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The Bamberg herald. (Bamberg, S.C.) 1891-1972, July 13, 1899, Image 2

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, = ? ^ BAMBERG. S. C., THURSDAY. JULY 6. 1899. ' J 1
S&t _! . 1
~" " : i __ ~~ 1 t ' :||
President Schurnian Makes a
4 *
Pie-..- However. They Will Do So if Forced to
1 - It-Inconvenience of the
vr-%>-- Rainy Season.
f Manilla, July 2.-6.25 p. m.?
4 ^frof. J. G. Schurnian, of the United
j I s olates advisory commission for the
^ Philippines returned to Manila to|i-day.
from a three weeks' tour of the
~ . ? southern islands. He takes an entirely
hopeful view of the general
, .condition there. The intelligent and
*.:3pTfliibstantial citizens desire an American
protectorate. The masses are
?5g&?waitiDg the settlement of the war
Hi the island of Luzon before declar- '
Bthfimsfilvpg.- Thev are chiefly
j^S^knxious to 1)6 undisturbed. The
. ^g^.jaresident of the town of Santo Nico- ;
las, in the Island of Cebu, said to !
Schurman: "'We want peace,
japbod and prosperity. We do not ]
^e"-wish to fight. We would be neu.
The president of the commission I
\ ; this fairly expresses the sentiv
Jfcinenfc of the people in the southern
i ?* the archipelago. Many of ,
5-* |the towns Jhere are in the hands of ,
f 4*^fcaiall bands of Tagalos, and the peo[
^||le fear to endorse American rule
i unless they are certain Aguinaldo ^
must be beaten. Let them be once (
l&lfgconvinced of this, and the allegiance <
SnKUtf^the southern islands, Mr. Schur- ]
CJkK be secured hy '
Unitea states guuuuttt dcu- i
! Jgf ftington took Mr. Schurman to
\ 81 Mindanao and the islands of the
; jBsulu and Visayan groups. He ,
^travel,ed trough the Island of Ne- ^
^H?gros with Col. Smith and a party of ,
By natives. In several of the principal,]
V. ?btowna he was tendered banquets,
and he had an hour's conference ]
jl vfith $he young Sultan of Sulu, who j
leeetved him in the royal audience ,
chamber, surrounded by a body ,
|^:jQird of fierce looking Moros. (
/ 1 Mr. Schurman told the Sultan that ,
the T7nited States had acquired .the j
.yt ?-lWN]&reignty of the Philippines from
? ^n, but had no wish to subjugate |
St/ tfxtpopulation, nor to interfere with ,
customs or religion. On the (
* A^datrary, the greatest desire of the
K American Government was to help
HI the people of the islands to develop j
^B-iheir country.
The Sultan replied that he earnt?Teltee.antl
4 treaties.
P* <* return voyage the p.* ident ,
EB. t the?wnmission visited the .own ,
^^^fBoni^Vcapital of British Nor*h
iBBoriwo, where he was cordially re
^fT.ediv?4$$^he British officials, wh^
;^X **?r<t*d Sjjm qvery facility hi, g I
stedy of the local govern* V?a
- ? ment and
h f P eople. The
he found muc
of.Cavite, out or > . in the provi
i w(,?r "ecently drlWhich the nat
^ purpose was to/ Jjren. Their c
_; direct the electi
oj^ikTTjresidents of Iinus, Bac
Paranaque and Las Pinas. Ur
^ - the municipal system thus inat
* rated, the pre&vjents or ma,
; *I i x>? the towns are emrowered to*
point minor officials anu to 1
"tr taxes, which are to' be expei.
-4 solely in public improvements.
H > 'fore acting Gen. Lawton and
Worcester had consulted with
jgjj JT'J; loading men in each town and
lected candidates whose hon<
< *nc* friendliness to American J
v^:; were beyond question. When
% M *key went the Americans v
- v. heartily cheered by 'he people.
:V- : / ^| ^ To-morrow the public 'schools
V\2 . Manilla will open, anS it is expec
I*-/ that there will be five thous
K children in attendance The tea
v' ".-A** - era iuclude-American}, Spams
jfc and Filipinos. One oi the insti
P% is the widow of the Pi^ino,
>. |L triot, ^zal^iplift-r^P^ed
^ \ -statutes |#f the Philippine Leag
f-y 't and who {was shot by the Spat
authorities. English will be tau
in the schools one hour each day.
* Almost every steamer brings n
r- f < sionaries. The arrival of one
Cebu made no little trouble, as
V report spread rapidly among
' ^ \ ignorant class that the Americ
" intended to compel them to give
v. ! their churches. The Ameri*
^authorities, in the interests of i;
wouy, .requested him to wi
~ iroVm^^JBakingPowdei
I Made from pure
| cream of tartar.
r - * '
- > w - -T.
' ' ~
? * ? " v - /
" *> '
draw and he complied. Senor Lo- J
rente, who is considered the most i
influential native in Cebu. said to,
Schurman: "I like the American!
idea of the separation of Church and
State, but I think it would be unwise
to introduce Protestantism while
conditions are so unsettled.'" He
has sincp arrived in Manilla and
taken his seat on the bench of the
Supreme Court.
The rain has fallen almost continuously
for nine days. It.has been
a tremendous downpotr and the
whole country is flooded. The
trenches at San Fernardino are
ditches of water, and the mud is
knee deep in the temporary camps
at several of the outlying towns.
Some of the permanent camps have
been made fairly comfortable by the
erection of bamboo shelters, roofed
and floored.
volunteers off for home.
The transport Hancock, which left
yesterday with th6 1st Nebraska infantry
and Battery A and B, of the
Utah light infantry, and the transport
Senator, which carries the
Pennsylvania troops, will remain
several days at Nagasaki and Yokohama,
all cavite not conquered.
According to the latest reports
from the province of Cavite, the insurgent
leaders there are quarreling.
Aguinaldo's cousin, Baldomero
Agninaldo, has been killed or imprisoned
by Gen. Marianao Trias,
jommander of the insurgents in the
Southern district of Luzon, and
most of his men have deserted to
Trias, who is not at San Francisco de
Lawless Negro Regulars.
Winmemuca, Nfv. June 30.?Last
night a special train containing companies
L^and M, of the 25th infantry,
atrfT Company E, of the 24th,
both colored ?c>u^ents, arrived in
Winnemuca. A nuiiii>*-<^f the menleft
the train and raided aite?gv^or.
ing saloon. They wrecked the~ffc*- [
swd stole what liquor was in sight;1
Chris Deiss, the barkeeper, was shot
down by one of the soldiers. Those
who committed the outrage then
(led to the train.
The alarm was given at once and
before the train could draw out of
the station it was surrounded by the
AUioano /-vf tho nlanp ShftFiff
SAUlirU v* t??v
McDeid and District Attorney Van
Duser would not permit the train to
leave until the guilty parties were
given up.
Major Noble, who was in command,
while not recognizing the
authority of the local authorities to
delay the expedition, consented that
the train be delayed until a thorough
search could be made.
Mr. Van Duser insisted that the
train remain here until daylight so
that the identifications could be
made. Major Noble would not consent
to this. At 1 o'clock this morning
the district attorney and the
Major came to an issue and the Major
gave orders to have the train
sta?t. A writ of attachment was seOre
[cured ticket agent prode
hibiting the train
.'.le. from Winnemuca
the soldiers had been turned ove
>ro^ the officers. Major Noble ch
ited* that by de,a.v*ng the train the e
ince ditl0n which was to leave San F
ives cisco to-night for the Philippines
hief been delaye.d.
ions ^ tb,s thorning District
oori torney Van Duser consented to
ider release of the train.
igu- ?
7ots new uses 0f photography.
ap- "
Taking Pictures of the Growth or 1
" and Animals.
Be_ Washington, July 2.-The i
Mr- lUU?tal dePartnient has pressed
t^e iiiuviug picture machine into
service of science. The divisw
vegetable yathology now lias a
38ty vjce 0f thj8 sort |n operation in
ru 6 of its green houses, .photograpl
jver the growth of a small oak tree.
irere machine works automatically,tal
a picture each hour. At nighi
electric light is used when the
i in posure is made. The machine
jted been running about two weeks,
and will be kept
ich- subject. W
irds tbe^eries ?* pictures is complet
rue- be possible to reproduce 1
the stereopticon the growth of
the plant from the time the first si
?ue, appeared above the ground till
lish tree is in full leaf and a foot or n
ght high.
In addition to the straight ph
graphic work expected of the
machine, its designer intends
it to use with the X-ray, sc
to take pictures of certain obj
that otherwise would be invisi
t h 0
It is thought by the department i
ans . f . / . *.
a series of pictures of this sort ta
during the period of gestation wc
car* be of value to stock raisers,
might be adapted to the use of
medical profession in certain line
Sick Headache, Wind on the St'
ach, Biliousness, Nausea, are qu
ly cured by a few doses of Dr. M.
Simmons Liver Medicine. For :
by Jttughson-Ligon Co.
"I cannot understand," said
young sweet thing, "what Kip
y meant by 'half devil and half chile
. "Nor I." said tl ?p esvaco Ko/?K?
J|"when both phrases mean essent
I 'v the same thing."
"Jn the meantime the small
boater continued to play that
' hall v?**s a railroad and he wa
train.?Indianapolis Jour
i^enemur. Pickens, S.
Dr. M. A. Simmons L
e has for 10 years gre!
d me and many others
t a better medicine t
Jra.ught; use itln prefere
s milder, yet more effici<
te by Hughson-Ligon Co.
About Thirty-five Hundred Went this |
Week, and About Four Thousand More j
are Ready to Go as Soon as Gen. Otis j
Wants Them. ,
Washington, June 30.?A statement
prepared in the office of the
adjutant general of the army shows
that with the departure of the
Pennsylvania from San Francisco i
about 3,500 reinforcements were dispatched
to the Philippines this week.
There are about 3,000 recruits at San
Francisco which are also intended
to recruit the regular regiments in
the Philippines up to their maximum ,
strength of 128 men to a company.
Including the 19th infantry, under
orders for Manilla, and troops at
San Francisco there are 4,000 ready
to start for Manilla as soon as transportation
can be provided.
The war department is awaiting
advices from Gen. Otis before proceeding
Manilla, July 1.?10.40 a. m.?A
collision between the two armies at
San Fernando seems inevitable soon.
The insurgents are active all around
the town and can be seen working in
the trenches to strengthen their position.
Day and night forces are at .
work. It is estimated that three ;
thousand men were seen marching ,
in the road north of the city yesterday
morning. *
The Americans turned out and
manned the defences, expecting an
attack. The soldiers sleep in their 1
clothes and breakfast at 4 o'clock in <
the morning, so as to be ready for ^
another daybreak assault.
The'commission of three Spanish ^
officers who entered the Insurgent k
lines a fortnight ago to make a final
attempt to arrange for the release of ^
the Spanish prisoners have not re- j
turned. j
Desiderlum. ]
Hold, Time, a little while thy glass, I
And Youth, fold up those peacock j
More rapture fills the years that pass ]
j^Than any hope the future brings; ]
ah^01" to-morrow rashly pray, ]
Anas'^^fc^jggjre to hold to-day,
But 1 am siew^foj. yesterday. T
Since yesterday the were bIue 1
That shall be gray fore -<>rmore,
And the fair sunset was sJiot trough I
With colors never seen before! ]
Tyrannic ^ove smiled yesterday, ?
And lost the terrors of his sw*y. 1
But it is Crocl again to-day.
Ah, who will give us back the past?
Ah, woe, that youth should love to n
be rj
Like the swift Thames that speeds
so fast, ^
And is so fain to find the sea? ]
That leaves this maze of shadow and
sleep, t 1
These creeks down whi?h blown A
blossoms creep, 1
For breakers of the homeless deep. i
?Edmund Gosse. a
The popularity of Br. Sawyer's
Ukatine as a Kidney cure fs far ;
reaching, a9 it permanently cures all
Kidney disorders and brings you
back to the realm of perfect health
that insures true happiness. J. F. '
W. DeLorme. (
The Silk Skirt Wrist.
There's a new disease prevailing. 1
.each 'physician's skill assailing, ,
and in baffling diagnosis it per-f
a-^/ioth persist:
r t0 verse.., K ^
Tho' no microbe in ifs lurking.
urns insidiously working, and
xpe- healers wise for once have d
ran- bed it simply?"silk skirt writ
> has attacks the winsome maiden
her summer freshness laden, i
At- confines itself exclusively u
the the fairer sex;
And they do not care to cure it,
are williug to endure it, and tl
revel in the glory which
new disease reflects.
It requires a proper holding* of
rrees outer skirt, and folding, to
pose the bright-hued nears
igri- underneath it bufficiently,
, th That the silken robe may dangle i
view, a certain angle of the hi
tlie must be maintained with fli
n of ness and persistency.
So a maiden soon discovers that
one said affliction hovers all aroi
tiing her, yet she never for a mom
The has a fear;
> But she trips the highway daily v
her garments rustling gaily,
t an she holds them in such man
ex- that the silk one doth appear.
has What are aching wrist and fing
and *1.- ^atu thrrr in them, li
c?ks ers? What's the different
rhen the silk* skirt wrist disease
;e jt ^ tacks the maid ?
' For'fls better far to suffer than
*',tn be a silly duffer and go out u
the the street without the swish
boot skirt displayed.
the j^ow when next you hear a rue
nore mark the region of the bu
and you'll see with what dex
oto_ ity she gives the proper twist
To the. overskirt, disclosing gai
new silk that is reposing underne
to it?and then rest assured she
> as the "silk skirt wrist."
ects ?
ble. A tired, sleepy, bilious ill is cu
tllof by Dr. Sawyers Little Wide Aw;
Pills. Little Wide Awake P
ken regulate the stomach and liver i
>uld fill the bill. J. F. W. DeLorme.
and ?
the There is a little story going
,8 0f rounds regarding rewards given *
soldiers. It is said that in battlf*1
privates occupy the firing line*'1
corporals are one yard in the rf' (
om- the privates, the sergeants a/
ick- yards in the rear of the coj^ra';
A. the lieutenants twenty-five yds i
*ale the rear of the sergeants, th/aptai
125 yards in the rear of thd'ieuter
ants, the majors 200 yar<7 in th
tlie rear of the captains, the eJnels 5(
ling yards in tlie rear of the ytjors, th
1.' " general 5,000 yards in thqear of th
dor, colonels, while the rtnmandin
ial- general is at Washityon, D. (.
After the battle the/onunandin
boy general gets H8 per cen'of the glon
the the brigadier general J-2 per cent
s a the colonel 1-8 per cel.; other con
nal. missioned officers gt the balance
while the privates gt talked abot
on the 4tli of July. /
iver m *
itly Don't you want/Waterman ? T1
I only 'perfect Fop tain Pen in e:
ban istence. Fully /guaranteed. \Y
nee have them in plal and fancy holder
3iit. with fine-?iikliyfci, coarse and tut
points. Knight Bros.
The High Tide at Gettysburg.
By an Ex-Confederate Soldier. j
(Members of Grant Post of the:
Grand Army of the Republic lately j
made, with their families, a visit to,
the battlefield of Gettysburg. The ;
occasion brought to the minds of:
some of them the really great poem j
by a Confederate soldier, published i
on the twenty-fifth anniversary of j
the battle.)
A cloud possessed the hollow field,
The gathering battle's smoky shield.
Athwart the gloom the lighting flashed,
And through the cloud some horsemen
And from the heights the thunder
Then at the brief command of Lee,
Moved out that matchless infantry,
With Pickett leading grandly down,
To rush against the roaring crown
Of those dread heights of destiny.
For heard above the angry guns,
A cry across the tumult runs?
The voice that rang through Shiloh's
And Chickamauga's solitudes.
The fierce South cheering on her
Ah, how the withering tempest blew
Against the front of Pettigrew!
A Kainsin wind that scorched and
Like that infernal flame that fringed
The British squares at Waterloo!
A thousand fell where Kemper led:
A thousand died where Garnett bled;
in blinding flame and strangling
The remnant through the batteries
\nd crossed the works with Armistead.
4Once more in Glory's van with me!"
^irtrinia cried to Tennessee;
'We two together, come what may,
Shall stand upon t hese works today!"
The reddest day in history.)
Brave Tennessee! In reckless way
Virginia heard her comrade say:
'Close round this rent and riddled
- rag!"
kVhat time she set her battle flag
\.mid the guns of Doubleday.
But who shall break the guards that
Before the awful face of Fate?
fhe tattered standards of the South
rVere snriveiea at cuecannon s nioiuu
^.nd all her hopes were desolate.
in vain the TenneSseean set <
3is breast against the bayonet! I
n vain Virginia charged and raged,
V tigress in her wrath uncaged,
fill ail the hill was red and wet! I
\bove the bffyrfriets, mixed and 1
crossed, I
den saw a gray, gigantic ghost, ,
Receding through the battle cloud, i ,
Vnd heard across the tem'pest loud
The death cry of a nation lost!
rtte brave went down! Without dis- (
grace ?
rhey leaped to Ruin's red embrace,
rhey only heard Fame's thunders
\.nd saw the dazzlingsunburst break ,
[n smiles on Glory's bloody face!
rhey fell, who lifted up a hand
Vnd* bade the sun in heaven to stand !
rhey smote and fell who set the bars
Vgainst the progress of the stars,
^.nd stayed the march of Motherland!
rhey saw the future come
Jn througn tiieflght's delirium!
rhey smote and stood, who held the
jf nations on that slippery slope
A.mid the cheers of Christendom!
3od lives! He forced the iron will
That clutched and held that trembling
Sod lives and reigns! He built and
The heights for Freedom's battlement
L/ Where floats . >n
the ?ill! " 1
ub" Fold up the banners! Smelt
ritu Love rules. Her gentler puP?
d runs.
t0 A mighty mother turns in tea*
The pages of her battle years
kl,f Lamenting all her fallen sop?WILL
M. Thomson,
the ?-*The
world would be/f?*iy inde
were there no light \* tie. ^ark p
ture of ill health. te' rid of yo
J kidney trouble by ush^r- Sawye
sliK Ukatine. J. F. W. >^orme.
nto ,
ind Didn't Know F0USh K> Look.
rm' "Yes, I am tlon?h with him
. .. .v o-irl in h'no "a
snapped tne prr" ?-- - * tb?
if you ever me*'00 bim to m? aga
tent ^ou wi" mak'nean enemy for life
"What is tJ lnatter?" asked t
rtth 8ympa,theti<fiend*
and "Matter 'nou&^ " snapped t
iner pretty gi? blue again. 4kTh
young m1 doesn't know enough
er9, say'boo*0 a sick cow! You kn<
we wenco 9 picnic the other da
at- Well, te Pcn,'c was held in a ci
lightfu syt out in the country, ai
1 *? while w* were strolling aroun
gathf*^'wild flowers, we came
a stpau^bat we had to cross. Ai
whtt d'y?u think! He never offe
stfe ed ? ^rry me aeross!"
ter- "P/baps he was too bashful," su
the sympathetic friend.
udy ? u/was just downright ignorant
has * ^n t Care w*iet*ler carried u
a/>ss or not! I'm too independen
just took otf my shoes and stod
red /takings and waded across!"
ake "You didn't?" exclaimed the frier
'"fn a tone that was supposed to e:
/press horror.
j "I did, too!" retorted the pretl
^ girl in blue. "But I took the precai
e tion to have him go ahead ai
e promise not to look."
? "And he looked?" asked the syn
e pathetic friend, preparing to 1
5, shocked.
n "Look nothing! He didn't e\>
" pretend to look! What are yc
e laughing about?" blazed the pretl
X) girl in blue "I hate you as much :
e I do him! I do, so there!"
ie ^
f There i.s more Catarrh in this section of t
country than all other diseases put togetht
g and until the last few years was supposed
y be incurable. For a great many years dc
' tors pronounced it a local disease, and pi
scribed local remedies, and by constant
1- failing to cure with local treatment, pr
q nouneed it incurable. Science has prov
catarrh ti? lie a constitutional disease, ai
therefore requires constitutional treatmer
Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by K.
Cheney & Co.. Toledo, Ohio, is the only c<i
stitutiona! cure on the market. It is'tak
ie internally in doses from 10 drops to a t?
spoonful. It acts directly on the hldod a:
, mucous surfaces of the system. Thev ofl
e one hundred dollars for any case It fails
g cure. Send for circulars 'and testimonia
Address, F. J. Cheney & Co.. Toledo.
,e Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Fights Between Negroes and
Union Miners Kill a Negro Woman and
Wound Twenty Negroes-Village
Bjmed by Negroes.
Cakboxdale, III., July 1.?Union
City, a small town built and ocfiiniod
bv union miners near here,
1 ~ *
was burned it midnight after a battle
between the union men and imported
negro miners, who were fired
upon at Freconia yesterday. Seeking
revenge fur the killing of a woman
and the wounding of twenty
men in their party the negroes raided
Union Ci:y at midnight. They
opened fire ok the homes of the union
men. The litter promptly replied.
The battle lasted until the union
miners weredrfven from their homes
and took refuge in a clump of timber
close to the village. The non-union
men at once applied the torch and
the village was destroyed. The negroes
then advanced on the woods
where the union miners were cornered,
and until daylight a fusillade
was kept up between the factions.
No lives have so far been reported
lost in the engagement. Reinforce
ments have gone to the aid or tne
union miners.
the military asked for.
Springfield. Ill, July 1.?Act;ng
Governor Warder this evening
ordered the companies of the 4th
infantry, Illinois National Guard,
located at Carbondale and Mount
Vernon, to proceed to Cartersville at
once and preserve the peace. This
action was taken upon representations
from Sheriff Gray, of Williams
Count}', General Manager Sam
Brush, of the St. Louis and Big
Muddy Coal Companies, and prominent
citizens of that section of the
country, who telegraphed the SfeQng'
Governor that the sheriff was powerless
to keep the peace, and that the
troops were necessary. Superintendent
Brush telegraphed late this
iftern?on from Cartersville as follows:
"We are surrounded by a few
men who constantly fire Winchesters.
They shot into our houses and
a'on? the road where our employees
pass. Au our men? women aud
children are so ^rrorized that they
have not eaten or slept since yesterday.
The sheriff seems powerless.
We must have the militia immediately/'
Other reports from Cartej^iJJJe.
say that firing still continues. Both
sides are well armed and determined,
and the sheriff is powerless. Only
the presence of State troops, it is asserted,
will prevent the loss of many
both sides heavily armed.
St. Lours, J^ily 1.?A special to the
Post-Dispatch from Carbondale, 111.,
says: The saloons in Cartersville
nave been closed by order of the
mayor. Over thirty of the miners
employed at the Brush collVery left
the shaft to-day and joined the
strikers, many of them coming tos
this city. More than 300 shots wore
exchan^i.j^ed 'aK between the opposing
sides't with no bloodshed.
ie All wires, b telegraph and telese
phone, leaf? to the mine have
* been cut, a the property is completely
surnded the strikers.
Both side?e beavily armed, and
the strike ave been beavily reinforced
to-' by outside union minr
ers. Arranc* ammunition were
j6^ received W by General Manager
,ur Brush.
r s co?tions are worse.
~ n TtT tllxr 1 a f"
SPKI^1 ? -'.r
ing Go^or Warner lite to-night
receivetJie following dispatch
n(j from $riff Gray dated Marion,
HIinoif "Conditions ar worse. A
man i*ere fVom Carb?dale beglie
for Brusli'ancl h? is
beggirme. I am poweies9. I am
sure tre will be a big Ight soon.
at Animation and guns came to
to strife* on the 9 o'clock trin. They
3W are'tpng ta wipe otrtr ISrffT mTnefs
yo to-nipt. Get us help at soon as
le_ possilVe."
Ild Sheiff Gra;/ telegraphe half an
^ I hour^later tlat the Brui mines
t0' wereiurrounced by 250 irn. AptlcJ
foe. fiflvernur Warner tegraphed
r_ Sheriff Gray that the C'bondale
Company woild get theiguns at
g._ midnight, andbeatCartersille soon
after. The Maint Vernon ompany
e, will arrive aboit the same me.
ie i '
tj Cooling and soothing in ieffects
you will find Dr. Sawyer Amies
and Witch Ha;el Salve foBczema
' TV
pues. inves, burns ana cu j. x
)Cj W. DeLorme.
District Appointment!
[y Tlie following are the appotments
for quarterly Couferencea>f th<
. charges on the Sumter Distrt, S. C
,a Conference, for Third Quter o
ii- Bethany, Bethel J.y 8, !
}e Bishopvilie July <
New Zion, Nazareth July 1
Lynchburg, Wells Jut 15, 1'
*n Oswego, Mayesville Jul;22, 2
>u Manning, Dist. Conf Jup26, 3
:y VVedgefield, Jordan Ati^ito.
' Magnolia St T Aijust
18 Santee, Summerton Auj. 2, 1
Heath Springs, HangingRoekAig I
Kershaw, Shiloh Aug. 9, 2
he Camden Ct., Ebenezer Aug. 3, 2
r. Camden Station Augui 2
to Wateree. Salem.*. Sept;,
'v. Richland. Browns Church. .Septa,
ly Sumter Ct Sept;,]
Sumter Station Sep. 1
n\\ Tiros. J. Clyde, P.3.
it. M
AGENTS WANTED.?For "The Lif. ai
en Achievements of Admiral Dewey." the writ
a- greatest naval hero. By Murat Hal&ea
ml the lifelong friend and adrairerof the natoi
fer idol. Biggest and best book; overoOOpa;
to Kx 10 inches; nearly 100 pages halftones]
Is trations. Only $1.50. Enormous demu
o! Big commissions. Outfit free. Chance 4
lifetime. Write quick. The Dominion fl
pany, 3rd Floor Caxton Bldg., Chicago.
J . "'*
Wti. ... \
Roosevelt says the West Holds the Future
of the Nation.
Milwaukee, Wis., June28.?Gov.
Roosevelt, who is visiting in this
city, was escorted to the Milwaukee
chamber of commerce to-day just
before tiie hour of closing and given
an enthusiastic reception. In addressing
the bulls and bears he said:
"At the end of the nineteenth century,
as this cofantry moves along on
the road to greatness, she has many
serious problems to face, and when
she needs men to carry out Irer purpose
she can call upon men of the
best thought and wisdom, just such
t ,,
men as i am now iiuuiettamg. mu
of the great West hold in your hands
the future of this nation. It rests
with you and you will, I know, show
yourselves equal to the task.
"We always have with usourhoine
problems, and we should aim always
to get into public life men of
courage, of common sense and of
honesty. No amount of genius or
brilliancy can atone for a lack of the
element of fearlessness, of decency
and horse sense, and no one or two
of these will avail unless the man
has all three. The ablest man alive,
if corrupt, is a danger to the country
or community to just the extent of
his brilliancy and ability, and you,
gentlemen, are in honor bound to
allow him to feel the weight of your
"I don't care how brave a man is,
if he is a natural-born fool, he is not
worth knocking in the head.
"If a man is lacking in common
honesty, he is not fit for public life,
no matter how brilliant he may be.
"We have certain important
foreign problems which confront us.
The United States has evidently as
great a destiny on the Pacific as on
the Atlantic ocean, and, whether we
live on the former or the latter, we
must be equally interested in the
welfare of the nation upon every
foreign question: We should all see
that the nation rises on the Atlantic,
and we have a right to demand of all
good citizens to stand by the president.
"We want to make it understood
that while we fear no nations and
shirk no duty, we desire above all
things peace, and we feel that there
are three great nations which have
interests together. These are
\merica, England and Germany.
-These should work hand in hand for
the solution of the questions that
now confront us in the Pacific."J ?
Salt la Kinm.
"A new industry in Kansas," says a
the Chicago ivecord,
?m- ?I* A ^aMa
"is cue mannracioro ui a?iu au>s?
deposit has been discovered on the line
of the Santa Fe railroad near the town
of Hutchinson, in the central part of
the state, which the local geologists
claim to be the largest in the world.
More than $3,000,000 has already been
invested in plants to purify jt, and the
output last year reached nearly 2,000,000
barrels. The members of the Mulvane
family of Topeka, who are heavy
landowners, bankers and proprietors of
the Topeka Captial, are the largest salt
operators in the state, but George Gould
and his brothers of New York are also
heavily interested. Frank Gould, the
youngest son of the late Jay Gould,
who has only recently reached his majority,
is having his first business experience
the management of the company."
Closed Home Preerntlona.
A bouse that is tcTbe closed during
the summer sboald have sheet iron
screens fitted into each open grata This
will prevent the soot sifting down into
the room, as it might easily do with
nobody to look out for it Another caution
is to see that the ice box is left
perfectly empty, with the exception of
a shallow dish filled with charcoal, and
that the doors stand wide open. One
more precaution is that any kerosene
larriTM left in the house should be tbor
oughly cleaned, the wicks taken out
and burned and the burners and fixtures
boiled in soda water, to be left
absolutely clean. Nothing is more permeating
and offensive than the smell
from stale oil.
Shot a Ballet Through * r latlron.
A public exhibition of the force of a
common Mauser rifie used by a Spanish
soldier at San Juan Hill was given the
other day at Fort Scott, Kan., with |
r ^bidrtjrtiltesnltd. The rifle was brought
home by Captain A.. M. Ttilaou of
Twenty-third Kansas. A ball shot from
it against the fiat side of a common fiatiron
penetrated the iron, leaving a hole
' as smooth as if it were a pine board.
The h%jll in going out on the opposite
! side scaled the iron as an ordinary buli
let wonld a board. Then three shots
; were fired against a steel ax blade. Two
of them gouged deep holes into the steel
| and the third bulged it on the opposite
aide.?Kansas City Times.
Petroleum la the Latest.
, The moiphine and alcohol habits have
i beefi relegated to the things of yester,
day, while the latest narcotic vice is
? 4 4petrolism," which is designated by experienced
physicians as 44a grim novelty,
almost without parallel." Little by
little the victim to the use of petroleum
? J
3 becomes sad and meiancnoiy, auu mo
? doses increase in size nntil the habit
. becomes a passion.
f The mineral oil has none of the stimulating
properties of alcohol or morphine,
and the sufferer's condition is
? moat deplorable. The evil is too new at
P presentfor the physicians to have dis$
covered any satisfactory method of
0 treatment.
6 Maple Planked Shad.
jj "Two years ago," says the Boston
y Transcript, "a Maine lumbering party,
X) not being able to find the conventional
f7 green ash for planking their shad, had
!7 recoujse to a green rock maple slab.
4 The heat started the sap in the wood,
o which bubbled and hissed about the fish,
J9 imparting its delicate flavor to the dish
^ when ready to be served, and lol it was
discovered that a new table delicacy
had been added to the world's cuisine
j1.'* Now there is no more green ash plank
id ed shad for the Maine people, but saga:
?? maple every time." - x
nx- 1
jd. . \Villia?v^^beI wanjiomips^,'
1 " the Democrat* I.Qr Goyer*'
tucky the other day.
A White Elephant In Paris.
A genuine white elephant?or what {
passes as such?has been presented to ;
the Parisians by M. Doumer, the French j
representative in Siaxn. Cherie, as the
pachyderm has already been nicknamed,
made her state entry into Paris a few
days ago, being met at the Gare de
Lyon by a distinguished company.
Some little disappointment was felt
when it was observed, as the traveler
stepped onto the platform, that she was
scarcely so white as she had been painted.
The prevailing tone of her complexinn
is indeed a sort of natchv red, veiled
by a mass of grayish hair, the eyes and
the eyelids being pink. It will be remembered
that Barnum's specimen,
4'secured at immense cost." fell equally
short of its reputation.
As a matter of fact, the Albino elephant
is never really white, but the deficiency
of nature is sometimes made up
for by the aid of art. It is gratifying to
learn that the guest of the Jardin des
Plantes has charming manners, including
a clever habit of kneeling and doing
obeisance to the French public.?London
Deserved His Promotion.
Captains of the Iowa, in his contribution
to "The Story of the Captains" for
The Century, speaks of the wonderful
nerve and courage of a boatswain's
mate named Trainor shown at the destruction
of the Vizcaya. The boat of
which Trainor was acting cockswain
was lying near the stern of the burning
cruiser, and most of the Spanish sailors
crowded on her upper deck aft had been .
persuaded to jump overboard, and were '
thna savpd Three remained, however.
holding on to the rail, with their bodies
hanging over the side of the almost redhot
Trainor was heard to say/ "We most
save them men somehow," and without
orders he jumped overboard, swam
to the side of the Vizcaya,.clambered np
to the deck at the imminent risk of his
life, kicked the three men overboard,
took a header himself and succeeded in
rescuing all three cf them. The water
was fall of sharks snapping and tearing
at the Spanish dead and wounded.
Trainor was afterward promoted at the
request of his captain.
Good Exerclne For the Calves.
That results which seem incredible
can be obtained in the development of
the muscles without resorting to gymnasium
practice or using expensive apparatus
and without the slightest interference
with the subject's usual
mode of life has been learned with
pleasure by a young man in Germantown.
He bought a bicycle last summer
and proposed to ride it, but his legs
were so small that in "bike" pants he
was jeered at wherever he went, and
soon his wheel was rusty from disuse.
He determined then to enlarge his
calves, and in September he began the
simple exercise of standing with stiff '
knees flat footed, then rising as high as
possible on bis toes and repeating this
until thoroughly tired. His salves are
Thirty rises
in succession was the limit of his enfirst
dav. but 500 risen do I
UUiflUWV ??v ? - ^ r
not fatigue him now. He has been averaging
daily since January ten minutes
on getting up, ten before luncheon
and ten before retiring.?Philadelphia^
Record. .? ??.- ?
Science of Sounding Sknlla.
Certain disciples of Charcot, notably
M. Gilles de la Tourette, have recently
evolved a new science, or rather a new
aid to diagnosis, in the sounds of the
skull. They tap the 3kull with a little
hammer, and, according to the character
of the note it gives out, they conclude
as to the condition of the brain.
The skull of a child gives out a nota-of
higher pitch than that of a man. In old age
the skull sound rises again. The
thickness of the skull can be determined
after some practice, and any disease or
fracture betrays itself by the peculiar
sound. Some skulls, according to the
doctors, give out a veritable sound of
a cracked pot, and so the popular term
"cracked" for a person of eccentric intellect
is fully justified.
Even tbe Seconds Escaped.
Two street porters in Bonn got into a
row lately, and instead of punching
each other's heads were persuaded to
fight a duel "under severe conditiona "
They were stripped to the waist, blindfolded
and armed with revolvera One
shot was to be fired at 15 paces, blindfolded;
then the combatants were to
raise the bandages, advance to fen paces
distance and fire again. Two rounds
were fired in this way without damage
to any one, not even the foHr seconda
The latter then decided that honor was
satisfied. All the parties to the affair
have been arrested, the authorities apparently
being fnricna at the ridicnle
upon dueling by the low rank of the
j ~-Bicycle Signal Code.
A simple internatiohsV~8igasl
for bicyclists has been devised in Paris.
It is to be sent to all bicycle clubs and
organizations the world over and may
prove of value not only to bicyclists, but
to pedestrians. Founded on the Morse
system of telegraphy, its simplicity is
expected to contribute to its general
adoption. The strokes are made on the
bicycle belL The code is as follows:
Follow me
r?oi? 5 Where are yon ?
I Here I am.....!
Go to the right. ? ??
Go to the left.
Lookout! Danger ?
Come to my assistance. ? ??
On Sept 9 next people will date
their letters?not all people, but a large
Bow long will it be before a similar
collocation of numbers occurs and how
often will it occar in the twentieth
contnrv?- Perhana 1-1-01 micht be ac
cepted, and 2-2-22, meaning Candlemas
day, 1922, would certainly be so.
There is no prize attached to the answer.?London
I have a friend who had suffered 20 years
from Sick Headache and had tried everv
remedy available, but found no relief. Finally
I induced him to try Ramon's Liver Pills
and Tonic Pellets, and he Is now free from
headache, and looks like a new man.?G?f).
Murray. Dor}-. Ky.
The Strongest Man. ^
i Sunday School teacher?
i the wisest man, Johnnypf"
Johnny?Solomon, " Teacher?That^rtvrh?.
lie, who was
1 .#?' ->,
* - ,-T- . - ? . * *-C
.-jf/L'- V4-~
Senator Hanna is a good golfer and
has lately become something of a hone*
Empercr William has denied that he
will visit this country and Mexico next
Helen Keller, the famona blind deaf
mate of Boston, has learned to ride a
tandem bicycle.
Mark Twain's lawyers bare bought 'Jj
for their client tbe old frame booae in ^
which he was born at Florida, Ma A
Robertson Soothey, an elocutional
described as a grandson of the poet, baa
been arrested at Llanelly for fraud. ~ V-1
Dr. James B. Hodgkin of Washihgton
owns a pair of silver spurs worn by ?
General Robert E. Lee on the day of
bis surrender.
Rear Admiral Sob ley has been elected - .J
commander of tbe New York state ooaa- ; .
mandery of tbe Military Order of the 'M
Loyal Legion.
Dwight Moody recently received an
invitation, signed by 15,881 Australians,
asking bim to come to tbe island
continent and preach for them.
Prince Tokuma Konoe of Japan, preaidenfoT*
the Japanese bouse of peers, ,
will spenda year in this country studying
our educational institutions.
Collis P. Huntington is interested in
tbe collection of butterflies, and, it is
said, will contribute a large sum to the
university or uaniorma ior mac par* ^
A gold crosB of bcnor has been given
to a Berlin cook, Johanna Mock, by the
Empress Augusta for 55 years' faithful
service in one family. She was passed
on from mother to daughter.
The Rev. Dr. Willard M. Rice of *
Philadelphia, who has just completed
his eighty-second year, has been engaged
in literary work in connection with the
Presbyterian board of publication since
I860. 9
When Admiral (then Lieutenant)
Eautz was exchanged, and thus liber- . ^
ated from his Confederate prison in \
Richmond, his was the first case of ?X*
change of prisoners sanctioned by-PresBoth
the United States senators from
Alabama have reached a rips old age
Morgan is 75 years and Pettm 78. The
former, it seems, will socoeed himself,
and Pettus-is likely to do Jikewimit he w
lives bis present term out
Russell Sage, while walking on Wall M
street New York, the other day,, joe- - yjgjj
' UCU a UII1V 5MA - yjrf^MMMP
flowers she was selling. His apologtosr^^p
were profuse. He stooped and helped, r"
gather up the flowers,and tooktJP?*
for which he handed the girl
in exchange. ^ i
The NewTork^j^ ,
Clark, who waj^*ecently elected to thfli
Dnited 8tat5f^ate to
b0?* lirtn avenue and Seventy Tterenth
street, and will cost $1.500,0$0. His art '
galleries will contain one of the finest
collections of paintings and statuary in y
the United States.
Agreeable advice is seldom usefi&ad- '
Good cheer is no hindrance/to a good
life.?Aria tippus.
The luxury of doing good snxpaases
every other personal enjoyment ?Gay.
In Lq siuesa three things are neoeauuy
?knowledge, temper and time.?Felt*
GooL^ever ceased to be thecne true / "
aim of-all right human aspirttiona.-? .
Vine! f
* Better be driven but from among
men than to be disliked by children.?
The misfortunes that are hardest to ~ ^
bear are those that never come.?
If a mac is worth knowing at all, ho
is worth knowing welL?Alexander
The secret of making oneself tire- .' >$ag
some is not to know when to stop.? ^
Voltaire. \ V
The absent areK never without fault,
nor the present without , excuse.? ^
Be- calm in arguing, for fierfceneaS
makes error a fault and trnttt aurunry" I
We most be doing something to be jd . ^
happy. Action is no less neceeeej to :
ns than thought ?Haslitt m
The art of being able to inks a good
use of moderate abilities wins esteem
a p^.o^ei^co^era more
It is ageless tc<ry to convince a mai^B 9
that be snores. * ^
A loan exhibit
pawnshop window. >.jr
A ship is called "she;" therefore she ^
most be a sails lady. /
A man's idea of a good reaotntioB is
one that will stretch.
The turn of the tied is often toward /
the divorce courts for relief
A record is a fragile thing; yon can't
lower one without breaking
Compounding a felony is somewhat
different from pounding a felon.
It's folly to eend for a veterinarian if T
yoo are troubled with nightmare:
Don't tell a man to be good unless
you are willing to set himd practical
example. /
Your personal histocVuoM^t have ^
to'repeat itself; yonr neighbors will at* ^
tend to that ?ChicagoNew.
To arouse a ^pormant -<
secure permanent r?gi?K
bowels, use Dr^*^T - .

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