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"Do thou Groat Libsrfcy Inspiro our Souls and marco our Hvqs in th|; jjosseftsion happy, or our Doatha Glorious in thy Ju?t Dofonoo."
BENNETTf?VILLE, S. Ci, SEPTEMBER 6, 1893.
ls t? N
tr I? G ft S F4
B ; " w
QA PD PHAR AND YADKIN VALLEY It, P..
IN EFKKor Ava?8T 20, 1S93.
Ar N A NY Juno-W Covo
Lv NA \Y Juno- W Covo
Lv Kural Holl
Ar Mt Airy
Ml -V Ul)
7 40 a m
12 tl) p m
t2 66 "
3 10 "
3 30 "
7 36 "
8 ?17 "
9 16 ?'
9 26 "
10 Ol "
11 66 '?
Lv Alt Airy
Lv Kurnl Hall
Ar N it W June- W Covo
Lv N ? W Juno-W Cove
NORTH KO UND,
I No 1
1 MIX Kl)
j Dully Ex.
7 00 "
7 -10 ?
8 00 ??
8 35 "
9 40 ?
10 (ii) "
IO 43 ?
1 35 I? ni
1 66 "
.i 06 "
4 20 "
9 20 "
Lv Ked Springs
Lv Jlopo Mills
9 16 A ta
JO 26 "
11 08 "
Lv Ilopo Mills
liv Ked Springs
Lv O loonsboro
SOUTH KO UND.
ll 30 "
ll 60 "
1 06 p in
2 00 "
Lv Nadir ai
Lv OloKij v.
.?\ Ar (}.'.r.-'boia 1
'^"'i'Lv-^i ?w^ Wo' " -~*
Oonr ootioiiB Nortb Round, Seaboard Air Lino
at Sanford j Richmond A Dnnvillo K. R., nt
Oiociisboro; Norfolk 4 Wettern K. R., nt .Vul
nut Oovo .Tiit.etion'.
Connections Southbound, \Vttli Ibo Norfolk
X. Wostorn R, K., al Walnut Oovo Jnnution;*
Richmond & Dnnvillo K. lt., nt Greensboro;
Seaboard Air Lino nt Snnford ; Atlantic Const
Lino nt Fnyottovillo.
North bound trains dinner nt Snnford mid
supper at Greensboro.
North bound trains breakfast nt Walnut Covo
and dinner at Sanford.
W. li. KYLE, Gcnoral PriBBonjicr Agont.
J. W. FRY, Oonoral Malinger.
ATLANTIC 00AST LINE,
In M?ccb January First, 1898
Charleston to Columbia.
Nonrn ROUND, SOUTH Roux?,
n. m. p. m.
15.35 Lv. ClinrloBton, Ar. 10.30
8.27 Lv. Lnno'8, Ar. 8.10
9.40 Lv. Sumter, Ar. 7.26
10.65 Ar. Columbia, Lv. 0.10
Charleston to Darlington.
cu m. a. m. p. m
Lonvo CbailcBlon, 1.38 5.12 ?1.12
Loavo Lanes, 3.22 7.33 0.03
Arrive Floronco, ?1.66 9.00 7.10
Arrivo Darlington, 7.30 9.30
Darlington lo Charleston.
n. m. p. m.
Lonvo Darlington, 5.60 0.25
Lonvo Floronco, 0.26 10.60
Arrivo Charleston, 0.44 2.19
Columbia to Darlington,
A. m. p. m.
6.60 Lv. Darlington, Ar. 9.30
7.45 Lv. Florence, Ar, 9.00
9-10 Lv. Sumter, Ar. 7.30
10.65 Ar. Columbio, Lr, 0.10
J. It. KEN LY, T. M. EMERSON,
Gonoral Manager. Trnflio Manager.
Ass'fc Gen, Pa?Hcngor Agt.
Q HARLESTON, SUMTER tc NORTHERN R
CITARLES E. KIM BAL, Rccoivor.
IR ttrnoi ArntL 3, 1893,
Train No. r, Dally
Train No. 2, Daily
Lv Charleston, 6 50 Lv Hamlet, 255
" Prcgnalla, 8 roi Ar Gibson, 325
Ucnneltsvllle, 3 50
Darlington, 4 50
" Sumter, 6 30
Harlin City 8 45
Pregnalls, 8 50
" Charleston, io 30
V Eutatrtille, 8 50
" Sumter, io as
" Darlington, ir 45
" IVvlllC, 13 40'
" Gibson, i 03
" Haml?t, i 35
Connection ls mau!& at Hamlet 'or all
point? reached by or Via the Seaboard
Air Lint System, at Ben?s?tsvlllc lor all
point? via (Jape Fear and Yab&in Valley
Kadroad; at Pregnalls for Soufft Caro
lina Railway points, \
J. H. AVKUILL, General Manager^
XOHN ti. McLAURIN,
J?cnn?irevillo, S. O.
Will practice in tho Stnto ond F?deral
K?OWN?KND ? HAMKUj
Attorneys nt Liw,
Errs VILLE, Br 0.
flS?T Ollico over J. V. Jivoiott's Store
Wi W. BOUCHIER,
??, o AI tor noy nt Law,
B o n n o 1.1 ti v i 1 1 o , S . Ci
k<?>'*0 ill oe on tarlington St., west of
tho Court lloubu.
MILTON M oh A CRT N.
Attorney nt Law,
BcnnotlBvillo, 8. C.
Office In tho Court House fust door on
NEWTON & SKIPP,
Attorneys nt Law,
Ronneltsvillo, S. C.
Offices in thc Ni ide Row North of thc
danunry 1, 1891.
kUDLKY & CASTON,
Attorneys nt Law,
1JENNETTSVILL?, S, C.
Qffice on public square, west ot I lie
"titt itsirrjmtasxiuimauajawfjw?ts^-a i.twractlMunati f-.o
- ?cnnctisville Church. Directory.
. METHODIST-Kev. W.U.Watson, P. u.
Sunday behool fi (10 p m. Premiring nt
10.SO n. uii and 8.00 )>. m. Prayer meet
ing Wcdnosdny nficrnoon nt 4 o'clock.
Superintendent Sunday school, Phil. A.
Hodges. \ "
' RAPriST-Rev. R. N. Pra?? P, 0"
Sunday school nt 9.30. Preaching Sun
dny nt J0.30 n. m., and 8.00p. m. Prayer
meeting Thursday evening nt 8 o'clock.
Superintendent ol' Sunday school, II. W
PRESBYTERIAN-Hov. W. B, Corbott,
P. C. Prcnohiug nt 10.30 a. m , and ut
4 p. til. Sunday school nt 9.30 n. tn.
Prayer mocoring Tuesday altornoon nt
4.00 o'clock.' Superintendent .Sunday
school, T. M. -Dudley. .
Gounty Ohurch Directory.
Norjh Marlboro Circuit Appointments.
'?' KEV. A. If. BERRY, P. C.
First Sunday-Ebone/.or ll ii. m.; Shis
loll 3o3() p. in. Second Sunday-Oak
Cvov'. ti! .,<!>./New Hopo 3:30 p. rn,
Thin* ni'ilday-Sliiloh ll n. m.; Ebono
1 veer 3:.'K? p, ^m. Fourth Sunday-Now
? Hopo ll a. in.; Oak Grovo 3:30 p. ru.
I'PW^rit-lfUl 4l vft\--ttr,v*S?i!Q?^yno^ro?o"
tho second Sunday, and ll a. m., 5th
IirigMsvilU Circuit Appointments.
RRV. P. A. MURRAY, P. C.
Bethel first nnd third Sunday 11 a.m.
Antioch first and third Sunday '1 p. m.
Roy-kin second and fourth Sunday 11 n.m.
Brcedeu's Chapel sccoud aud Fourth Sun^
duy 4 p. ui.
Bcnncttsvillo Circuit Appointments
REV. W. S. MARTIN, P. C.
Pine (Jrovo fir.it Sunday ll n. in.i
nnd third Sunday nt 3:30 p. tn. Smyr -
na first Sunday 3;HO p. rn, and third Sun
day at 11:30 a. m. lutiOoll second Sunday
ll n. m., and fourth Sundny ll n. m.
Beauty Spot second Sunday and fourth
Sunday 3:30 p. ui.
Blenheim Circuit Appointments.
REV J. W. AR?A?L, P. C.
Hebron first and third Sunday 11 a. m.
Fbenexer ii int and third Sundny 3 p. m.
Parnassus second nnd fourth Sunday ut
ll n. m. Zion second and fourth Sunday
nt 3 p. tu.
Clio Circuit Appointments.
KEV. R. A. dunns, P. C.
Clio-First Sunday il n. m.. Beulah
8:30 p. m. Second Sunday-Manning
Oha pel, ll a. m., Bethlehem 3:30 p. ni.
Third Sunday-Bculuh ll n. ni ; Clio
3;30 p. tu. hourih Sunday-Bethlohom
ll iii m.; Manning Chapel 3:30 p. ni,
Directory of Bennettsville Lodges.
MARLBORO LODGE NO. 88, meets nt
Bennettsville, Friday evening, on or be
fore each full moon nt. 8 o'clock
W, Si DAVID, W. M.
ROBERT CHAFFIN, Secretary.
BKNNETTSVII.EE LODGE NO. 2f>7., 1,0,
G. T., moots every Tuesday ovoning. at
CALANTHE LODGE No. 15, K. of P.,
moots overy Monday night lit 8 o'clock.
IHA M. BOUNDS, 0. CS
J. ll. SAMPSON, K. of K. & S.
BENN ETT? vi hitit LODOE No. 50, Ki of
P., meets every Wcducsdny evening at
DOUGLAS JENNINGS, C. C.
C. F. CHAFFIN, IC, of R. & S.
Gounty Masonic Directory.
MARLBORO CHAPTER No. 30 R. A,
M., meeta at Clio, on Friday, on or after
each full moon, al 3 o'clock in tho niter
noon. J. C. DUNBAR, M. JO. H. P.
J. A. CALHOUN, Sec'y.
EUREKA LODGE NO. 33 A. F. M.,
meeta ut Adamaville, oaoh Saturday after
noon, before thc full moon,at 4 o'oloclc.
W.R. PARKKR, \V. M,
L. I). HAM MI, Secretary.
AunORA. Lon OK No. 33, A. F. M.,
moots at Clio, Saturday on or after each
full moon ut 3 o'clock, p. iii,
T i1 i, t J'J? STANTON, W. Mi
J. E, MCLEOD, Secretary
Bairn's LODGE, No. 18, A, F. M.,
mcetn at Parnassus, Saturday beforo oneil
full moon, nt 3 o'clock, p m.
Wi F. KINNEY. w. M.'"
C, B. ROGERS, Secretary.
The best aporient. Though prompt i
of those pills la always attended with
strengthen and rcguhito th? organic 1
in tho various derangements of tl in, S
Tills are recommended by tho leading
effective remedy for Jliliousneas, Na
gishnesy of tho Liver, Drowsiness, ]
"I can rneoi rn nomi
Ayor'fl Pl 1 Is above
nil othoT, having
long proved tli o lr
vnluo~'nB a eutlmrtlo." - J. T. Iloss,
" A friend wisbOB to ?spouk through
tho llegi$tor ot tlio btmoOolnl results ho
lia? rocoivod from n regular UBO of Ayor'n
. Pills. JIo?ayfik'I was fooling sick mid
?tired, and my Htonmuh seemed nil out of
oidor. I tried a number of remedies,
but nono neuihod to glvo uio rolioi .until
I WAH induced to tako tho old roliahlo
Ayor's Pill?. I liavo
usod only ono box,
but 1 fool Uko a now
mun. I (liiiilc they
aro tho most pleasant and onay to tako
of any catbartic pill, being so finoly
Btigar-coatod that ovon a child will Uko
thom.' "-Boothbay (Mo.) ltegistcr.
l'r?p?fctf by Dr. J. C. Ayer tC Co., Lowell
Tht'oiijsh tho Wovhi'M Frill? for
1* won ty Cents.
Naturally every patriotic Amer
ican wants to go to tho Columbian
Exposition; rend will go if possible ;
and just aB'naturally tbo impossi
bility o? going malees tho desire
all tbo stronger to see the beauties
and wonders thoro displayed, lt
matters not whether ono, goes or
not, a souvenir of tho grainiest Ex
position of all timo is a desirable
thing to have ; and no moro com
plete or beautiful ono can he had
than the September number of
Demorcsl's Family Magazine-the
Exposition mumper,-which con
tains over throo''hundred illustra
tions, showing as much" as. ono
could seo in a week's visit, and ac
companied by vivid descriptions of
all points and objects of interest.
Iii fact, 'tis a collection of photo
graphic souvenirs that would cost
-n"] otr-.Qr^motieyv lind' y ot you'iv?rty~
possess it for ot ?ly twenty cents.
Through it you may also become
familiar with the city of Chicago
as well, (or the history of that city
is graphically told in "From Fail
to Fair," which is also profusely il
Then there is a paper on thc
"Parliament of Religions" to bo'
held in Chicago during September,
which is embellished with portraits
of many of the foremost leaders in
different religions, and also pi<jt
ture.s ol' curious temples. "Famil
iar Talks on tho Different Schools
of Art" treats of modern French
painters, and the il lust rations in
clude reproductions ol' some of tho
paintings that are exhibited at
Chicago; "Society Fads" tells of
all the latest fancies in fashionable
society; the fiction includes a story
of tho Chicago fire ; and lill tho de
partments for which this Magazine
is famous aro especially replete.
And all this is giyen for only
twonty cents, the usual price of an
ordinary numbor. The subscrip
tion price is i?2 per year. Puhl i H li
ed by W. Jennings Dcmorest, 15
East M th St., No w York.
Mnm tifoiiCM HW Til I m u il.
" While tho country is dh
tarbert in its financial and com-1
merdai circles, I sec that Hie
army pf*whiskey dealers, brew
ers, etc., are giving Governor
Tillman trouble in South Car
I am no high license man; I
am no dispensary man; I have a
contempt, for both license and
dispensaries and all means by
Which whiskey is made, bought
or sold, but I am ' for Tillman,
in this fight; and if I were
Governor Tillman, of South Car
olina, like Tillman, I would arm
my constables to tho teeth and
tell them to shoot tho filling out
of those rebellious whiskey
.scoundrels that offered indigni
ties and resisted the processes
I am for Tillman against tho
crowd that is against him. I
have boon fighting brewers, dis
tillers, saloons and the whiskey
gang for a score of years. They
are the meanest and most infer
nal set that tlie devil ever mar
shalled this side of perdition.
Tliey will do anything to ac
complish their omis and satisfy
their greod. Tri the fight be
tween Tillman and tho disgrunt
led and deposed ealoonists, I
say "Hurrah for Tillman."
md enorgotlo in their aotion, tho uso
i tho host rosults; /tffknr effect ia to
Emotion?, being especially beneficial
tomach, Liver, ai?l Bowels. Ayer'?
: physicians as tho most prompt and
usen, Costiveness, Indigestion, Slug
Sieuvalgia, and Sick tjoadncho.
?.???.????..???i? " Ay cr's Pills aro
-Pl ^ I I tho mst cathartic I
W w di fl G o vi r usod in my
.i II nilli.^iil pr,rjtico. I can
conlldcutly roconintond thom."- J. T.
?pnrks, M. D.) Y?ddoi ?nd.
" I havo used ?yor'? ^llls in my fam
ily for sovoral yoarB,\n?'d ulwnys found
them lo bo n ?did and excellent purgo
tive, having a good effort, on tho livor.
It ii? thu host pill he?d?.'-- Frank Bpill
nian, Sulphur, Honry Co,, fly.
"Ayor's Pills aro tho ijoat I havo ovor
used for liondaohc^, and, thoy net Uko a
'?-..?"?i oh?,t)n in r?lioving
>,w?.mi,.H,J stomach aftor eat
ing, "-toni. M. J. Forgue?n, Pullons,Vn.
"Ayor'r. Pills ourod ?jfldbf ?overo hoad
ROho, from which I was lo??g n auflforor."
-Emma Koyoa, rinbbatdUon,T,InsB.
, MassPtioM by Dntyyish Everywhere.
All we need Qouyifl.
Thc hands that woro nailed to
the cross had no nlcmoy in them.
Thc world is ii? p re p ar ato ry
school, for tho hofys of eternal
Education nevor makes tho man
All it does is to brin f out tho gold
God has put in himj
No man can be safo in this world
or thc next., who docs not havt
Christ for his master.
There aro communities inwhiol
Solomon would not. iayc rccoivei
any credit for hip Aw i ?Ido m.
Jorcad and clothing will bi
worth a thousand joli lots of oh
creeds at the day of judgment.
People who ar? \riJ5hb with G01
novell.??ond m'uoh '.'f/bheir'fchnc- ii
looking for black spots^ou others.
Only three rich men are rofe 1
red lo a? sueh in the New Testn
meit, and t wo of them wore lost.
Every time a stone is throw
straight at the devil, it is eure t
hit, some prominent, man equal
in the face.
lt should be tho prayerful ail
of every christian to live in a wa
that would compel thc world I
holieve in his master.
God's interest in mau is thc Iii
boat which has como to rescue
los!, race. It ia near, every har
that, heats tho brine may lay ho
ot) it and be saved.
Heaven is not arbitrarily co
ferrell, it is but thc natural culn:
nation of a goodly characte
Hell, on tho other hand, is but tl
culmination of tho ovil characte
A philosopher who denied tl
oxistonce of God was crossing tl
grcatdescrtof Sahara accompani*
by an Arab guido. Ho noticed 1
guide kneeling upon tho hurnii
sand and addressing a prayer
God. finally ono ,ovening, t
philosopher seeing his guide ar
ing altor his prayor asked him wi
a cont inptuous smilo: "How
you know that thoro ia a God
Thc guido replied quietly : "H<
can 1 know that a man and no
camel has passed my hut duri
tho shades of tho night ? Is it 1
by his foot-prints upon tho sand
In the same manner, ho add
pointing with his finger to tho si
the last rays of which were brci
ing over tho solitude of the des<
"that foot-print thoro is not
mau."-liam's JlomK *
Social ovil is very closely c
nected with tho snloon and dri
ing. Thc ?floona aro "thc gato
hoi)." Tho Mayor of Sanfranci
saya tho 60-enlled family entran
to tho saloons hayo boon tho ca
of tho ruin of moro women than
average person is ready to belie
Not only do ?irla outer into \
lifo through drinking, but they
unable to keep it up without dri
Only a short time ago tho-j
(oorat colons' announced th roi
their organs that debts nnd. mt
gngos were an ovidonco of pi
polity. It is about timo for
oamo rascals to declaro that bro!
banks, merchants and factorios
also an evidenco of prosperity.
According to tho tracks foum
a stono-quarry in Connecticut
hird with a foot 11. inches li
onco inhabited those parts.
THY WILL BK DONE.
Wa BOO not, know wot.; fill our way
Is night-with Thoo ulono ls day,
Flora out tho torrents troublo drift,
Abovo tho Btorn? our prayorn wo lift.
Thy will bo dono !
Tho llcsh muy full, tho hoiut muy faint, 1
lint who uro wo to niako ooinnhiint,
Or dato to plead in timon liko Ihono,
The woakncHii ot our lovo of CftRO V
Thy will bo dono !
Wo (uko with Holomn thankfulness
Our burden up, nor ask it IOPH,
And oount it joy that ovon wo
May fiulfor, servo, or wait for Thoo.
Whoso will bo dono 1
Though dim ns yot in tint aud lino
Wo traco Thy pioturo'a wiso dcaigu,
And Umuk Thoo that our ago supplies ,
Ita durk rohof of suorifioo.
Thy will bo dooo 1
If for tho oyo to como, thia hour
Of trial hath vicarious powor,
Aud blest by Thoo, our present pain
Bo Jjiborty's eternal gain.
Thy will bo dono !
ftlriko, Thou tho Mastor, wo Thy koys,
Tho anthem of tho destintos! 1
Tho minor of Thy loftier strain,
Our heurt H shall broatho tho old rofrahl.. :
Thy will bo donc I
- Iw rn t i l oi .
Blow tito ApostlcH Died.
A religious oxchangogatherB from
history mid tradition tho following
statement concerning tho mode and
manner in winch thc apostles died,
and as tho Sunday Behool lessons aro
at this timo connected with t ho work
of. ! ho early Christians, this informa- ,
tion will prove instructive and help
ful to teachers and scholars: ? ,
Andrew was crucified at Pairee,
in Achaia, on a cross of peculiar
shape (X), heneo St. And row's Cross,
Barnabas was preaching in a syn
agogue in Salamis, when a party of
enraged Jows dragged him forth,
stoned lum to death, and burned his
Bartholomew is said iii hayo .suf
fered crucifixion at Albanopolis in
James was bohcaded by order of
icing IJ.orod:.Agri'ppa,_ and became j
the first marty among tho apostles.
Glemont, of Alexander, relates that
tho accuBor of James on tho way to
the place of execution, stung by r?
moise, confessed faith and asked to
bo forgiven, ?lames gave him an
affectionate kit's, and said to him :
"peace be with thee." lie was be
headed with James.
James tho Less was thrown from
a high pinnaclo of thc templo and
then assaulted with stones; he was
finally killed by a blow from a club.
-J olin, full of days and honor,
died a natural death. Ono of tho
beautiful stories told of him ie that
when he was too old to preach he
was accustomed to say to the con
gregation the characteristic words:
"Little children, love one another,"
and when asked why ho always re
peated this sontenco only, ho re
peated : "Because it is tho com
mandment of tho Lord, and enough
is done if this one command bo obey
Judas, in a frenzy of despair,
hanged himslf. The rope brealcing
ho was dashed to pieces on tho rocks.
Aceldama, where he committoa sui
cide, is still shown on tho southern
slope of tho val loy of Hinnom, near
Jerusalem. The money for which
ho had betrayed "innocent blood"
was used to purchase a burial place
for tho poor.
Luke, the author of tho Acts, was
hanged in Greece.
Mark, according to Kitto, died
in Alexandria in the reign of Nero.
Tho story of Matthew's martyr
dom in Ethiopia is "said to be legen
dary. Kitto claims that he did not
Paul, according to ancient tradi
tion, died by tho sword in Kome at
tho command of Noro, and tho place
of his execution is still pointod out
a little distance from tho city. Ho
himsolf alludes to his martyrdom in
theso noble words : "I am now
ready to bo ottered, and the timo of
my departure is at hand. I havo
fought a good fight, I havo finished
my course, I havo kopt tho faith ;
honcoforth, thoro is laid up for mo
a crown of righteousness, which tho
Lord, tho righteous judge, shall give
me at that day; and not only mo,
but unto all them also that lovo his
appearing," ?2 Tim. iv:G~8.
rotor, so Origen tolls no, suffered
martyrdom in Romo undor tho tor
riblo Noronian prosecution. Deem
ing himsolf unworthy to meet death
as did his Master, no was, at his
own request crucified with Ids hoad
Philip proachod invPhrygia, and
mot his doath by.boing hanged at
Thomas also suftorod doath by
martyrdom, oithcr in Persia or In
I?ho WUutltiOU Hm; o i. no tl y Blftlod by ?OiliKOn
Senor Don Alvarez, a gentleman
Icing business in the city of Mex
ico, culled on us this woek.
He conducts a largo mercantile
bushiest} in that city and ia visiting
America for the first timo.
"You have a grand country,"
said he, "I have been in New York,
Boston and other cition and visited
tho World's Fair at Chicago. I
never dreamed your country con
tained such a progressive, in von t
ivo and pushing people. I wish I
could do business with your poo
ple but can't. I bay your cotton
goods through London and Livor
pool brokers aud pay thom in sil
ver bullion which they carry to
India to coin into rupees that pass
in India trade at par with gold.
By thin means they do by my
country an thoy-aro doing by this
beautiful nation of yours, namely,
ruin our farming industries. By
the way, I cut ibis article out of
one o? your Denver paper thia
morning and T wish you would
After looking ovor numerous
nf.l-.rM? nnwonnnai' ol ? r?r? ! \\ iva li fi of
last found what he wanted us to
read. It read as follow :
Now York, July 20-The Evening Post
Tho efioot of tho proponed closing of vtho
Iorgo Amoskoago cotton plauc In Man oho B
tor, Now Hampshire, during tho mooth of
August, it ia OBSortcd, haa hoon generally
overestimated. This, nt all ovouta, ia tho
vlow of many of tho loading cotton mor*
ohauta of thia oity. It ia regarded us prob
able that many other milla in Now England,
Huoh OB the MnnohcBlor mills, tho Pembroke,
Wobfitor and China milla and York Manu
faoturlug eompany of Saco, will abut down,
but, novorthcloas, tho situation is not cou
Rulered an alarming ono by tno Now York
Ono who combinen cotton with banking
trading Bald today :
Tho dosing of tho Amoskeag mills will
undoubtedly bo followed by tho closing of
othor largo manufacturing concord* in ^Now
England aud porhnpa Now York. It, ?will
bo dose as a p:cc?,utt^sry measure,pro?..
vont a.* largo accumulation of goo.i? puring
tUo.A^amn..,?Th.?ro. im?fM?+Mfr?r"* "f
cumulation of ginghams whiou \slill bo
forced down in price if tho production^cou*
tinuoant thoproscnt rato. A largo proportion
of theso gooda aro tor tho apr lng trado; In
view of thc prosont fitmuclal disaster*1, it ia
hardly to bo oxpected that tho country
will havo recovered irom tho drain by
spring, BO that trado will than probably bo
anything but brisk. In view of a smaller
damnud, thotoforo, it ia but natural that
tho milla should diminish thoir output ac
cordingly. This ia bCBfc donn by ntopping
work altogether and thus Having tho heuyy
oxpODKO of keeping up tho power, bebidoB
a whole mouth's wages. A month's wages
for tho amounts to as muoh na $225,000.
Thia Amoakoag operativen, I undoratand,
ia tho best timo of year for auch a moaauio,
for many of tho operatives wish to tako a
vacation during tho summer or can at leant
stand tho ouforood idloncss belter thnn in
win tor, when thoir living oxponscs aro BO
much hlghor. If tho milln had not decided
to 0I0BO now, thoy would probably havo
bad to do so in December when ib would
havo boon a vory no noun matter for tho op
After wo had road it wo handed
it back to him and remarked : "It's
sad, isn't it?"
"Yes," said he, "but it is sadder
still whon ono contemplates how
utterly foolish it is to permit such
"How would you remedy it?"
"Easy enough I" ho exclaimed
as ho lit a cigarctto and settled
himself down in our big arm chair.
"Now liston. I buy thousands upon
top of thousands of yards of Amos
keag cotton in E?ropo every year,
as all Mexican merchants do. Now
suppose your manufacturers would
como to our Mexican merchants
and say : 'Hero, wo have passed
a freo coinage bill and can now al
low you $1.29 per ounce for your
silver against 70 cents per ou nco
allowed you by England.' How
long would your Amoskeag mills
be without orders under suoh a
condition ? Why, in no timo thoy
would ho submerged with orders
and we would uso Amoskeag and
othor American made cotton to
tho entiro exclusion of cotton grown
in India and manufactured in Eng
land. In fact Amorioa would cap
turo our entiro trado, not only m
cotton goods, but in every othor
line of manufactured goods. Our
pobplo would oxchango all their
sparo silvor for Amorican manufac
tured goods, if you oeoplo would
only doolaro. freo coinage tor tho
motal it so abundantly produces,
that would onablo you to allow us
$1.29 for our silver. Not a dollar
of our silver would go to England
at YO cents an ounce or any other
prico undor $1.29 por ounco. Such
a riso in silvor Mexico yoarns for,
Our agricultural indiiBtrios would
immouiatoly tako a step forward
und tims rolievo tho distress that
?ow oxists among our poon system.
Speaking of peons, your country
will havo plenty of thom in anoth
er ten years, if "during Cleveland's
extraordinary session ?s'nmdo tho
solo basis of American prices and
values. I can't con?oive what your
people aro thinking about. To tho
south of my country liosawholo
contiuontof silver nations eager to
break away from tho slavery of
the Rothschild's Hank of England
comhino. Your nation could cap
ture the entire trrulo of Brazil, Bo
livia, Argontino Republio, Chili,
Uruguary, Paraguay, Peru, Ecua
dor, Columhin, Nicaraugua anrj.
the Lord only knows where yoti
could reach-why you could roach
into China, Ind ia.and Australia by
allowing $1.20 for silver.".
"Yes," we interrupted, "but that
would bring a flood bf silver to this
country and wo would become tho
dumping ground for all tho silver
of tho world." v
"Ha ! ha ! ! ha ! ! I laughed So
nor* Don Alvarez, "supposo you
Should become tho silver dumping
ground, would it not be a blGssiug
compared with tho present condi
tion that know faces you? If wo
dump our silver upon you we
wAnhl .??.< ah ?iinf '*.<? *1>? lim nf
WlliVl U.V.' V,V ?v JllOK jvyi ultu J ?JU. V*.
tho thing; we would buy your
manufactured goods, and whon
buying thom we would stimulate
your manufacturing interests until
tho timo would como whon you
couldn't find people enough to
work in your mill. Would that bo
a sad condition ?"
"No, but England would with
draw hor gold and"
"Ob, bosh I" interrupted tho
quick-witted Mexican. "Supposo
suo did ; what figure would that
"Our bonded debts," wo ventur
"Wore mado payablo in coin,"
tho Sonor added, "and silver was
coin whoo the debts wore, mado, be
sides by that timo England would
allow itfl.'iO uer ounce for silver,
just as quickly as Americans, for
she would bo fighting for hor^JTifc
to retain her commercial supremacy
a??vi the ?mlv. way she could \ liold
iL, u?acl^wn?l?d^)o? le eithor i?fefe
$1.29 per ounco for ?ilvor, the samo..'
as America, ?r oidor gunboats o?t
and destroy tho tfnited Statos.
Should she try tho latter schomo
sho will hud tho entjro Western
Hoinisphero helping , tho United
Staf.es, besides, tho nations liko
France and Russia and tho entire
Latin Union would bo glad to dip
into tho row and holp make it hot
for tho Rothschilds family of gold
owners. I tell you-, my friend, the
United States has it in hor hands to
obliterato tho gold corner, and noth
ing can dofoat you but tho treach
ery of your president and tho shy
locfc-owned tools of Wal! street who
are backing him. 1 glory in your
spunk whoa you hoist your black
Hag and yell, 'Freo coinn^o or a free
fight.' ICeopit up, and if tho Now
England States succcod in killing
the groat cotton states of tho South
and your wheat glowing states of
tho northwest and Pacific slope, and
your mining states, lot them do it.
Thon it will become your duty to
boycott tho Amoskoag mills and all
mills-usury mills and all, and be
gin to throw your trado elsewhere
and among your own kind of peo
ple. By and by tho grand pan
American idea of your late lament
ed Blaine will 'begin to become
clear to you, and when that day"
comos, yon silver men will" find
plenty of frionds bolow the Rio
Grade river willing to drivo bridle
deop in V.'ood with tho devil, your
government, or anybody elso, in or
der to destroy tho condition of hit
man slavery tho Jew gold medal
ownors have built up through their
control of tho monetary system."-*
J&om thc Jioad, Denver, Colorado.
A Reclaming ?>fty will Ctoxue,
Lot ovorybody who sincerely de
sires a roturn of good times (and
who does not ? ) bring whatever in
fluonoo thoy posscBS to bear upon
their member of congroee asking for
tho roatoration of silvor to ft legiti
mate placo as money, AS it should.
Tho conspiracy may bo successful
now, but if so, a day of reckoning
will follow for a congress false to
American interests. -JJlanchard
Thc Work of JBduenilon.
On account of tho stringency in
money matters, thousands of rail
way oinployos aro hoing discharged
ana loft without employment, in.
tho hitoroat of economy. If the
government >wnod our railways
thoso mon would not bo forcod to
indlones8. The tondoncy of tho
times rathor points to a wider ecopo
of governmental functions,--Adair