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ESTABLISHED NEWBERRY, S. C., FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 1897. TWICE A WEEK, *1.50 A YEAR
ARP AT THE CENTENNIAL
BIARTOW MAN PLEASED WIT
TRIP TO TIE TENNlv.I ",TVW
Wil q gain Soon-TrlI Taight
0uch aid 110IO eI of It 1in an
Man never gets too old to learn,
and if lie is a good learner he i4 a
good teacher. Shakespoare says
"knowledge is the wing with which
we fly to heavon," and as heaven is
where we all wish to gd, it becomes
/Is to acquire' knowledge. Lord
Bacon said "knowledge is power,"
tand so it was'i day well spent, 'for I
loarned much in one day at the
T'nnessee Contennaial--so much
thit I aim going to return very soon
and take more tine anAacquiro moro
knowledge. I sonetimes think it a
great pity that .y the time a man
becomes fit to live his time is out and
be has to die. I the ol niwho
have made good W,3-6f'thoir tiile
- 3L1-tdentfr-rd given a new lease
-another throo score years and Lon,
and had the vigor of thoir youth re
stored what a world of wisdom would
they accumlate. We would all bo
Solomons and writo proverbs. What
farmers we would make; what inven
tors; what teachers; what preachers;
what sciontipts. Maybo providence
cut us down to seventy years for
fear we would learn too much of His
mysteries and once again oat the
fruit from the troo of knowledge.
I was ruminating about this while
listening to the earnest discourse of;
Colonel Killebrew, who. has chargo
of the Nashvillo, Chattanooga and
St. Louis and the *Vostorn and At
lautic railroad exhibits at the exposi
tion. Now there is a man who as Paul
tiid to Timothy magnifies his offico.
It is like going to school to hoar
hii explain and expatiato and phil
osophize upon things that ordinarily
would attract no special attention.
If every man in charge of a spOial
exhibit had.his enthusiasm the expo
sition would not only b a grand
success, but would diffuse moro
knowledge among men than iy
similiar display has over dono.
Now, for instance when we paus.
ed to look at som tobacco that was
hanging from tho rods ho said:
"That tobacco grow on very poor
land. The best. tobacco always grows
on poor land." .Indoed it. seems
providential that. poor land is good
h''lie sandy, gravelly land of (Iran
:.&, hjrry coity, in north Oeorgia grows
Ettidst tob)acco in 11he world, and
-it coimnands the highest prico. Thme
soil is not rich enough to givoe it a
(lark color,, and hence it is pale and
sickly, and1 lhas the consumption so
to speak. This tobacco grew u pen
* land that is 80 per cent silica-sand1y
land-poor, white land, as you liar
tow county farmers call if I have
seen it, and it can bo0 bought for a
song, but there is more money in it
than in your valleys and river bottom
The sand that is in Florida soil will
mokoe the tob)acco growing a success
there. I have been experimentinmg in
tobacco growing andl curing for years,
and know whereof I speak. There
are thousands of acres in north Geor
gi'i that are jest suited to it., and ali
those . poo white lands in Cobb
county are just waiting for it. Soe
of that land along our railroad that
will not grow corn high enough to
shuod an ear or make a tassel, wvould
rwthe most aristocratic tob)acco.
\' fpaused again to look at some
to Wpyramids of broken rock, and I
S lar'ned that it was phosphate-a ro0
cent discovery in counties contiguous
to the railroad. "There are millions of
it and millions in it," said the colon
el. . "As is usual, these discoveries
were accidental. Some minere! ex
poerts woere prospecting for zinc, and
were at a loss to account for these
singular deposits. They have had
them annalyzed, and( they are pro
nounced by reliable chemists to be
the very finest grade of phosphate
rock, running from IV4 to 85 peo
cent, and some of the st rata arc
t welve feet thick, and . undoerlio
thoushnas of acres. Tro~,. are no
phosphates in Florida that wvill comn
pa7o wit!UIem, and most of it can
bo,muii'd with a Uick-a single hand
Cing out six tons a day."
After inspecting many kinds of
ores and minerals such as iron, man
ganoso, bauxite, gold, silver,
ochre, corundum, etc., much of
which was from the county of Bar
tow, we were shown the greatest
variety. of useful and ornar.ental
woods .that has ever been exhibited
in this country. And also the var
iety of farm and garden products is
admiiablo. Just think of one farm
or, on a little plat of twenty-five
acres exhibiting seventy-eight speci
-iiens that were grown upon his farm.
Seventy-eight different products,
useful for man or boast.* And an
other man sends specimens of sixty
difforent woods that grow upon his
land . Then there are several hun
dyed botanical pictures of the floka
of Tennossee that were-gathered and
painted and, frained . by G'eneral
Kirby Smith. But it would take too
much space to describe or even to
catalogue the hundreds of interest
ing things in 'this magnificent rail
road show. It would make a good
exposition of itself. Of course it haE
cost money-much money to got up
such an extensivo collection, but it
indicates the far soing policy of
Mr. Thomas, the bost railroad mag
nato of tho south. For two years
past he has had in his employ Col
Killobrow, who is without doubt the
most oflicient and best educated
teacher and promoter of agriculture
and mineralogy in the State, a man
of hrgo and liberal enterprise, a cul
tured scholar who can talk science
with the scientist and practical farm
ing with the humblest farmer. He
had charge of. both these depart
monts in the first Atlanta exposition.
He has traveled mule back over
Moxico, iospoecting the silver mineE
for their owners. lie has more ro
celitly invaded the homes of the
settlei-a in Colorado and Kansas and
other northwestern states and com
mnted with them about our climate
and lands and laws, and they listen
od t'o him gladly, and the result ha
been the location of 1,500 familio
along the line of this railroad fror
Nashville to Atlanta. Fifteen -hun.
drod families Within tho past tw<
years, and the cry is, "Still * they
CommI." Ho is the most ardent anI
most succossful colonizer in all tb<
sont Ii. I He is the 'no, t talker I ovoi
listened to, the most. earnost, con
vineing and enteo tiinhig; and yet h<
has iio land for salo nor aniy interosi
in the sales. His work is for th(
railrioad anmd for hum ianity. Th<
condl(itionm of thousands of those wvest.
orn e siers is most pitifull. Think ol
100 horses solling at auction for $8'7
less than S1 a head. Think of 1,00(
selling far less than $3,000. * And a<
these peoplo are closing out ant
coming to Tennessee and Gecorgim
and buying small tracts of land with
in easy reach of the. railroad and ii
live years' time these 1,500 famihe
will pr1obably ship their products o
grain and hay and1( meat and mule.
t.o an amount that will give for ecd
family an aver-age of $100 in freight
to the road1. T1his alone will mak,
$150,000 per annum to be added ti
the freight business of the road
This is Mr. Thomas's far-seein1
policy. Within five years' time iti
expected that 10,000 families will b
located-transferred from the cyc
lones and droughts and blizlards o
the west.to the genial climate of th
We see that the Seaboard line
now pursuing tile same policy 'Ph
Georgia Souther-n and Florida be
gan it years ago, and impjroved Clyc
lonetta as an object lesson to emi
grants to show them wvhat could b
done. It was a successful experi
mont, and Mr. Sp)arks showed hi
wisdJom and sagacity, but the road'
credlitors forced it into tilecourts an
crippled its resources, and eve
made wvar upon Mr. Sparks for hi
But I had only a clay to spare r
the conitnniaml, andl all of that we
spenlt in one building, for I coul
not get away froem it. .It is a thin
of beauty, as well as of interest an
instruction, for the ornamental wor
that graces the arches and pillars
and cornices is most lovely and elab
orate-a mastor's hand has planned
and executed. There, too, is the
plastex bust of Mr. Thomas and his
handsome portrait on the wall, there
were presented to him by his om
ployees as a graceful tribute and an
evidence of their devotion to him.
What a blessed thing it is in these
days of strikes, and wrecks, and re
ceivers and of war to the knife be
tween capital and laborer, to find a
man-a magnate-who controls thous
ands of men, doing it so peacefully
and considerately, and at all times
sharing their respect and their dovo
I shall return again next wook and
take in the exposition. I wish to
spend one day in that Parthonon,
the most exquisitely beautiful gem
of a chitocture I evqr saw, and its
walls are adorned with paintings
great works of art by the modern
masters, and that many of tnom that
costs thousands of dollars, have boon
loaned by their owners to encourage
the exposition and implant a love of
art among our people. Lot every
one who can go visit this admirable
exhibition. Let every family man take
his wife, or his son, or his daughter,
for it. will pay in the long run.
Sidney Smith arid that the compan
ionship of a beautiful and virtuous
woman was a classic education Just
so it is an education to visit the ex
position and study those object les
sons and listen to the sweet and
soothing music and rest under the
shade of the troos.
Why take Johnson's
Chill & Fever Tonic?
Because it cures the
most stubborn case
of Fever in ONE DA V.
Ills Little Mistake.
An exchange tells of a clerk who
was showing a lady some parasols.
He hadi a good cornmiand of language,
and knew how to commend his
As ie picked up a parasol from
the lot on the counter and opened
it., lie struck an attitude of adniira
tion, and holding it up, said:
"Now, th3ro, isn't it lovely? Look
at that sill. Particularly. observe
the quality. the finish, the general
effect. Pass your hand over it," 1:
said, as he handed itto the lady ; "in'
it a beauty ?"
"Yes,"P said tie lady; "tbat's mlly
old one. I just laid it (own there."
Literary Not e8.
For signifianco, var-icty and inter
eat of matter, and beauty of illustr-a
t.ion there rar-ely issues a magazinor
equal to the June inmber of Mc
OIluro's. Pr-of. Langley's account of
his ten years of hard study and ox
periment in the constrnction of a I-y
ing-machine, crowvned at last with a
machine that actually solves tihe pro
blemn and proves "mechanical flight"
to be both possible and practicable,
is a postive contribution to science;
but it is at the name time a most -in
torostinig story of her-oic patience~ and
o ffort directed to a noble end. Tihe
r paper is illustrated with pictur-es of
SProfessor Langley's own machine
the only flying-mnachino t hat has
over flown) made under Ihis diroc
A ser-ies of life portraits of Queen
Victorfa, made timely by the sixtiet h
I anniversary of her reign, is anrothr
- attractive feature. There ar-o twenty
five of these portraits, all reproduce
ed with rare bonuty and s.howing
a Victoria at various ages, fr-om, two
years to the present time. Madame
a Blanc ("Th. Bontzon"), who has
1 long been associated with tihe "Revue
.. des deux Mondes,' hras an interest
. ing article on tire gr-eat "Revue,"
its founder and first editor, lRuloz,
~ and its pr-esent editor, Blrunetiore,
a who has just finishred a visit and
- acourse of lectures in tis country.
s Hamlin Gar-land wvrites of "Grant's
First Groat Service in the War-,"
Ssupplying some now per-sonal glimup
sos of Grant.
3 Nobody should fail to r-ead, in
a this number, tire new Kanisars story
by William Allen White. It is as
6genuine as life, anid is the strongest
a tiring the young Kansas author iras
Syet done. Therc are other excep)t
ionally good stories in tire nrumber,
several of themi truoe stories; arid thoy
d make the number as lively and enter
k taining as it is instructivsr.
GEN. WATTS' VERSION.
III AKES A STATICMENT A114l)UT THE
'rho 'uble Now ias tile W hole Case Conl
ceraing tihe Unfortmate Affair.
'What Will tite Verdlct He?
(The State, 2nd.)
Although the dispensary situation
is occupying the attention of nearly
Overy one in South Carolina just at
this particular time, there is still
much speculation as to what. will bo
Hie outcomo of the recont clash on
the South Carolina Collego athletic
grounds. After wniting for several
lays Adjutant Uonoral Watts yestor
day evening gave to the public his
version of the affair. It is as fol
I had hoped that it would not be
necessary for mo to make a state
mont as to the unfortunate occur
ronce ,that took place on the college
grounds Inst Friday, the 28th inst.,
but as there has been so much said
and written about the affair, I
doom it my duty to the militia and
mlyself to give the facts in the case,
and lot the public pass its own
judgment. The folloving order was
issued May 10, 1897:
Special Order No 12.
Adjutant and Inspector Gonoral's
0111ce, Columbia, S. C., May 10,
Tihe ..nnuatl inspection of th,'fol
lowing companies is horeby ordered:
(overnor's Guards, Capt. J. M. Bate
man, commanding, Columbia, May
26, 1897; Richland Volunteers, Capt.
J. 1). Frost, commandin, Colunbia,
May 26, 1897.
By order of the cominmander-in
J. G ARY A'rrs,
A. & I. General.
Owing to a (leath in lmy family,
the above order wei revoked, and
Friday, the 28th, was appointed for
the inspection of thoI abovo con
mnands. I saw Col. Wilio Joies,
who was the colonel of the Second
Regiment of infantry, and who
would be in command on this ocea
sion, the morning of the 28th at the
Carolina National bank. Ho told
me that the inspection would be
held at the usual place, the grounds
in charge of thle college,.which are
used by the students for athletic
purposes (tihe timo and place of any
inspection is generally left to the
commanding officer). Col. Jones
told me to take my position in front
of the stand, which was erected for
ladies to occupy in order that they
couldl witness thme gamnes that are
usually played oin these grounds.
The battalion was formed and the
usual line of march was taken. As 1
reached the college grounds I pro
coeded to take my" posit,ion, indicated
bmy Col. Jones, but was informed by
Mir. Hlagood, one of the students,
that a match game of ball wasI in
progress, and hoped that I wvould
not interfor-o, or- words to that effect.
I then rode fromi the ball gmunds
and wvas spoken to by Prmof. Sloan.
He informed me that the boy3s had
permnissioun to p)lay ball on the
grounds and1( that a miatchi game was
in pr-ogress. I replied to himi that I
had no desire t,o interfor-o withI the
game, but that 1 had been informed
by Col. Jones that he had pcermis
sion from the presidlent to have the
inspection on the gr-ounds. I then
took my position on the left of the
ball grounds and1 did1 not tinkmi that
I was in any wvay interfering with
the game of ball, as no opposition
wvas raised as to my position. The
review and inspection was then
started, andi everything was going on
ver-y smoothly until the battalion
was passing in r-eviewv, when a baill
was knocked and as one of the play
era wvas running aifter it lie ran into
Capt. Batemnan aind knocked off het
cap, the crowvd then began to chioor,
the battalion mo)ved on and nothing
was thought of this incident. T1he
battalion then pr1oceedled withI their
field umovements, and as they were
marching past the inspecting oflicen
I requested a policeman to move
back sonmo of thle parties, who were
in thme line of march, which he did(
without, any trouble.
At this time I was stationed to the
oft of the ball grounds, atid as far
is I thought was not. in any way
on*licting with tho game of ball. It
ins been stated that at th's time a
>all was knocked over in that dire
ion and at ruck a hormo of a member
of my staff. I know nothing of the
ncident. About this timo the mar
.hl of the college came to me, fol
owed by a crowd of students and
>all players, and stated that the
)oys had permission to play on the
)all grounds. I told him I had
kothing to say an to that, but only
mow that Colonel Jones told tue
hat he had written permission from
he president of the college to have
he inspection on the grounds. I
hon requested the policeman to keep
he crowd back, and ho tried to do
o. The crowd refused to go back
Lmd began to defy and abuse the
oliceman, who blow his whistle for
is collongue who was on another
>art of the grounds, but still the
,rowd would not move back and con.
inued to def~y the polillani. I
urned round and spoke to tihe crowd
uid asked them to move back, but
ny request was treated in the same
nannor ias that of the policemen. I
saw there was going to ho trouble
>mtwoon the policoloin and the
.rowd, for by this timo they had be.
.omno very much excitted, and, sooing
hat, a conflict; was inovitable, I conl
;iderod the best solution of the dil
multy would be to have the battalion
narched forward, prm bIack the
rowd to the tit roet, thereby render
ng any further coilliet possible bo
woen the students and the police
non. At this timo there was no
Vam of ball going on. I then gave
Dolonel Jones the order to move his
3onun11111and forward, which ho did.
lo mon advainced "at. right. shoul
Jor aims," and thore was no order to
"charge," as has been statod. The
broops advanced very steadily, and
the majority of the crowd moved
lIek, but three or four students
roko through the line near where
he colors were, and the policemen
ttempted to interfere. The battal
ion moved oi to the front, leaving
ho policemen and those students in
he rear. Then a general encounter
ook place between the stulents an(
Theso are the plain, untarnished
acts in the casO, notwithst.iandilig
[ho repeated rumors that. have been
ibsurd in the extreme.
G. GARY WATTH,
Adjatant and Inspector General.
Quinine and other fe.n
ver medicines take from S
to 19 days to cure fever.
Johnson's Chill and Fever
Tonic cures in ON13 DAY.
In athe JohnI Htopkius HIoiaa in nain
Balt imore, M%ay 20.-T'1hore is a fo
male loer at the Johns Hop1kinim
haospit.al, in this city. She was t akm
to the hospital several weeks agt
suffering froam what was supposod0( tt
be skin ornp)tion, but after a csareful
diagnosis of her case, by the physi
cians at the hospital it wats discover
ed that the woman wvas a victim o
the tea ribl dinease of leprosy.
WVheun the truth of the caso (dawn
ed on tlae physicians the unfortunati
woman wvas isolated from the rent o
the p)atienats and in that conadil ior
she will be kept~ at the hosp1ittal un
til arraungonts can be mnade wit!
the health ant horities to remnove lhe
T1hue woman is a native of this cit'
(and( it in thought conatractedl the terri
ble malady a number of yearn ag<
\vhile in the WVest Inadios.
TI'Ired, Nervouis, sleepless~
Mens sand wome-hlow grsatefuilly t hey
write abouat Hood's Marmaparhia. Onel
hlless sandl dilcouraged , having los
all falith in msedicinds, now inm geet
hsealthI anid ''ate to (10 my ownm work,
becsause Hiood's Muarsa par Illa has powe
Io enrich atnd jiurify thme bloodl an
make the weak strong- this is e
perience (of a host of peopile.
I loon's Pu t.s are the best famrtil
eathart i and liver amedaicline. (henth
TILLMAN SYS APPEAL.
IIE. I11U11S TO miUituENIEI I1r.
DINVlENHARItY PRtI NCILE.
TIe South Varolaia Senutor ) clares tliat
If tIhe NuIWres1e COUt11 ias8a4l.u, tihO
0p1nt4AS Notting Wo1le 11he Left litit
to get Coogress to P1ss Aunither
Law I lint Voult be Maile Ilm.
Wiashington, June 1 --.-Whn S.on
ator T"illan Was asked today for an
expression concerning the decision
of Judge Simionton in the South
Carolina dispensary case, ho said
that the Stato undoubtedly would
appoul the case to the Supreme
Court of the United States.
"Thoro is nothing elso to do,'' lie
said, "so far as this caso is concern
od. The Stato has exhiustei her
present. resoircoA and mnust, wait
upon the Supremo Court and Con.
Ie said the decision practically
annulled the Wilson act of 1890,
and that if it. should in sustained
by t ho Supreme Court nothing woud
be loft but. to get Congress to pass
another law that could be made
binding. This, Senator Tillman
says, he Will usO his best ef0orts to
accomplish, but he has little hope of
success during the present sossion.
Ie thinks the Sonato could bo in.
duced to act. if there was atny possi
bility of gettiln action in the Houso.
'"VO don't, surrender the princi.
ple," Io said, 'aid 1 shill take some
steps to 1uaintain it., but just What I
shAil do andl(] when I shall attempt. to
do alvClthitig will necessary dopo(
11pon1 ci rc usRtances."
TILLMAN ON SIMONTON.
Specal to (ho St ato.]
Sonator Tillman characterizes
J udge Simliontonl's dispensary decision
Its "infamous," yet it. was hardly a
suprise to him. The bill introduced
by the sonator on March 10 seems
to have anticipliod (Judge Silmonton's
decision. It is a copy of the "ori
ginal packago" known as the Wilson
liquor law, approved August., 1890,
and a declaration of its construction
tion. Latimor will ol'or a similar
bill in tho house. An opportunity is
waited to disposo of the %300,000
worth of dispensary stock on hand.
SUMONTON STANDS 111011.
Judge Simonitonl is high authority
on const.itiut.ionil law. ChIief Justico
Fuller is qIuoted as saying I htt he is
without an equal on the ederal
bench. It. is noted, too, thaitt. his do
cisions st and the test, of the stiprimeo
court of the United States. It is not.
bielieved here that the contemp.llate'd
F'ederal legislat ion it<icaeit.ed ini Sen
ator Tillhnan's bill will save the dis
pensar1y law fromt the fatal defection
of mionopo)ly legislationi,
Johnson's Chill and Fe
ver Tonic is a ONE3-DA V
Cure. It cures the most
stubborn case of Fever In
Thei 5staather ralo..i's A ren.ably Ag rees ito
I.set Alln Ia C:olorel Memb., ra (i.
Charlotte, N. C., May, 5. T1he
Comminittee on Colored Evangel iza
tion reconmmendled to day mi thlie
Southern General Assembly that. the
negroas be allowved to wit hdraw fronm
the whit.e churches anid forum separlate
and( independent churches, hol ir.
general atssombJhlies. Thie Rev. Dlr.
Will iams, colored presidlen t of thle
colored seminuary of Abbeville, S. (.,
madt(o at at ronig sp(eechl in behialf of a
sopiaraite church for hiis petop)le. l1t'
"WAe do( not request. you1 to trau its
out, hut we wanit you to allow ns to
withdraw and1( organtize a church of
t our ownu."
T1hte rephort wasI adopted iunan im
r ously, anid the result will beo that. the
1colored peopl1e1 of the Presb~yteriani
Chur ich SouthI, willI be sep aat. anid
distinict. front the white church. 'lhe
will met ig place for the assemly~
sivNATron I'LAUIN TAKES T111C 4ATU
Waimt Lat liler S&yU - Evas is a Dead Duck
but TIii,auanm l tI hr n s.
Washington, June 1.-It if now
Seiat-or MtoLaurin, ard all indica
tions point, unmistakably to his elee.
tion by the legislature in January
Senator Tillmani presented his
commissiop from (overnor Ellerbo
and announced MI. McLaurin'a pres
onco inl lho senate chamber. le was
then escorted by the senior senator
to the Vice Prosident's desk and took
the oath. Senator Stowart was the
first, to offer congratulations He was
followed by Senators Allison and
Jones of Arkaisas, Walthall, Berry,
Harris, Thurston and Gorman. On
the senator's desk was an immense
horse sho of La Franceo roses a-n' a
magnificent, bunch of jacques. Mrs.
McLaurin was seated in the reserved
Senator Tilbman was the guest of
Sonator aid Mrs. Melaurin at. Iunnh
in the senate restaurant.
During the day itepresentativo
Latimer catim over from the house
and cordially Oxpressod his felicita
tions. Speaking aftorwards of Son
ator McI.ILairii'm appoitnimnt and the
primary electionl to follow, liesaid to
The State that the appoitmenit has
givon very general satisfaction, and
that, barring one contingency, he
had a walk-over in the cominig elee
ion. The contingency, he said, was
the alleged Oxistenco of a McLaurin
combitiation to defoat Tillmian in
1900. Any development of that sort
will imporil McLaurin's election. If
it it understood that. McLaurin'si
olection isi a part of the scheio to
boat Silltor im11111an in 1000 strong
opp(ositi,4n Will develop rind the p-ri
miarios will b hot.ly coti-stde. Oth
orwise, there will be no opposition.
"Yes," he ndded, "John Mary Ev
ans will probably be a candidate,
but lie is polit ically dead in Sout h
(aroliail." Mr. Lat1timor will remain
hero un1til congress adjounls. He is
thU only South Carolin represent a
tivo inl tho vity.
iltI WALIA SCOTTr 50r A" A LAWTHIA.
lin a rr:n,i scorr.m us .a ..tnun.
sve Ihe 1 -h. ni r.
[ Wetinstor i INOet t su.
Sir Witor Scott. had his pbiaro of
clriouls vXperilles inl the Olam0 COn
nection shortly after boing called to
the har. Iis first appeirceo as
coiluisel in a (riiiinal (!Oulrt waR at
Jdburgh assizes in ie year 1 7j9,
wvhen lie successfully defended a ~
veteran poaeber. "'You're a lucky
scoiundrel."' Scott whispered to his
clint wvhien the vordict was given.
"I'm ju'st o' your mind," returned
the latter, "amnd I'll send you a mau
kini (hare) the morn, man.'" L ock -
hart, who narrates t he inicidentt,
oimits to add whethter thle "mnan kits'
duly reached Scott, buit no doub l it,
On uanot her occasion Scott wan
loss successful ini his defenco oif a
housebreaker, but the cul prit, grate.*
fuml for his counsel's etxertionsa, gave
himu in lieu of tihe orthodox fee,
which he was~ unabile to pay, this
pi1(cco (if advice, to the value
p)rofessionally at test: Jirst, never to
have a large watchdog out of doort,.
but to keep a little yelpinig terrier
withlin; and14, seconidly, to put rio
tiust in nice, elever gimecrack locke,
but to in faith to a lingo old heavy
one wit.h a rusty key. Scott long
remombo)redl t hiis inacident. and t hbirty
years lat or, at a J1udtget's dinner at.
Jo d burgh, lie recailledI it in tbis im
Y'eIlpinig terrier, rusty key,
Waus Walter Scott.'s boat Jeddiart fee,
iLIquiui,t ag a D)ebt,
'"Will von i ake t his hero wvouiin
fair I ot tor oir wuss, an' give ino $
for mharrii' of y'oul " was the unique
imanner in which a (Ge~orgia jnstico
adduress.ed the man. I'll take the
woman, lbut blame me if I have the
$2," replied thet groom. The J1. P'.
took a kiss fromi thie bride for his
fee. Arnd it was richly worth $2,
too.--Dahil in D)isnatch.