OCR Interpretation

The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson Court House, S.C.) 1860-1914, January 08, 1902, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026965/1902-01-08/ed-1/seq-1/

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We offer our
Entire Stock of,..
r v
At a uniform
Discount of 20 per eent.
Our reason for this sale is that we don't wish to carry
any Clothing over. We prefer to sell what we have at this
big cut and have new Clothing to show you next season.
We believe it's good business to do this, although it en
tails a loss upon us. It's better to take the loss now instead
of waiting until next season to make the cut.
, Better hurry if you wish to take advantage of this
saving. The best things always go firBt. You get cur?
$5.00 Suits anr I vercoats, 20 per cent off, now $4.00.
7.50 Suits and Overcoats, 20 per cent off, now 6.00.
10.00 Suits and Overcoats, 20 per cent off, now 3.00.
12.50 Suits and Overcoats, 20 per cent off, now 10.00.
15.00 Suits and Overcoats, 20 per cent off, now 12.00.
20.00 Suits and Overcoats, 20 per cent off, now 16 00.
. 0. Evans & Co.
The Spot Cash Clothiers
We have just received one Car Load of
Fancy Winter Grazing Oats.
Come quick and secure some of them before they are
all sold.
pur Prices and Goods will surely Tempt You,
We have always given good valued in this line, and thore is no reason
why wo should not do the same for you. In buying Shoes you want to look
at the quality as well as the price. Ours stand the closest inspection and are
well made and durable.
We use thejtttmoat caution and buy only those Taocs which we absolutely
know to be of tl^e vefy. best quality. We do not experiment with various
lines but stick to those which have &o manufactu.v?^ ao well as our guarantee
behind them, ana should by chance any imperfection in workmanship or
leather oceriiyyoa will always find us[ready to satisfy you.
This is tho motrtj reasonably priced High Gracie Shoe on tho market Wo
have them in all tho various leathers and styles.
? The increase in taxable property
in the State is about twolvo million
? Columbia is a rival of Greenville
in the efforts to secure the location of
an army post.
? The towns of Sumter and Bish
opville havo recently been visited
by destructive fires.
? Thursday, April 10, will bo
North Carolina editor's day at the
Charleston exposition.
? Smallpox is reported a fow miles
north of Piokcns. Active steps have
been taken to prevent its spread.
? The capital stock of the Inmim
Cotton Mills, Spartanburg, will bo in
creased from $200,000 to $500,000.
? A lot of Egyptain cotton has
been imported into South Carolina to
be manufactured in the Clover Cotton
? Percy Ward, of Georgetown, 15
years of age, accidentally shot and
killed himself with his gun while
hunting. '
? Isaac M. Bryan, Esq., of Green
ville, has announced himself a candi
date for the United States Senate to
succeed Senator MoLaurin.
?The roller mill at Duncan. Spar
tanburg county, belonging to W. A.
Moore was burned by an incendiary
fire. The loss is $4,5U0, the insurance
? Bub Burnett, a well-known citi
zen of Spartanburg county living near
Fairmont, was shot and killed by his
own gun while hunting the day before
? To-morrow will bo "Liberty Boll
Day" at the Charleston Exposition.
The bell will reach Charleston at 10
o'clock a. m. and will be given a glor
ious reception.
? Prof Barnes, of Clemson College,
has finished a gasoline engino for an
automobile which he intends to make.
It.will be the first maohine of its
kind manufactured in South Caro
lina. .
? State Treasurer Jennings when
asked what portion of the State taxes
for the year had been paid in said
that 6o far only $100,000 in round
figures has been received at state
? A street fight took place at
Waterloo, in Laurens county, a few
nights ago. About a dozen shots
were exchanged. One negro was kill
ed and one wounded by a white man
named Pitts.
? The postoffice at Blacksburg was
robbed Thursday night. The bur
glars blew open the safe and secured
about $15 in cash and about $50 worth
of stamps. There is no clue to the
guilty parties.
? The Southeastern Mutual Life
an'" Savings Insurance Company of
of Ureenville has been chartered.
The capital stock is $50,000. Those
at the head of the company are B. A.
Morgan, J. I. WeBtervelt and T. P.
? The heirs of David Orr, an aged
white man who was killed by a freight
train in Spartanburg a few months
ago, have entered suit against the
Southern railway through Hon. Stan
yarne Wilson, attorney, for $15,000
? The Floren. -i branch of the Amer
ican Tobacco Company sent out
from that city las?. Friday night a
solid train load of leaf tobacco. The
train was made up of twenty-fiv s oar",
and was destined to the comimnyV
plant at Durham, N. C,
? A man by the name of Murray,
at the Orangeburg Manufacturing
Company's factory quarters, commit
ted suicide a day or two ago by shoot
ing himself. It is said that he had
been drinking, and no other reason for
his killing himself has developed.
He was a newcomer in Orangeburg
and leaves a wife and several small
? The Columbia papers state that
that oity is flooded with counterfeit
silver coins. It is said the bogus
stuff is hard to detect as they are
standard in weight and looks and
lacks only the ring which good money
has. It is thought that fakirs on
their way to the Charleston exposi
tion are responsible for the appear
ance of so mueh of the queer in the
city. k
? A horse belonging to Mr. A. M.
Blaokmon at Lancaster, bit off pare
of the tongues of two of his cows re
cently. The cows were thrusting
their tongues through the cracks of
tho stables in which the offending
horse was standing trying to get a
taste of the food placed at the dis
posal of the horse, whioh was unwill
ing to divide with the oows in that
way. So he bit the offending mem
?-Thursday about2 o'clock, Clif
ton James, a colored youth, 18 years
old; Tiras run cerby au Atlantic Coast
Line yard ? engine at Sumter and in
stantly killed. The ae>rident was due
to the carelessness of the dead l?oy.
He had no right in tho yard as he
was not an employe of the company.
He boarded the yard engine and los
ing his balance fell beneath tho wheels
and bis head was mashed off, causing
instant death.
?- Miss Susan B. Anthony, the
famous female auffrogi' ;, has written
to the Attorney General asking him
about the laws of 8ourK Carolina in
so far as womon's right* are concern
ed. She asks as t" their legal status
as'to property rig?ts and as to suf
frage, adding that she wanted the in
formation for a book about the rights
of women she- is to publish. "The
Attorney General will, answer that
women have all the rights of men in
this State except that of voting.
? Peace was made on Christmas
between Argentina and Chilli.
? The town of Forceman, Ark.,
has been nearly wiped out by fire.
? Three men were bcalded to death
by a boiler explosion at Parkersburg,
W. Va.
? In New Jersey there are two
match factories with a capacity to
gether of 1*0,000,000 matches a day.
? The medical experts who held
the autopsy report that Czolgosz was
sane when he murdered President
? Rev. J. H. McClinton was called
to his door at Deport, Texas, ou
Christinas morning by a crowd of men
and shot to death.
? There is an advantage, after all,
in not being elected president. For
instance. Mr. Bryan can scud mes
sages to congress every week.
? General Grant's telegram to Sec
retary Stanton announcing Lcc's sur
render wa3^ aold at auction in New
York to George H. Richmond for
? An elopement in Birmingham
has just been prevented by the father
of tjie girl shooting tho groom and Iiis
friend when they came for the bride
? In Bichmond, va., a serious
freshet menanced the city. To add
to the people's a]arm, a fire broke out,
tho firemen fighting it waist deep in
? Last year Missouri produced
more manufactured tobacco than any
other state in the Union, over 78,
000,000 lbs. passing through its fac
? Frank Pevey, the man who car
ried over a million dollars in life in
surance, is dead. The loss falls ou a
company with over three hundred
millions capital.
? Tho coal famine has ended so far
as the Jellico and Kentucky fields are
concerned. Tho Southern railway has
handled 1,000 car loads of coal in the
past three days. .
? The State Entomologist of New
Jersey predicts that the State will be
overrun with locusts during the ensu
ing year, and that they will eat ev
erything in sight.
? The first public reception of Pres
ident Roose\elt on New Year's day
was the largest for years. No one
was refused admittance and over 8,000
people w jre present.
? The protocol between Nicara
gua and the United States gives the
latter complete jurisdiction through
out a zone six miles wide and extend
ing from ocean to ocean.
? Secretary Ritohie, of the Cinci
natti Municipal Reform League, re
ports that there are 8,440 penny-in -
the-slot machines in that city and
that over $3,000,000 drops into them
every year.
? It is Baid that Herbert C. Hoover
is one of the highest salaried men of
his years in the industrial world. At
the age of twenty-nine he is in receipt
ci $33,000 annually for his services as
a mining expert.
? A report from the Fall River
cotton mills shows that they are los
ing money. The-surplus of several of
them reported a year ago is now taken
place by a deficit. They oannot stand
southern competition.
? On Christmas day Mrs. McKin
ley sent a pair of hand-worked slip
pers made by herself so a Richmond
girl who sometime ago out a picture of
the late President out of a magazine
r.ad mailed it to his widow.
? An armed robber compelled the
woman cashier to deliver the contents
of the safe in the Boston office of the
Prudential Insurance Company just
before dosing. The amount is un
known, the cashier being alone at the
? Congressman Loud, chairman of
tho House committee on postoffioes
consulted President Roosevelt about
postal legislation. He afterwards
stated that one cent postage was out
of the question. It would result in a
deficit of thirty-five millions.
? T. M. Exum, a farmer living
near Centreville, Tonn., went home
and when his wifo objected to his
shooting into tho floor about her feet,
shot her dead. He carefully laid her
on the bed With the assistance of
his ohildren and then blew out his
own brains.
' ? A new version of the Bible is
being prepared in England. The
work, under the guidanco of Samuel
Lloyd, of Birmingham, has been pros
ecuted by leading scholars for the
past eight- years and is nearly com
plete. It is entirely distinct from
th? American translation.
? Frank Royal, a young man, was
shot and killed Christmas night, near
Duck Hill, Mass., by the daughter of
his brother-in-law, T. S. Mills, whom
he and his wife were visiting. Mills
and Royal went to town in the even
ing and upon their return by way of a
joke, Royal refused to answer Mrs.
Mills, who called to him as he started
to enter the hallway. Beatrice Mills,
a 14-year-old girl, thinking it was
some one bent on mischief, seized
a shotgun, and fired as he opened the.
hall door, killing him instantly. I
? The most beautiful place in the
United States to live in is Marion,
Iowa, according to reports reeeived by
the mari?e hospital service from 1,190
oi ties and towns having a population
of 100 or more. Marion bas a popula
tion of 4,100, and there were only six
deaths in 1901, making the death rate
the phenomenally low figure of 1.46
per 1,000. The to vn in the United
states having the highest ratio of
mortality last year was Carlyle, 111.
The population was 1,874, and the
Dumber of deaths 100, making a death
rate of 53 31.
J^rom Our Own Correspondent.
'Washington, 1). C, Jan. .*>, ltKW. |
"Is Mr, Roosevelt and his adtninis- !
tratiou really iu favor of the Nicaragua
Canal!" That question is beiug naked ' >
more frequently every day, ami not!
without reason, either. It is unite cer
tain that elements are at work against
Congressional legislation lor the Nica
ragua Canal, and the administration
is accused of encouraging, it' not di
rectly assisting them. There may be
some sensational developments in this
connect ion "soon after Congress reas
sembles. Public opinion, regardless of
politics, has shown itself to bo'-soi
strongly in favor of the Nicaragua ;
Canal that no man in public life dares
to openly oppose it, but there aro more
ways to kill a dog than hanging, and ]
the talk about going slow and being
sure that our best interests will bo :
served by constructing the canal over
the Nicaragua route is increasing in j
i Washington, ami some of it is coming
j from unexpected quarters. This is
simply a revival of the policy which,
has been used for years to prevent
legislation for the canal without going 1
on record against it. The new oiler of
the Panama Canal Company to sell at
a little more than one-third of the
price named by its president several
mouths ago is merely a part of the
game of delay. Secretary Hay is said
to favor the purchase of the Pnurimu
Canal, but ho has not done so openly.
Every man who advocates delay in
Nicaragua Canal legislation may not
be in the pay of tho Panama Canal
lobby, but every man who does so will
plnco himself under suspicion. The
House will take up the Nicaragua Canal
bill next week, and there is no doubt
that it will pass it without a division
on political lines; it is on tho Senators
that tho obstructionnls aro working,
but Senator Morgan, who will be in
charge of tho matter in tho Senate, is
a hard man to fool, and n man who will
not hesitate to show up any crooked
ness that may bo resorted to in any
effort to indirectly kill the legislation
by delay.
After devoting a week to his personal
affairs, mostly to laying the foundation
for a RooBovelt machine, Mr. Roose
velt has resumed his plnco behind the
oilicial pie-countcr. About as hungry
a lot of pie-hunters, mostly Republican
Senators and Representatives, con
fronts him as ever besieged a Presi
dent, and if ho is at all wise ho will
distribute the pie slowly. Tho more
pie he keeps on hand the fewer anti
Roosevelt Senators and Representa
tives there will be, as they do not wish
to appear openly against the chief pie
distributor until they have got every
body they can possibly get.
There is much gossip concerning the
manner in which Gen. Miles and Ad
miral Dewey paid their "respects" to
the President at his New Year recep
tion. It was a dumb farce, so fa? as
those two officers were concerned, as
both of them passed Mr. Roosevelt
with a stiff and formal bow, without
touching his hand or speaking a word.
They regarded it their duty to head
the army and navy officers respectively
at the reception, but they evidently
did not regard it their duty to pretend
a cordiality they did not feel. Neither
is a man who has been in the habit of
meekly receiving snubs, even from
The New York corporation, known
as the International Banking Corpora
tion, won out in the somewhat spirited
competition in which the other com
petitors were English banks, for the
position of United States fiscal agent
in the Orient, and will at its Shanghai
branch handle all the indemnity money
that China will pay this government,
receiving thereon a commission that
will go far toward making the new
concern profitable from tho start. Re
sides, it has received promises of large
government business at itB Manila
branch. Banking in the east is doubt
less very profitable, but it will be no
ticed that these gentlemen did not
jump into tho game until they made
connection with United StateB govern
ment. YhoBo interested admit that
they are figuring on making big money
out of tho government, but Bay they
might as well got it as tho foreign
bankers who do business in Chin.
It has been suggested to Mr. Roose
velt that if the United Statesis to have
a special representative at the corona
tion of King Edward, in addition to
our ambassador, Hon. Grover Cleve
land, who was twice elected President
and who is the only living ex-Presi
dent, would be the proper man to send,
but those who know Mr. Cleveland
best express doubts as to whother he
would accept the appointment, even if
Mr. Roosevelt should tender it to him.
,' Ex-Gov. Bradley, of Ky., aspires to
tho position of Republican boss of his
Btate. He is new ?n Washington urg
ing the appointment of Daniel Collier
to be collector of the port of Louisville,
to succeed S. M. Barrett, and laying
the wires to sccuroa place in the Re
publican National Committee for him
Rear Admirai Schley is only human.
That is why he did not participate in
the White House New Year reception.
Mr. Roosevelt's treatment of him has
not been calculated to cause him to
desire to play the hypocrite by calling
to say his respects. Therefore, he
made it convenient to remember that
he Owed his sister, in Baltimore, a
visit. Ho is now hock in Washington,
but next week heff.il go to Savannah,
Gn., whero he and Mrs. Schley will bo
-the guests of Gen. William W. Gordon
for ten days.
Dowie Likened to a Devil-Fish.
Many of our readers arc acquainted
with Rev. \Y. R. Royal, who was in |'
this city a year or more ago, os a re- '
turned missionary from China de- c
livered interesting lectures in several t
churches' Mr. Royal was formerly a t
Baptist minister at Rcidsvillc, N. C, c
and went from there to labor as amis- s
sionnry in China, where he married x
Miss Mary Sullivan, who went from t
Anderson as a missionary, and who M
is extensively conueoted with protni- '
ncut families in this county. After''
staying in this section for several
months, Mr. Royal and his wife went
to Chicago, where he became u disci- i
pic of tho notorious Dr. John Alex- 1
ander Dowie, and was made an elder '
in tho Dowie church organization. A
week ago Mr. Royal attended the
Chicago Baptist miuisters' conference,
and made tho declaration that he
wished to retrace his steps and re
sume his ministerial connection with
the Baptist denomination, lie was
quite emphatic in asserting his sever
ance from the Dowie organization,
and said: "I'm siek and tired of Dowie
and his teachings, and I hereby re
; nouncc him and his church forever,"
which was applauded by the members
of tho minister's conference.
A suit against Dr. Dowie had just
closed, in which a receiver was asked
j to take charge of the Zion lace indus
j try established by Dowie, and his at
I torueys had to show that, while ho
was not infallible, he was a great
organizer like J. Pierpont Morgan,
and one of them said lie would prefer !
, howio at his bedside, if he were at
; the point of death, rather than any
skilled physician. On the other hand,
1 the attorney for the plaintiff likened
Dowie to "a devil.fish that twined its
arms . sont its victim and quieted
, him until it got a stronger hold with
j which the victim was strangled."
j The revelations in this trial doubt
j less led to the courfo pursued by Mr.
j Royal, who became convinced that he
was being duped by an imposter and
charlatan, and one of the stupendous
humbugs of this remarkable age.
Dr. John Alexander Dowio waB at
homo among the religious cranks in
Chicago. lie had a strong personal
following and exeroised a hypnotio in
fluence over them, '/ion home, an
imposing structure of seven Btorics, is
the headquarters in Chicago, adjoin
ing the handsome tcrminnl station of
%ho Illinois Central on Michigan ave
nue, tho stateliest and most aristo
cratie thoughfaro in tho city. Dr.
Dowie lives in the two upper stories
of the building, while tho ground
floor is devoted to the banking busi
ness. Zion Tabernaole, whioh seats
three thousand poople, is further
down the avenue, where instruction
is given in divine healing. The favor
ite distinction is that diseases belong
to the dev'\ while healing is God's
Zion City is forty miles from Chi
cago, where Dt. Dowie was projecting
a model community after his own fash
ion, and among other things he had
established the industry of lace-mvk
iog, which he imported from Notting
ham, England. Dr. Dowie is a shor1.
man, broad-shouldered and portly. He
is a native of Edinburgh, and was
brought up a Congregationalist, in
which churoh ho was a minister for
nearly twenty years until his viows on
healing the sick made it impossible
for him to remain with them. He
olaims to be the prophet Elijah, is
intensely argumentative, delights in
saroasm and in inveighing against
sin and sinners, and prides himself on
his outspoke: fearlessness. Like all
Eretenders he makes a bold front, and
y this means draws men and women
into his net, whioh serves'his purpose
until an exposure of his real conduct
is made visible to the public, and the
collapse follows.?Greenville Moun
-?^?-O mm
Friendship Dots.
The glorious old Christmas has come
and gone and the New Year is here.
Tho farmers are preparing for anothor
crop. Some are not done sowing wheat
on account of the bad weather.
Mr. W. A. Owen has bought Mr.
Rogers' storehouse and goods at Pierce
town and will be glad to havn his friendB
call on him.
Miss Mattle Gaillard, one of Lebanon's
most charming young ladies, vlBited rela
tives in this section recently. Come
again, friend, yon are always welcome.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Harris and family,
of Greenville, visited friends and rela
tives in this section Christmas.
Misa Luclnda Martin, who bas been
visiting her sister in Greenvilla, oamo
home on a visit Christmas, but has re
turned to resume her studies in the
Greenv?l? Graded School. We were
loth to part with her.
Miss -Toflie Wilson is vlaitlcg her sister,
Mrs. Sallie Smith, at Liberty. 1 C.
Mrs. Ella Rogers, of your city, visited
her alater, Mrs. Frank Pilgrim, recently.
The young folks of this section had
the pleasure of attending ? dance et tho
residenoe of Mr. Gua Mull i kin Christ
mas. They report a very nice time.
Mr. Bill Wardlaw ajnd family visited
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Hammond Christmas.
Miss Ruth Spearman visited tho family
of Mr. R. P. Martin latrfy.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Hammond visited
relatives in Hickory Flat last r/eek.
Well, voll, paper consumed and dota
not half given, bnt we will have to olose.
Wo wish the dear old Intelligencer and
its many readers a happy New Year.
Bon nt Bess.
Holland's Store.
Tb? old year baa passed and the recol
Bctlnns of it8 joya and eorrows are fresh
n our memories. The mistakes that wo
undo aro irroparablo, but if wo are more
areful in tho future they will servo to
iolp us atoer clear ot tho breakers. About
ho best thing we all can do in tho way
if resolutions la to adopt tho golden rule
uni stick cloHoly to It, and at tho end of
ho yoar wo will feol bettor, humanity
v ill be elevated, untold sorrow will ban
hiug of the past ami tho road blazed out
or brighter and bettor day.-*. Christmas
>ns?ed oil" very quietly in this vicinity,
l'ho occasional crack of a j-uu or fire
;raekor remludod us that it was not one
-omlnuul Sunday.
The young people enjoyed tbo fostivo
season by pound parties, dances, etc.
The absence of "'John Barley Corn" was
L-oHspicnouBly noticeable, which speaka
well for any country.
Tho recent rains wore heavy and con
tinued in this neighborhood. Tho Sa
vannah River was higher than at any
time tho past year. Generostoo Creek
was also vory high. McGoe's bridge on
this crock was damaged but not seriously.
Mr. Wm, Shoaror, who moved from
this neighborhood about 18 yoara ago to
Grant County, Ark., la on a vlaltwlth
hlswlfo to relatives and old friends in
this and adjoining communities. Both
aro holding thoir own remarkably well.
Mr. Shearer says ho has not been sick a
day slnoo ho left this county, and ao much
talk about tbo unhealthfulnoss of the
West Is ?11 bOBh. But-ridan is tbo county
Boat of bis count}-, and about 18 miloB
from Little Kock. Mr. Shoaror speaks in
glowing terms of his adopted State.
Mr. Paul Barlo lost tho greater part of
a halo of cotton reeentlylby fire. A spark
was supposed to have been-packed in it.
which was not discovered until a consid
erable quantity was consumed.
We aro .?-orry to noto tho illness of Mrs.
Hampton Karle. Wo lonru that bor phy
sicians have very littlo hope of her re
Tbo following verfcos were composed
by an illiterate darkey who lives with
McOeoBros. A few months ago Mr. 1C.
Jud McGee had quite a severe spell of
fever, and waa attended by Dr. W. A.
Clinkscalos, which called forth this po
litical genius:
" Last week when 1 was so Bick,
I thought I was going to die;
I walled my eyes I rubbod my hands
And Sally she would cry.
My body it was racked with pain,
My srms were very Bilm;
I had no ono to stay with me
And 1 sent for Rube and Jim.
The salts and tea they would not act,
I trlod to take a pill;
That WBr? more than I could stand
So I aont for Dr. Bill.
My eyes sunk back in my head,
So far I could not Bee;
Friends and relatives gathered round
And said good-bye, Jud McGee.
Neva Items.
Only a rev/ days ago we were looking
forward to the comforts and pleasures
that ChrUtmss would bring, and I be
lieve I speak the voice of this community
when I say, "It brought muoh pleasure
and happiness to all." Bat as Christ
mas, with all Its merriments, has passed
and s now year has dawned upon us, the
question naturally arises as to ?hat we
will do to pass the time. Bat the ques
tion is not hard for the school boy to Bet
tie when he hears the sturdy command
ol the father: "Get yonr books and off to
school." The question is yet easier set
tled with the industrious farmer, who,
when New Year morning comes, you
will find bustling about before daybreak,
ringing the farm bell or giving the war
whoop. The lads and lassies look out a
little farther to the time when the flow
ers appear, the time when o very thing
seems to be in harmony, and even the
birds and ilowersjoin in singing nature's
charms. Then yon may hear lad BUggest
to lassie that "we gather wild flowers,"
and about this time "a young man's fan
cies lightly turns to thoughts of love."
Our Heavenly Father has arranged in
nature things for our pleasure and hap
piness in every month during the year,
if wo will only look for them.
MIsbbb Mollle and Bessie Shirley re
turned to Lebanon last Monday to re
sume their studies in tho Lebanon High
Cadet Major Shirley returned to Clem
Bon last Saturday.
Misses Mary and Myrtio Haynie, of
Belton, worshipped at Long Branch Sun
One of our clever bachelors took his
girl to a rainbow party the other night.
Bachelors, you know, aro naturally care
less, and during the stay his mule be
came restless, slipped the rein from the
Eost which it was thrown over, and went
cme. This, of course, was very unfor
tunate for a bachelor, as they have no
time to lose.
The young people of this community
enjoyed several nice parties during the
holidays and since.
Our new pastor at Long Branch, Rev.
L. E. Campbell, preached two eloquent
Hormono last Saturday and Sunday. We
heartily welcome Bro. Campbell into our
midst, as we believe he is a truly conse
crated Christian gentleman, and trust
that this, his first pastoral year, will be
crowned with great sucoees. H. M.
S. C. Inter-State and West Indian
The Charleston and Western Caroli
na Railway beg to announce that they
have arranged reduced rates from all
their stations to Charleston on account
Parties can avail themselvosof a sea
son ticket, a ten-day or ? Beven-day
tioket, from any point on this lino at
vory low rates. Apply to agents for
further information, as to schednles,
rates, etc. ? W. J. Craig.
General Passenger Agent.

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