been closed for the day. The Are was
discovered early, but as the town has
pot yet put in Its waterworks, the efforts
to put out the names wero of no
avail. The fire soon reached an
eighty-five foot tower and became a
hugo pillar of flames.
Efforts were then diverted to the
iiiuivciiuu ui nit? ivicv-oriiHCK nuine, a.
dormitory building on the orphanage
campus, and the recitation hail of the
Presbyterian college, both of which
were threatened. Both buildings were
adequately protected.
The Thornwell seminary for orphans.
which was the name of the
burned building, was dedicated in 1883
by Governor Hugh S. Thompson,
whose death in New York a few days
ago the people are now lamenting.
The building was in process of construction
for eighteen months (luring
which period the labor and other bills
were promptly met at the end of each
week, though at no time were the
funds In hand sufficient to pay them
a week In advance.
Tliip was the main educational Ftruclure
of the large institution and con
tainod in addition to a largo chapel
some six class rooms. The loss is
right thousand dollars, with only one
thousand dollars of insurance.
It falls, therefore, as a heavy Wow
upon an institution which only a few
dayu ago had a similar loss in the
burning of inomoiral hall, the dining
hall of the orphanage. Help is needed
as never 1 efore.
END OF BITTER FIGHT.
"Two physicians had a long and
stubborn tight with an abscess on my
right lung," writes J. F. Hughes, of
DuI'ont, CJa., "and gave me up. Ev
vryuuuy ifiougni. my time nan come.
As a last resort I tried Dr. King's New
Discovery for Consumption. The benefit
I received was striking and I was
on my feet In a few days. Now I've
entirely regained my health." It conquers
all Coughs, Colds and Throat
and I,ung troubles. Guaranteed by
Pickens Drug Co. l'rice, 50c and $1.00.
Trial bottles free. if
WEDS UNSPEAKABLE TURK.
Alabama Girl Contracts international
Marriage in New York.
The first International marriage in
New York in several years hns just
taken place, an alderman officiating.
Th? bride was Miss Ellen Scott
Marks, daughter of Samuel H. Marks,
a wealthy Montgomery, Ala., merchant.
She met her husband recently in
Munich. He 1b Hohmoud Labib Mohfirrom
Ri?v/ a Mnhnmn/lan r?h vel/ilan
He tft>es not speak English.
Cholera Infantum.
This rUHoaflo has loM Ui tonrovs
Binco ChamberkUa't GoUq, Oholwjm fmd
Diarrhoea Remertf earao Hilo gopaval
tiao. Tho uniform uooew wbiofe attends
(lie line of Uili remsdjr la all
cuhcs of bowei oom plaint* in ahttdraa
l\nu m fl fl A It ? Aurrwltx* w^amww Ua
valuo hrv? baeomo kaowa. For (tJb Ky
J'lckoiiB Drufl; 9ior^ A*rl*'? Dm?
Hk>rw, 't N. ItuoU?, liberty. tf
THIS DANK IN BAD WAY.
Concern at Gaatonla, N. C., to B?
i' n P A/>*l war#- U
Tho North Carolina corporation
commission Wednesday, ordered Hank
Kxamlner Ellington to go to Gaatonla
and take charge of the Oastonla Hanking
Company, until tho Judge of that
district appoints a rocolvcr. Appllca
tion for such appointment >b to he >
made at onco. The total reaourceg
and liahilitle* of the hank are $281,000;
capita] stock $100,000; amount
due depositor* $126,000.
l' " I ' . . 'I
IOBS DIVERTVOTES
r-\ iiim I T I I
in anarp vvimams lens
Vhy Democrats Lost Out.
N
NHCHING PRIME CAUSE
ier of Democratic Minority in
House Speaks in Spartanburg.
Reverts to Affair Which Occurred
in Statesboro, Ga.
with o nromlsp made
cus:
den
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A great, deal lately has been said
about the "solid south." These same
people said nothing about a solid ne- j
>;ro south, created by them and virtually
maintained by them down to 1
1875. The republican party, having j
deliberately and of a set purpose ,
drawn the race line, having made a
bid for the negro vote as pre-eminent- |
Iv the negro party, now accused us of
race prejudice because we were j
forced?compelled, whether we would
or not -to accept the alignment which ;
it drew. What they call race prejudico i
you know and 1 know to lie race 1
knowledge. The whlto men of tho ,
south will hardly split up in their
YOifH until i no negroes nrsi uo. ,
Acid Dyepepsla a Very Common Die- j
ease.
Ft in tnflieatod by sour sfconmah, '
heartburn, tongue ooated and flabby, '
rtomnoh tondwr and bowels sometimes !
sometimes constipated. Pereulas i
snflferlng from Acid Dyspepsia are ?ually
thin and bloodlees. Honvctfcne* 1
Ifco sufferer is fleshy, but the floah Is
flabby nnd unhealthy. A Itadlonl <Mir*
off thin rl Itr/iatt/i ?ati Kft ivf?. 1 .1 il 4m a
short tlrae by taking ono or two lty#iile
niomooh Tab lots afWr oaoh meal
and whenever tlio Mtomaoh >0 out of j
orrtor. Thoy are harmless and can 1>? i
Inkm at any ttme and as often ? 1?
ma?wsajy to roll ore tli? stomach.
Trial ?l?e 2F>c. l-'nmtly sfcso, 60c. tf 1
PACKAGE OF GOLD M1391NG.
Double Eagles to Amount of $12,000
Mysteriously Disappears.
A Han Francisco dispatch unys: Of- |
flrinlR of the Wells KVirgo Kxpross
Compnny and a force of apodal detectives
have been seeking trace of
$12,000 of gold which has disappeared
from the company's local office. The
money was in double eagles and wan
delivered to the company's agents for
uhlpments to San Joso
I find nothing bofetor tor Uver d?
movecnaat amA oaettpatloa thaa
Obambartain'B B*o?ruuafc <a?d Uv?r
TnbUrt*.?I... V. indrMM, Dec Iftatoaa,
lav*. For sale by Piekeaa Drug Co.
Chaff** Grand Marshal.
General John M. Wilson, chairman
ui ine inaugural commmm, naa appointed
lieutenant General Adna R.
Chaffee, chief of staff, U. S. A., to be
grand marshal of the inaugural parade
Id Washington.
OVER BILLION OF GOLD.
United States Holds More than Fourth
of World's Supply 0f the Precious
Metal.
A Washington special says: The
director of the mint, in his annual report.,
shows that the output of the .
coinage mints at Philadelphia, San
Francisco and New Orleans, which
were In operation throughout the fiscal
year, was the largest on record. It e8'?^
tlnmtfln thn nrold stock of the world
to U80 as money on December 81, 1903,
at approximately $6,600,000,000 of
ich about one-half Is visible
banks and public treasuries,
" he estimate for the stock of the
Itod States at that time is $1,300,
,000, of which 1859,000,000 was in
treasury and national banks.
uring the year the mint'B assay oft
sold $22,924,719 worth of gold bars
1 2,096,890 fine ounces of silver for
in the arts and manufactures,
.le private refineries sold $3,248,843
rth of gold and 17,196,166 fine
ices of silver for tho same purse.
Estimating for the amount of coin
lted and deducting old material
;d. the net consumption in the year
estimated to have been, gold, $24,r,9'62;
silver 20,7 19,743 ounces. The
al domestic coinage of the Philadelia,
San Francisco and New Orleans
nts amounted in value to $228,202,1,
while the number of pieces exeted,
Including the coinago for the
ilippines, Venezuela and Costa Rica
is 219.353,142. t
PRINTERS' CLUB INJOINED.
nnser f.omoanv at Atmnta Wins Suit
in Superior Court.
Judge J. H. Lumpkin, of the supe r
court, nt Atlanta, Ga., Friday af noon,
granted an interlocturory Inictlon
to the Dr. Blosser Company,
ainst the Employing Printers' Club,
ote & Davles, et al., restraining the
fendants from Interfering In any
.y with the business or the labor
the plaintiff.
nils injunction is considered by the
lintiff to be a great victory, as the
presentatives of the company state
is more sweeping than the first refining
order, and will last longer,
inaining In effect from the present
ue until the final disposal of the
se, unless the order Is changed or
voked by the judge at some future
no. )
The case is of Interest to the people
Atlanta 011 account of the events
bich led up to the filing of tho tin it
id the prominence of the parties con'rued.
WHO (>l uil' mnnKB 111 inv
tstory of the typographical union was
insed by this contention between ihe
r. lllosser Company and the EmployiK
Printers' Club, for a while the
rinting trade of the city being almst
at a standstill. >
I
I
n
ft
w
t<
t'
in /\iwin.??.
Fifteen Hurt by Explosion.
Fifteen men entered the Acme
mines, near Charleston, W. Va., on
Cabin rreek, with a can of powder,
which exploded and cloven were hurt,
nix seriously and one perhaps fatally.
Puts an End to It All.
A KrlevouH wall oftimes comes a?
a result of unbearable pain from overtaxed
organs. Dizziness, backache,
Liver Complaint and Constipation.
But thanks to Dr. King's Now I..lfe
lMlls, thoy put an end to it all. They
fir<? ccritln hut ihnpmiiili Ti-?
f '-v WW WWQU. * ? J iUOIU.
Only 25c. Guaranteed by Plcken*
Drug Co. tf
SECOND JAP WAR DIET.
Convened In Toklo to Provide Further
Funds for the Conflict.
The Emperor of Japan formally
opened tho second war diet at Tokio
Wednesday. Ho rodo through the
crowded streota In state dress, escort
ed by a scoro of lancers and acconi
panlcd by the crcv.u prince of hi?
?taff and some memberH of tiia Imnpr.
inl household, to the house of parliament,
where both houses wero asternhied
in the chomhor of representa*
tlvea.
METHODI8TS CLOSE WORK.
North Georgia Conference Adjoumi
Aftor Interesting Meeting. ,
After hearing tne appoirKuio^'* 01
Bishop Duncan for the ensuing twjlve
months, selecting Newnan as the plfcoo
for the next meeting of the body,
adopting resolution J advocating
"greater prudence In the uae of tobaroo,"
and anoth*r extending thanks
for courtesies, 'ha thirty-eighth an*
nual session of the 'North Qoorsla
conference adjourned ml "Marietta
ftlonda/ night

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