Newspaper Page Text
THE NATIONAL BANK OF AUGUSTS
L. C. HA TNT:, Praa't F. G. FORD, Cashier.
Undivided Profit? } $110,000.
Facilities of oar magnificent Kew Vault
goontalning 410 Safety-Cook Boxes. Differ
ent Sizes are offered to oar patrons and
the public at $3.00 lo 810.00,p?r minin,
?HOS. J ADAMS PROPRIETOR.
EDGEFIELD, S. C.. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5,
Ii. a Hiznt;
W. C. WAKDI^AW,
VOL. LXV. NO. 36.
THE C00D-BYE Kl:
Her ?yea were illumed with a glance of
And her heart was love aglow.
As she softly tripped to her husband'3
When he opened the door to go.
And there in her morning wrapper trim,
While a smile her red Hps wore,
She stood on the steps ami gave to him
A good-bye kiss at thu door.
She tnrns to her duties with cheerful
. For she has not now to learn
That the wife and husband must often
' When the daily bread's to earn:
And there's peace and joy in her gentle
As she sews or sweeps f he floor,
'And every task is essayed with zest
For the good-bye kiss at the door.
The Fate of
BY CT AP.ENI
'This is a bad piece of business. First
our dog killed, then our nude. What
next?" said my partner, Bill Maguida'.
He and I stood lookiug. ruefully at
our pack-mule, Andy, lying dead on
the open grassy space lu which our
The mule had been feeding quietly
about his picket-pin in the morning,
when we started out to visit our traps,
and the picket-piu was driven beneath
. the great sycamore in front of the
p cabin. Now we had come back at
night to find Andy killed, his throat
torn, his kan?t?h* partly* devoured by
some beast of prey. Deep claw-marks
were on his back and shoulders; his'
. neck had been broken at its 'jointure
with the spine by a terrible bite.
The loss of the mule was a serious
one to us, Magruder and I, an ex-army
scout, had been with General Crook
!n his campaign against, the Tonto
Apaches of Arizona, and so wc had
. found out the natural advantages of
. the sheltered Tonto Basin with its ex
tensive timber forests, numerous
streams and soft, equable climate.
Now that this vast valley was clear
of Apaches, Magruder and I had en
tered it in September, built a perma
nent cainpon Tonto Creek near the foot
of the Mogoll?n mesa, and prepared
to pass the autumn and winter there,
hunting and trapping.
in th? middle of October we bad' cur"
lines of traps out and were'getting a
fair amount "of fur, when>ur first
. stroke of bad luck came-pur dog,
H?ctor'? ,'had been carried away. He
had been useful in our huuting, and we
"."Titfff relied on him to give"~?s~rnn?y
notice of any person or. ^dangerous
beast that should" approach the camp.
Hector's disappearance had not
seemed mysterious. One dark night
Sgf?e ran out of the cabin with a growl
the mule had previously been uneasy.
"'Half-waking. Ilieard the dog" .bark
. s loudly. Theu I heard a gf owl, "deeper
; '..and moro *i?*:*g? than-any* dog 'could
' give, mingling jfith"one shriek and
strangled moan from Hector. ; .
Magruder and I jumped to our-feet
" caught up our rifles, and threw open
tte door. The'mule was snorting and
-stamping with f?arjot-the end of his
~ "picket-rope, but of the dog there was
no sight or sound. We heard some
j large, toft-footed animal bounding
^away io the darkness in long leaps.
.t \ We made no doubt it was a roountaln
; 'Boh, although rain 'later Ih the night
blotted out all tracks.. ^
A week went b} and here was our
mule killed probably by the same crea
ture that killed Hector It could not be a
grizzly, for there were no tracks to be
seen -Such) as a bear's great feet and
.protruding claws would have made.
We def-idetl that the mule,'?, too? had
been killed by a mountain-lion- a lion
of uncommon size and strength, else
it could nor so easily, have-carriedoff
a large dog and killed a powerful mule:
"Hunt the varmint down!" I t-aid)
In answer to Magruder, as we 'stood
by the'dead mule. "I'm afraid :we
can't do much at that without dogs.**
"Well, it is rather late to bi going.
. after him now. He's got ?everything."
w? had to lose-unless he comes for one
of us, next : time," .Joy partner spoke
withi.seriousness, .so' unusual in him
that I Jooked.-hard af; him, and then he
'laughed the thing away and mentioned
no other foreboding.
That night we liad made our pre
parations to receive the lion if he came
back to the dead mule. We took turns
in watching, but no lion? came. So we
dragged the festering carcass away
from the camp the next day, and left
it to the wolves and foxes.
Magurder, usually one of the cheer
iest and most indomitable of men,, was
_ -evidently greatly disheartened by our
bad luck; and he even proposed that
we pull up stakes forthwith, and go
back to white settlements.
-. But'I said, "We're here, Bill, and
we're doing well. We're . trapping
- lots of fur. and we can kill all the meat
. we want to eat. It will be no more of
a tramp to foot it out to the settlements
next spring than to do it now. Let's
try it a month or two longer, anyway.
We can catch our furs when we go.
_: ..and come back for them afterward
*f?th an outfit of pack-mules."
.<? "Alf right,!' he said. "Stay It Is."
As the week wore on. Magruder's d?
pression seemed to vanish, and he re
sumed his old-time cheerfulness. But
; one night in camp, just as I was dtop
. ping off to sleep. Magruder started' and
. said to me, "Do you bear-that sound?"
I listened. Presently from some
where up the canyon side came a wail
ing, de?p-throated cry, which was re
peated at intervals.
"Yes, I hea'r it." I said. "Ifs a
mountain-lion-if it isn't an owl. Pity
we haven't another mule for him to
"It's a different note from a lion's
cry," said Magurder. "The beast
tha,t's( making that sound is the ene
that killed our dog and mule.
"Something has just come .nto m?
mind that the Apache scouts told me
once," he continued. "It's about ja
guars.' They said that these animals
t sometimes wander up .Into Arizona
from Sonora, and when they do, thy
always come to the Tonto Basin. The.
rtfid dvmat^iie? sutftjtt&i, :i
e.' 'The- ?Hflinns- are s?p?rstl
5S AT THE DOOR.
And thu husband striving in life's rough
Where there's little time for play,
Has ninny a glimpse of her smiling face
In his mind through the busy day.
And his look is tender, his eyes arc bright
As he cons his ledger o'er,
For he thinks of the welcome thit Waits
? at night. [
And the good-bye kiss at the door.
O wives and husbands, the world is
When the heart with love doth glow, .
And its path is smooth and Its burden
. light, ?
If-.you're willing to make them so.
And the sun will shine through thc dark
And scatter the clouds that lower,
And the roses bloom along life's way
For the good-bye kiss at the door.
. . -Pearson's Weekly.
tious about these beasts. They say
they are. always man-caters."
"All right; jaguar br lion, I'd like a
fair shot at him, "I remarked, and set
tled myself again to my slumbers. But
before I weut quite to sleep I heard
my partner moving restlessly in his
blankets and niutteriug;
He was in good spirits thc next morn
ing when we started out to make the
round Qf our traps. It was ona of
those exquisite autumn days which, in
the higher levels of Arizona, open with
frost and are sunny ?and'warm at noon.
We separated at the forks of the creek,
Magurder taking the south and I thc
I had the longer route, and I found
two minks, and an otter to skin; so
when I got back to the forks, near the
end of the day, Magurder had bent
some twigs in the direction of the
camp to show mc that he had gone on
down the creek toward the camp. I
went on, following the route he had
Tresently, In a place where the
grouud was soft, I came upon Magru
der's tracks and something more. A
line of tracks followed Magruder's;
they resembled the tracks of a moun
tain-lion, and the breadth and depth
of the imprints showed the" creature
to bo of uncommon size. Step by step
it had; crept along, cat-fashion, until
it had crossed a marshy place, in two
or three enormous bounds, when it
had. resumed its stealthy gait
? I had got to hard ground, where the
tracks were 'faint when I caught
sight of a man in Mexican costume
crossing the valley a short distance
ahead ,of me. It- was Jose Bonifacio,
a"'Mexican Indian who had served as
scout; a?d .trailer in Indian campaigns
with mer imd he recognized .me. . I mo
tioned for 'him to come to nie, and
showed him. the-tracks in the soft
ground. He examined them carefully."
This man- was not to be errslly fright
ened, but there was something like
fear in hT face as lie spoke in his brok
"You go 'way," lie said. ".Go 'way
from Toiito. Xo - leon make them
tracks. You know' wliat?'* His voice
lowered, and he put his hand on my
acu, looking around as' If fearful of
being overheard. "I know that fellow
heap in Sonora. He Very bad. El
diablo, we call him. He .follow that
man all day, never touch bim. . When
dark come, he kill him. That man
your partner? You hurry 'long lind
him. Then you two stay together. Go
'way!" his voice sinking into a whis
per. "Go 'way. quick!" .l, ; .
"What do you mea v Bonifacio2'*' I
asked, impressed by the scriousucss of
his manner. "Do you mean to tell rae
that these arc not a mountain-lion's
tracks?" '. *.'..
The half-breed had the savage's
common superstition against'pronoun
cing the name'of a creature' ?hat is.
"greatly feared,* lest ft qvejkeai,~ and
?veege the familiarity.
.*?lH? rio leon," he jinki.-: ."'Leon kill
deer, calf. sheep-?-but, ?ic .man ho luu
irom. This* fellow," "here his voice fell
again to a whisper, "he kill man. You
Lurry- 'long, find Bill/*" ^Then warning
ly' again, "Gb 'way from Tonto! Go
He started on his way'ovcr the hills.
"Co.me- down to the cabin and spend
the night," I said; but-the half-breed
shook his head.
The shadows of night' were fall'ng
as 1- hurried down the- valley. After
w?iat Bonifacio had said, I was natur
ally anxious about Magruder, although
I knew bc had plenty'bf time to git
to the camp before. dark. Moreover,
my partner was well-armed and little
likely to be caught off his guard by an
enemy, man or beast'?
I came into the'open space before
the camp in the last light from 1 he
western sky. Before me the syca
more, with half its leavW still upon it,
towered above the shadow beneath its
wide-spreading branches. The cabin
door was open, so Magruder bad re
turned.But where was he? Ah! What
is that under the sycamore, lying out
stretched and still in the deepest
shadow? Certainly thc form of a man,
and he lay as lie the dead.
I cocked my rifle and looked around
me. Nothing threatened from the
ground. I gazed into the tree, but
could detect there nothing unusual or
suspicious. Slowly I walked tpward
the outstretched form "until" I ca nie to
the edge of the shadow ?beneat.'i the
sycamore. . . .'
There ^ I paused at ? slight sound
that came from among the branches
a soft, brushing flip-flip, flip-flip. It
came from a great forked ? -branch) that
overhung tho path. Now .that 1 my
attention was drawn to this limb. I
thought it looked unusual new''??.the
fork. There lt seem?d to be" .much
thicker than elsewhere in its length;
but looking closely. I could see noth
ing that Indicated danger.
"It is nothing." I said to myself, and
made another step forward.
Then I saw,-it! The formless thick
ness of the bough, all af once shaped
itself to my, eyes in its true appearance
-the bbiigh and the thing upon lt. I
saw two phosphorescent "sjiots, not
easily to be discerned ni long the yel
low leaves. ' I saw these werevliving
eyes lii'-n -huge, catlike h-nd resting
.;.pon th*'forks ur the branch Behind,
flattened upon the bough, go that it
seemed a part of it, was a long body
whose mottled colors merged in those
of the spotted bark and the leaves
and their shadows. The soft flip-flip
ping noise Was the curling in and otit
Of the tip of a supple tail among the
leaves. The. beast tiiiit had killed my
partner was waiting for me.
There Was hot a moment to los?. As
I threw my rifle-breech to ruy sliou'.der
I saw the great head lift, the cars draw
sharply back, the phosphorescent eyes
redden to burning flame. Twice I
tired, first at the shoulder, then, without
aiming, at thc living thunderbolt thnt
came through the air upon me. crush
ing me to the earth. A frightful growl
filled my ears as something bit aud
tore me-tlie rest was darkness.
I came to my senses lying on my
back^on the ground in the coolness of
the autumn night. Through the leafy
bra^'Les overhead the moon and stars
were shining. My rifle was clutched in
ray hand as I lifted my head and
looked around, not realizing at first
where I was or what had happened.
It all came back to mc as I gazed
upon the form of a savage beauty, the
splendid markings in black and yellow
of the jaguar that lay near me. Just
beyond the beast I saw the form of my
partner, his white face upturned to
You can see the scars made by the
jaguar's five claws down the side of
my face, and there are other marks of
his claws on my arm and chest I haye
not been able to lift my left hand td
the top of my head since he crushed
my shoulder that night-and thes?
wounds he gave me in his dying
struggle, after my second shot had
pierced his brain. If Bonifacio had
not come in time I should have been
lying under the sycamore now with
THIS IS A MAN'S MITHOD.
Hil Way of Makin- a Carpet Bargain
While Bis Wife Was Away.
"I want both my upper and lower
halls recarpeted," was the remark
Charles J. Jones of East Walnut Hills
made to a well known carpetman.
"And I'm going to move out of the
house until you finish the work! I'll
leave the choice and color to you!
My wife is out of town, you see, and I
want to surprise her upon her return.
There is only one condition to this
bargain. I must ask you, ns we are
all friends, to give me a small figure
in the carpet."
"All right!" said the earpetinan.
And Charles Jones stayed away
from home for two days, while, the
carpetman'? riBf?it? - 1-?fl awn?
that was ii
"It's a di
and was satisfied that tho carpet was
a peach. ' The next morning he met
"How much do I owe you?" inquired
"It is $9S.G5," said thc carpet deal
"What!" yelled Jones. "Where's
the small figure you and I agreed on?"
"Why, on th' border of th' ca! pet:"
said the . amazed dealer. "It's a
momin' glory vine with pink an'
white flowers! You've got a bargain
at that figure!"-Philadelphia In
QUAINT AND CURIOUS,. ,
A Milwaukee florist thinks he has
succeeded in producing green carna
tions by the use of chemicals whilo
the plant? are growing.
A number of living specimens of thc
curious-blind tish from the Kentucky
caves have -beeu deposited in thc lish
house of the London Zoological gar
Fine jewels ave registered, like fine
dogs. Their history, or pedigree, can
be got nt the registry office, with their
description, value.Owner and so forth,
all detailed very accurately. Thc reg
istry tends to prevent stealing.
British Guiana has a cannon-ball
tree that grows to a height of 100 f^ct,
its straight, unbranching stem being
only 18 inches thick. When the con
non balls are ready to drop the tree
is avoided as a" battery U?ight be that
was about to engage in a bombard
There are few bearded mon In
China. Men who have grandchildren
may wear a mustache, and many take
advantage of the privilege and are
called "old hair men." The foreigners
with mustaches, when they came te
China excited much curiosity, and thc
unusual sight justified them in ask
ing the ages of the bearded men.
A few days ago Upper Sandusky,
Ohio, was visited with an immense
swarm of flying ants, which had the
effect of compelling merchants in cer
tain districts to discontinue business.
The merchants had no time to prepare
for the onslaught, and had trouble to
get the insects from their stores that
they might be closed. The ants wera
supplied with long, transparent wings,
and only remained for a couple of
Among the curiosities in deeds at
tention is called to oue in Belfast,
which gives tho course and distance
"to a hole In the roof of the shed of
the bl< '(smith shop." This. H. P. Far?
row.tne Belfast Me. civil engineer, says,
should bc considered au "indestruct
ible monument." as the hole still re
mains, although the shed was burned
.many years ago. Another queer deed
is of a shipyard in Kockport, and one
course* is described as "in line With I
tlie bow of two vessels now building
at said shipyard."
The Usnal Way.
Asklt-Who is the fellow wno is io
energetic in discoursing on Jigsby's
Tellit-That's his bosom friend, of
I the pnd|
8 From the Notebook of an ?meri
Q can Consul. o
GREAT deal has been .^writ
ten" about the peculiarities cf
the Chinaman's character.
Fastidious foreigners object
to lils fancy for a cat and doff diet;
they are overcome by the odors *vblch
emanate from his habitations. In
troth, the Chinese coolie is not a
dainty creature; but he is a good serv
ant; he is quick; he ls honest; lie is
faithful; he is as regular in the; per
formance of his duties as clockwork;
and he can he forced to some de&ree
IMPERIAL PALaCE AT PEKIN FE
?In the big foreign hotels which
Abound in all the treaty ports-Hong-1
Kong, Shanghai, etc-as a walter he jg
perfect. He wears a loose white robe,
immaculately clean; milk white stockf
lngs, with black satin slippers; a shhri
TTPE OF CHINESE HAND ATUN.
(Chnng-Chih-Tung, Governor of tho Prov
, inco of Hupob.)
At the American Consulate he "was
housekeeper, chambermaid and butler.
Ile did the marketing, and should any
complaint arise in regard to the cook
ing/this head servant considered it. his
duty to whip the cook, another Chi
naman. He wears n clean white cot
ton gown-that ls, of course, in sum
mer-Ma}' to September-when the
temperature ranges between eighty
five and ninety degrees. His black
house slippers have noiseless paper
soles. He speaks the jargon of the
treaty ports, known as "Pidgin En
glish." When dinner is ready he pre
sents himself, with hands carefully
concealed in thc loose, flowing sleeves
of his dress-a sign of respect-and
6ays, with a deep how:
"Master comes catcheo chow."
Should he b? a little out of temper,
and wish to show the slightest degree
of disrespect, he will allow a small
portion of one hand to be seen, and
"Chow luve got."
"Master," in order that the domestic
machinery may run smoothly, must
BIRD'S-EYE VIEW OF BRITISH LEGA
GATHERED TO DEFEND THE MSI
adapt himself to the language of his
mau servant. Should he be asked to
"go upstairs and fetch my slippers,"
he would stare- in bewilderment.
"John.mnlice go top sills and cat?jjeo
This is perfectly Intelligible to John,
the name by ?hlch all foreign resi
dents call tho servant
The average Chinaman possesses a
remarkable memory. He trill learn
td make himself understood lu almost
any foreigri language in iess th?? half
the time it' requires ari Intelligent
Englishman or American tb make him
self understood in any one of the
many Chinese dialects. This disparity
has led td Some" curious anomalies in
the trade Of the country. Thus at ali
the open ports trade with foreigners
is carried'oh by means of middlemen;
or agents, who are always natives.
They are called "compradores."
If a foreign merchant wishes to buy
tea, silk, porcelain'or other articles of
native product he must do so through
his "compradore." If he wishes to
sell any article of foreign product to
a native house ho must again call in
the "compradore." The "compradore"
employs all the servants of the for
eigner's establishment, fixes their sal
Oil WHICH THE UPRISING IN CTTTNA WJ
"aries and is responsible for their ho'i
esty.. He keeps the foreign trade.-';j
bank account straightened out with
the native bankers and makes out
shipping lists and invoices. Practic
ally, thoii"!? nnminnllv A more unpe.r
hands of natives, ' ?ind dismisses his
"compradore." ' Ile goes In person to
some native "hong" and asks for sam
ples and quotations. He is politely
shown through the establishment and
otherwise treated with consideration.
But when, with a view to buying, he
inquires Hoi: prices he gets a "No have
got" for answer. He goes to another
"hong" and another and another, but
always with the same result. No one
has anything to sell! All are behind
with their orders! Let the foreign
dealer return to bia office and send his
"compradore" on thc same errand,
and his orders will bc promptly
filled. Tills is so in every department
of business where foreigners are con
cerned. In all of the treaty ports tlie
financial affairs of every foreign house
practically are in the hands of the
natives. Foreign merchants cannot
hope to reach the market except
through a class of middlemen. This
is the irrevocable custom of thc coun
THE TOMBS OF TnE KING DYNASTY.
try. Thus commerce has utterly
failed to break down tlie barriers be
tween these strange people and thc
"It was at Chln-Klang," writes the
American Consul in his notebook,"that
the peculiar lantern .custom of tl;?
Chinese was brought to my notice. I
was to be the guest of the American
Consul there, and had just landed
with him at the foreign merchants'
wharf on the Yang-tse, some distance
from the foreign sectiement. It was
PION AT PEKIN, WHERE FOREIGNERS
?LVE3 AGAINST CHIN USE REBELS.
about 9 p. m. Two Chinese coolies of
my host's household were on the banks
awaiting us. They carried each a lan
tern the size of a flour barrel. Con
gregated about the landing were ?ev
eral tboueaud Chinamen of all grades
and conditions/"' Every r third fnari
among them carried a lantern, none
of which, however, were quite as large
as those of my host's coolies.
" 'Those are my official lanterns,"
Raid thc Consul. 'In this country Size
repr?senla rank. Big man, big lan
tern; little" mafi, little lantern. None
but the higher officials can have large
" 'And who are' those grave-looking
gentlemen in white' nightgowns/ each
attended by a lamp coolie?'
" 'They,' said ray host, are mer
chants, clerks, 'ifompradoes" and trad
ers; You see their lamps are a little
under the medium size. The common
coolies not attending as servants carryj
thc very smallest sized i?inps; All arej
required to carry them; it 19 tie' loeal1
"It seemed to me an absurd custom
for the American Consul to have te
spend his evenings out with a couple
of lanterns tho size of barrels In con
stant attendance, and I announced mt
LS DIRECTED BY PRINCE T*1 ...
intention of hnving one only, large
enough for practical purposes.
" 'In that case,' said my host, 'you
will be set down as a small and insig
nificant person, whose wishes may bo
safely disregarded.' "
-'.!?'. ?/?/?ArvinnriV the
TIIE TEMPLE OF HEAVES IX PEKIN*.
him and began her intrigues with the
The most sacred spot in all China
is the plain near IYkin, where repose
thc boucs of thc Ming Dynasty. It
has been proposed that their tombs be
destroyed by the Allies as the most
terrible blow that could be struck at
Chinese pride-New York Tribune.
Tim Cont in Liven ti> China.
Thc dispatches have told of the
staughton of native Christians in Shan
tung and Pcchili and of battles be
tween the Imperial troops and Box
ers in and around Pekin. Tho loss
of human lifo is very groat in thc in
surrections which, from time to time,
afflict China. ? Thc recent Mohamme
dan rebellion in the northwest prov
ince was stamped out only after sev
eral hundred thousand persons, a large
proportion of them women and chil
dren, had been put lo the sword. The
Taiping rebellion, which began in 1S50,
is estimated to have cost 20,000,000
lives in the fourteen years before it
was suppressed with the aid of Eu
ropean intervention. That rebellion
was begun by the secret society known
as thc Taipings for the overthrow of
the Mancini dynasty, which is still
nominally in power, though it would
not be if it had not been saved by
the direct co-operation of Eng> -d
and France at Shanghai, Tieu-i in
and elsewhere, and hy native armies
drilled and commanded by Chinese
Gordon and other European soldiers.
-New York Sun.
South Dukota's Wind Clive.
Few people realize that Wind Cave,
near Hot Springs, S. D., is thc largest
and most beautiful cave in the United
States. No one knows how largo it
really is. Over 100 miles of passages
and ?5000 chambers have been explored.
And that is only the beginning. There
are fourteen different "routes," only
three of which have been opened to
the public. They are known as the
Garden of Eden. Fair Grounds and
Pearly Gates.-Omaha Bee.
A Hunger to Be Encnpeil.
"The whole civilized world ought to
be interested 'u putting down this Chi
"I should say so. Why. an historical
novel written in Chinese dialect would
be simply awful."-Indianapolis Jour
A single journal in Paris causes thc
destruction of 120,000 trees * year JJ*
material for paper,
W. J. RUTHERFORD.
B. B. MORRIS.
. J. RUTHERFORD & CO.
JfcrC. ICr TS
AND DEALERS IN
Lime, Cement, Plaster, Hair,
FIRE BRICK, FIRE CLAY,
READY ROOFING, AND
1757*2*it? -UL? for TPJTICGS.
Cor. Reynolds and Washington Streets.
jBHDJg OME DOLLAR
Cat thin al. out uml ?cad to ns with 81.00; AM!*. "Ul Mil yo? ?"? ??"
IXMtOVn rARLUlt C?2 0IIQA5, by frfl'Iit a 0. Bri ??JJ*?* tenaarina
iloo. Yon con examine lt otyoar ncoreat frc I sift depot, ona If
1-A I. ....ll. nm ~,. n-nnil .-tl. '.-0 CrtllOlt ? li nf *f?f ??
SWEETEST TOA LU fcitlrccWMC ew?ia?. ttya ww wawg
"ho .vn, which is engraved direct from ft Dhntofrraph you can form
i.ime idea of itt beautiful appcaroncfi1. Mada from iolld wafter
a "red oak or walnut M ?^\^^.^\hJ^V??^h
jr.ii'ifal aarqotlTT dui:* panel, lad many othtr hatfjMjMmBtaj
'T.rnam,n"., n'lh( it th. Tr.tlT LITEST STY Lr. TUE ?'AKljOR
y KM la 8 feet hlffh,i2 Inches lonp, 23 Inches wideond W?8*?
?m?nffat. 07nt?ln?6 octavci. ll stops, aa follows : Dlopaaon, PrUdpeL,
tlalriana, JJolodUi ?Viral?, Cr?ioooa, Bm Coupler, Trrt.o Coejlrr,
MipMWU??d Tot liJ?iUa??OrtaMiCoap?ora, lTono Bird,
t tirad Orga? r,?r!l, 4 Bal? ?f SfflS^?T^aS?S^f? r'??
tlaalitT Re?da, I SH.? of ?I KM 3?ert MOM a n?<U. 1 6ft o?-7
Dlapaion Eei-da. 1 Set of Pi??Ur So? JModiocH PrUt ??1
Ired.. THtf PARLOR, OEM action eonds?of tho
reiterated Krir?;i itctcj, which are only used in tue nish
Mtrrade Instruments; fitted with Hamaond Cccplera un
To? Mani**, also best DoI,?o fo'ts. leathers, etc., bellows
of th? best rubber cloth, S-ply bellows ttoe^: and fines.
fentbcMh mm. TH? PARLOR OEM iaCurnlsaed
with d WM bcreled plato trench Wtm, nfcfcoJ plated
GUARANTEED' 28 YEARS. gSTOT/ra
i.suo a wnttmi bln.llne2i.year trtlarahtc?, by tb? r
tcrmsand conditions of whlcJi If any part clW ooi?
repair lt free ef.eb.rf?. Try lt one month ahd *? frttl
"eui l wi'hu.mslc yournel^ubur about us, writs
the publisher ot Odo paper ?* Metropolitan
National Hank, or Corn Sat. r.ar.k, of Chicago; M
orGsrmanEicnancoBank, >cw iori; or any H
rallroid Of express company In Chicago. JW W?a
kate a rapltil of ow BtiW.OOO.OO. occupy cntlro <.??:...,..".
on?! of the larjre*? twlnoe Mock? in Chicago,
j-.d emplov nearly ?.COO pooplo In our own ... ..W"^.,?WM,1,W.W-,-",--_-^ _
t??A3S>' "Q?DUCK & CO. One), Fulton, Desnlainea and WaymanSta., CH SC ACO. f *?.
Dc. F Ll
SOUDQUARTjR SAWED ^lV?^3^St&Si^^
?SO? scw?nsj 4 fan?f drawVra. Icleri 1300 StVrttM fra?., carrot peeled, ?a.
A?JJ> If COSTS YOU KUlHIKo thore Y0Ur atorCr;e?r)er selU ot ??J-p?_to
, ^. . .? C ?.'-. ?O te wn.OO. p'ny roar frcltrnt ayent tho SlO-ffi
VF TO RI; i rr... .
. Vnin it? so if at nay tine w<tuin turee nawinw jv- ?... -
^cTX?ncJ Chicago, III.'
? The Cleanest and Best Made,
T Distilled in Alabama in the good old fashioned way
1 By Tie ii Distill Co.,
TO O IV!S33Et"ST.
Thoro aro no headaches in ? While rabbit" Cor? Whiskey. A
1 Sold at all liisycnsaries. ^ ^
Cai Yoe ???ord io Do ile? It?
Burnett & Griffin
Will placo j ow in some of ibo Largest and Best companies
on earth. COUNTRY BUSINESS A SPECIALTY.
See Our Life Insurance Contract.
ELDER & CO., ;
Are Furnishing to the
? South Carolina
SILVER BROOK XX,
SE VALLEY XXX,
1 DUNN'S nONOGRAn RYE,