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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, November 20, 1902, Image 1

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Tho Dispensary Law Must Ri
Respected and the People Ari
Expected to Suistain the Gov
Charleston Eyening Post.
Following his nomination in tha
Democratic primary in September last
Capt. D. C. Heyward, who was choser
at that time as the nominee of the
party, gave expression to the opiniou
that inasmuch as he had not been
formally elected Governor, being only
the candidate of the party, he felt that
it was premature for him to give any
defilite expression as to his purposes
or plans, and that he felt that it was
more within the bounds of propriety
for him to await the election of No.
vember 4 before giving his attention
to those matters which come within
the sphere of the Governor.
This course on the part of the Demo.
cratic nominee was entirely proper, and
his determination to abstain from any
public announcement of an official
character or to take up the cOnsilora
tion of those matters which pertain to
his office was appreciated and endorsed
by tle public. Although it is generally
recognized that the nomination in the
December primary in South Carolina
is tantamount to an election and has
almost become to be so regarded by
our people, nevertheless such is not
actually the case and the indelicacy of a
candidate of one of the political parties
planning his course of action and giv
iug public utterance as to his purposes
before he was actually elected will
readily.be seen, and thn wisdom of the
course pursued by Capt. Heyward ap
The election of last week, at which
time the unanimous vote of the State
was cast for him, however, removed
these restrictions of propriety and in
asmuch as he is now legally the Gov
ernor-elect-requiriug only the oath of
ollice as necessary to make him in
truth the Governor of the State- it is
natural and proper for him to be giv
ing his thoughts and attention to the
manifold duties v 'ich confront him,
and to be plannin3 to put into execu
tion those ideas and put poses which he
trusts will materially advance the in
terest of the State in every branch
agriculturally, mechanically, educa
tionally, morally ni industrially. In
the hope of giving to the readers ,of
The Evening Post some suggestions as
to what the Governor-elect purposes
doing, your correspondent called upon
him at his comfortable home in Walter
bore and solicited from him some in
formiation along the line indicated
above. Gov. Heyward confidingly in
formed your representative that the re
turns of the evening of November 4
were not as anxiously secured as were
those:of August 26th or September 9th,
and, strange as it might seem, he was
not in the least nervous as to the re
sult. He felt grateful, however, for
the way his friends had turned out
and cast their ballots for him, even if
it was merely a perfunctory matter.
" I realize already," said Gov. Hey
ward, " that the office to which I have
been elected is no sinecure. To faith
fully and honestly discharge the duties
which devolve upon me will bd my
constant aim, but it will. call for the
exercise of unceasing and earnest ef-|
-forts, and I am relying on my friends
throughout the State and on all patri-1
-otic citizens to support me in my ef
-forts, letting past dlifferences be0 for
gotten andl each and every one con
Lrib)uting to the bettering andl upbuild
ing of the State we all love so dearly.
I can not hope to escape criticism nor
can I expect to have my administra
tion be devoid of mistakes, but when
It is remembered that the Governor is
called upon to make appointments in
localities with which he is almost al
together unfamiliar, and has to depend
on the recomnmendations which are
handed to him it will be seen just how
likely it is for a poor appointment to
be made, especially when half of a
community will sometimes sign the
\ application of parties they personally
know to'be unfit for the office to which
they aspire. It will be my purpose, as
I have already publicly announced, to
rely upon the recommendation of the
several county delegations in making
county appointments, violating this
rule only for good and suficient rea
sons. Should I find, that the recoin
mendation of any delegation is such'
that it Is clear that they are not acting
for. the best interest of the community,
but are ,using the trust reposed ir
them. . for selsh purposes or to ad
vance their own interest at tho sacri.
flee of their communities, welfare, .
will not feel bound to accept their re
comnmendations then or thereafter-rn'
sole object being to give to each com
un he'offlcials and ap pointmenta
most desiredl by them and best calcu
Iated;to accordthem the most accept
abl s,ervice, and I believe, as a genl
(xal .rple,. the -,will of the' pople ca1
best be attained through this miedium
that; by attempting direet appoini
-- ments on i knowledge which may b
- ., given to me by the means of petition
N .Tha l,ettering of thie commnen sehio
facilities is afsttter which is gii
the Governor elect soe cosoriarte
fi~nd he ia endeatoring t6 49vS ineat
by which 'the oppoMtunitief O ,facift
a fair educalon .within~ the ~qo
every hamilt mg joe. fach a
highr ecIucatid4 he r'a ohs that ~
are A e6 e po4a op n tlid put of
Senate and Legislature who will li
after the interest of colleges and u
versities, so he will devote himself
the present to fostering and aiding
schools in the rural districts.
The enforcement of the disponsr
law has been the subject of much ct
sideration by the Governor olect, a
he is hopeful that under his admin
tration much of the friction which li
existed in the past muay be obliteratc
The law is on the statute book and
per cent of the people of the State a
advocates of it, and as law-abidii
citizens those opposed to it shou
abide by the law and support it. I
is not unmindful of the hardshij
which confront him in the dischart
of hi& duty in regard to this law
certain localities, and he can only d
penud on the public spirit of the peop
to sustain him in his efforts not t
have the law wantonly violated.
le believes that the wishes of a con
niuuty should be recognized, but 1:
has not power to exempt, any commui
ity or section of the State from the of
oration of the law, and under h]
oath of olice lie will have to carr
out the law without favor to all pari
and portions of the State. HIe doc
not expect to be able to absolutely prc
hibit the illicit selling of lfquors-i
the larger cities it will be almost in:
possible to do so-but he is determin
ed that there shall bd a respect showi
to the law and that gross and flagran
violations shall be unknown, and if th
law is violated it will be done in a
surreptitious a manner as to elude th
vigilance of the city police and Stat
constables, and can not, therefore, b,
offensive to the God-fearing and law
abiding people of our State and be i
monace to the growing youth of on
cities, who, by seeing laws openll
violated, simply because they are dis
tasteful, will soon learn to hold ou
whole system of government in con
IIe did not anticipate serious troubli
along that line, as the law is not nov
as objectionable as it has been, anm
there is a stronger feeling prevalen
to give the law a fair trial which ii
some places it has never had, and be
sides, the public in general ate not un
mindful of the serious results of wil
fully trampling a law in the dust, jus
because it was objectionable. Thi
factional feeling having subsided, thi
patriotism of the people is assertint
itself, and the blind tigers will be madi
to go way back and sit down. It is evi
dent that the Governor-elect is deter
mined to select as his constables gooc
and true men, who can be relied on t
see that the law is respected, but to di
so in such a manner as not to arousi
any unnecessary friction or to ocoasioi
a bitter feeling.
IIe believes that much can be of
fected through the medium of loca
authorities and is going to exert him
self to that end. Ile believes that thin
justice of the position which lie takei
will be appreciated by those to whon
the law may be personally offensive
and that they will be among his
warmest advocates in maintaining thi
law and keeping true to his oath o
office and campaign pledges. le wil
be disappointed if his expectation
along this line are not realized.
IIe has been giving the matter o
his nilitary stalf some att,ention and
has his eye on those whom lie wishc
to make a part of his official family
These appointments are of such
character as to exclude them from th
list which is usually applied for, as i
rarely occurs that personal aipplicatio
is made for a staff ap)pointment,
being generally accepted that the Go;
ernor should be hand9 free in selectin
those who are to become his bed
guard. Even the selection of thos
are a source of much thought, and car
has t.o be exercised so that all sectioir
are recognized and given representi
tion as far as practicable, and thus
Is that frequenitly the best of fricnt.
have to be overlookud in order to mali
place for another, because of the locahi
he halls from. It is safe to say ti
I he personnel of Gov. Uoy ward's sta
will be exceptionally fine, and be r
presentative of the best and brighite
of the young manhood of the State.
Ie has been deluged with applic
tions for almost every appoint,ive c
flee in the State, but beyond selectir
his private secretary in the person
Mr. J. E. Nornient, which lie
gratilledl to know was so satisfactori
receivedl, he hans abstained from givit
such applications any very serious co
sideration. Very few of those poi
tions can be flle~d until seime ti
.after his inauguration, and probab
many of them not until after the a
journmont of the Legislature, an
therefore, there is no necessity for h
time and attention to be devoted
.their consideration at this junctui
a when so many more pressing and ii
. portant matters are under considel
.tion The many applicat,ions, thei
. fore, are simply being ackno
a ledged and filed away for futi
a reference. The inauguration di
. has not been definitely dleterm
e ed upon, although it is probable ti
a the usual precedlent will be follow
and the momentous event occur I
d Oecond week of the legislat,ive sessin
g T'he Governor .is now giving so
,thouight to his Inaugural message,
4 order that the consideration of t:
giiort.pnt document may be dispo:
C0t 1is1 in fine spirita and doies
U+~l'O40~ that the cares or oilee aI
i$o at lha any way with hi1s usui
1. ~~ W ~ f.I alestine are intl
-l d fihJews who returne<
O. tf I 1jtIrope. Most of ti
ro R8 k 't0i~t form :of the Geri
11a9 1~
lilow Far Can Clhristianily Go
In Its Control andl Manlage
n- lnentt of Evils?
ud Rev. San 1'. Jones in Atlanta Journal.
as BIy the way, I spent last Sunday in
d. Rome, dedicating a country church
75 out from town and preaching Sunday
rc night in iome at the First Methodist
church and they were from Cappadocia,
Id Asia, Pontius, Pamphylia and the re
[e gions round about. 'T1hey were ex
pecting something and they were not
)s disappointed. I walked up the streets
e of Rome on Saturday night and it was
n a q(;iet town. The dispensary is doing
3- business in Rome, but not a land
e ollice business by any means. I under
o staud they have only paid a thousand
dollars into the treasury of the town
- and county since it was inaugurated.
e I told them in preaching to them that
they had had the choice between thir
teen saloons and one dispelfsary; that
s they deliberately and intelligently
y chose the dispensary, and having chos
s en the dispensary that question was
s settled for the present, and now the
only question up was, what will you
a do with your dispensary? It is your
kid, I said to 'hen. If it behaves well,
- all's well, if it misbehaves, spank your
i kid and make it behave.
t The dispensary in Rome, as evil as
3 it is, is a thousand times lesser evil
J than 1i3 saloons running in full blast,
3 but the dispensary in Rome, un
less right sentiment shall be built up
and maintained about it, will soon de
- scend to the level of the Athens dis
pensary, or deeper still, to the dept he
r of the South Carolina dispensary. I
can see how good men can vote for a
- (lisponsary in preference to 13 saloons.
i As I said to them in 1(ome, one vicious
- dog tied inside of a building is a thou
sand tins better than thirteen hungry
3 tigers turned loose on the streets. The
dog chained in the room during the
I day time and lockedi up in a dungeon
L after sundown. Now I said, gentle
men, instead of advertising your liquor
and publishing your liquor, advertise
- the fact that, you have got a vicious
dog chained in your dispensary and
that he will bite, and you advise no
body to go in there, but say to them,
if you will go in you will be bit just
like thousands of others have been bit
by that vicious animal. I am in favor
of a dispensary rather than the open
saloon, but we don't want any dispen- I
sary in dry counties and dry towns.
There are as many blind tigers hover
ing around the dispensary as over set
up in dry towns. The blind tiger in
the dispensary town does business at a
night after the dispensary closes. r
There will be blind tigers any and r
everywhere that dirty scoundrels live
to sell whisky and dirty vagabonds livo
to buy it. I am proud to say that the
Rome dispensary, so for, has been
well managed, and so long as it is well
managed it can never (1o a land oilice
business. The management of a dis
pensary has got to hold it up or it will
drag them down. Human philosophy
tells us, take the lesser of two evils;
divine philosophy tells us, take neith
or. I have always contended that. a
saloon run decently, by a respectable
a, 'vas a much more dangerous place
for our boys than a bum saloon run by
an old bum. 10 is a question in my
mind hiow far Christianity can go in
its control and mhaniagement of the sale
of liquor, of bawdy houses, or gamn
bling hells, without being particeps
tcriminis to the dlevilmnent (lone by
-them. Suppose Christianit,y takes
chiarJ of every gambling hell in
America and guarantees a fair deal
andl adlvertiscs to the boys, " (3Omel in,
eyou shan't be swindled in this game;
you shall lose your money in a decent
it The Blapt,ists turn their memblers out
is for gearing up wit,h the dispensary, as
:c a rule. Methodists sneak and skulk
yfrom under by saying there is no law
i, in the church to handle them for the
ff offence. .No church has all the good
e- in the world ini it. As a Methodist, I
at say the Methodists head the procession
on doctrine, but I am sorry to say
a- some other churches seei to be ahead
f. of us on discipline, and I believe the
ig Methodist church is the only church
of t,hat publishes andl circulates a dliscip
is ine. The dispenisary sells t,he same
ly kid of liquor the saloon does, and
gwhen a man is tanked up oni dispenl
n-. sary or saloon liquor he is. rcady for
si- anything t,he devil want,s done.
d. In a few -years white oranges may
d, grace the American dminer table ori
ithe Italian's fruit wagon. One of the
to explorers of the Agricultural Depart
Sment discovered this freak of nature
.- In his rambles alonig the shores of the
a- Mediterranean some months ago, and
.e. brought some cuttings from t,he tree
.to thle United States. These were
re -carefully grafted on an ordinary stock
te at the Department grounds, and arc'
.n nowv three feet high. A cut1,ing of
ast tis plant was sent to Santa Ana, Cal.,
ed to be tried in that climate. A couple
he of years will see the first fruit. If it
m. proves of line flavor, cuttings will be
Swidely scattered, and in time the white
Sorange may be as plentiful as the seed
at less orange,
orInfants and Children.
-ely The Kind You Have Always Bought
BerIte toy""'""
tI14i ARP AND)
At 0141 Virginin GetIleni
Invites Them to IIIs Birthidn1
Atlianlta (oistitution.
LIord Bacon said, " Wives are youn]
men's mistrasses, companons for mic:
die age and old in n'"; nurses.'' Thor
is truth in that and my wife is nursin
me now. Our girls have gone Of, on
to a weddintg and the ther to A tlrit
on a visit. I told them to go, for the,
had been pencd up h t wit,h me fo
four long montts and their nothe
said she woull take care of mhe unti
they returned. 1 get :i long pretty wel
during the day, but at night my cougi
is distressing and my wife has to dost
me with various remedies until I get t(
sloop. The rain has come at last an
purified the air and I feel better. Yes,
we two at alone iii a great big house,
She sits in her accustotetd corner and
3ews most all day long, while I sit op.
l)osite in 1mme and write or read aloud
Lo her, and when meal time comes she
tits at one end of the table and I at
he other, and that's all.
Old Father Gibbons came m1ne miles
mcsterday to see me and to invite me
tnd my wife to his birthday dinner.
Vext week lie will bo 81) years old, and
tnd still gets about lively and takes a
:omfort in lit cLtng his friends "and
abusing the Yankees. It, is hard to re
:oustruct these old veterans, especially
vben they cone from Virginia. lie
and his bi other mov i to Georgia just
,fter the close of the war. lie settled
n this county on at good I farm and his
irother located in Rome. I never was
t the old gentleman's house but once
utd that was in 181M. 11is brother
vas a game 111111 and had been at col
nel in the Confederate army. Wihen
lie carpet-buaggers and meanir -niggers
verrun their section and plundered
very rebel's home, the colonel or
;anized a band of avengers and played
:u klux among them,and whipped themn
nd ran them off, and lat,er they came
nack with Federal tllicers and the
olonel and his hand had to leavo to
ave their lives.
Not long after the colonel had settled
n Rome the Virginia carpet-baggers
pt a military order for his arrest and
ransportatlon to Virginia for ttaal. A
leputy marshal and another fellow
ame secretly to Ilomo, but, tne colonel
tad already been advised of their com
ng and so one dark night about 10
'clock lie came to my house and told
oc his peril, and sitd he could go to
is biother's place in this county and
ide out until the pursuit had blowed
ver. So I hitched my horse to our
ockaway and we left an hast.e. I knew
he road to Kingston and lie knew the
est of the way.
It was about 3 o'clock when we
oached the place and saw the gin
ouse out in the field. There we
topped and lie took refuge in it, and
A>d me to tie muy horse out in the
ushes and then go down and rouse up
is brother. This is the oldi man who
sked us to come and dine with him
Yhen I knocked at the door he came
n his night clothes and said, " Who
a that and what do you want?" I
vhispered my business and told him
o talk low, for we didn't want the
amily or the negroes to know any
hing, He put on his clothes and went,
o0 his brother anid I got in my conycey
nce and1( made for Rome, where I
irrived abot;t sunraise. Tihe colotiel
<opt hid in the gin house untder the
30ttonl for near'ly a month and thaen
lared to ret,urn, for the ollicers had
1 never see this fine o1(d Virginir
enitlemani hut, what I think of that r'ide
md the narrow escape his brot,hea
nlade. Verily reconstruction wan
worse than war. lBut it, is all over anow,
Lhank tile good Lord, antd we can laohl
:mr reunionis and carry our- battle-t,ori
banners and build1( our monuments and
lay thle corner st,one for Winnie D)avis
and lynich t,he brutes that assault oi
wives and daughters, and as Governoi
Oates 8said to our (defamers in CJongress
" What, are you going i,o do about it,?'
And as for -lynchlig, I repeat, what, I
have said before, " Let, the good wol
go 01n. Lynch 'eml IIang 'eml Slioo
'emi Buiirn 'emf." Israel Putnam wan
into a cave with a torch t,o shoot t,h<
wolf that, had devouredi the lamnbs o
his flock, and just so I would lynch th
briutes who ouitrage our1 womien. II
is not a human. lIe is ai brute,
b)east and all thaee dlemuonsmtrations b)
Governors and judges and sheriffs a)'
hypocritical anti perfuncetory. In thai
breasts they rejoice in the lynching.
And there is anot,her set of hypc
crites who infest our Southern land.
mean those who for tho sake of fIlth
lucre and not,hing else invite Iloost
velt to visit their city and they protmis
him an ovation, IIe comes nearer bein
a figure-headl of a P'rcsideit than an
we have ever had, lie is a confirme
slandorer of a great, andi good mat
and he knows lhe slandered him an
will not retract c.r apologize. Our wa
men have just laid a corner stone f<
a monument t,o his laimented dlaughit<
and our veterans and members of ti
ILegislature approved it by their pre
eonce, and yet some of the same ere
L,utes would invit,e Roosevelt to Saval
nab and Macon and Augusta.
wouldn't Invit.o any man to my tom
whom I wouldn't, invite to my he
andt no mani Who fought for the 00
Cause or respects Mr. Davis would
that. There is morro patriotism tod
mong our women thlan among o
A friend wrote me from Atlati
tthat he was going to have 5,000 copi
of (emral .Jackson's great speech
the "Wanderer'" printed in p)amph
inrm for dirlhnutan at a sallet c
among our people. I have prolised
.to hclp him advert,ise it, but I had no
idea that lie couhl sell or hardly give
away a thousand copies, for our old
mlen and cultured mnei and patriots
are nearly all (lead, and this genera
tion does not care whether tiencral
Jackson made a speech or not. I
asked i college man if he hadl ever
read it anl he seemed strprisc it and
asked who was General Jackson. () ur
o people who have grown tip siice the
war have fallen into Northern hiice
e and are for money. Money is their
l amhition, their idol. Morgan and
ltuckcfellur have dlone more to cor
r rupt the younsg m'ell of this country
than all other Causes Combined. Those
1 who are smart are looking for some
I short cut to fortune-some scheme,
i sole tricky way to sheart the lainbs
and get, somnebody's money for noth
in". This is sad, but it is the truth
Vell, the election is ovor and we
are just where we were. We didn't.
expect anything else. Senator Mor
gan can take comfort, for he said long
ago that it was best to let the 1{epu')li
cans have the House as lon as thev
had the Senate. Give then rope, all
the rope, and let the country see
where they will run to, and by the ne xt
Presidential election the people will
bo alarmed and turn the rascals out.
So mote it h. Hi i t, A m'.
The Boy Vho Wa1 Going to
Vhip His Old School ''eac'h
Tie middle-aged man, who was
taking a quiet stroll iii the outskirts of
the village, was accosted by a youtng
fellow of frank, engirni g colm t.eritnce.
" Isn't this|1Mr. I{ankin ?" asked the
" Yes."
" You used to teach in the Kirk
bridge achool house ten or twelve years
' I did."
" )o you remember a boy namedl
Tip Heaver that went to school to you
about that time ?'
" Vory well."
"I supposo I havo changed a good
del1 since t,ben, but I was that boy.'
" l am glad to sea you again, Tipl.''
" And I aiim glad to see you. l)o
y,oul remember that. w:ir rather a bad
boy, and you Ira-I to trouncc me oc
caslonall3 ?"
" 0, yes, I rcmomtber that.
" Well, I generally deserved it. Do
you recollect the tine I sitck a benti0
pin on the seat when dohn Matthow
st'n was satiling up to reclit!, and
you saw ue do it iild gave ire a ljttll:
tlie best whipping a boy ever gotW'
" Yes, I thilk I recall that circun
" Well, it cured le.''
' I think it dd. It is pleasant, to
recall these old--"
" But I though you whipped rue a
good deal harder that 1 deserved, and
L made up Iiy Mind that whenl I goi
to be a man I'd hunt you tip tad give
you a blamed good licking. I guess
the tiie's Cole now, and you're going
to get it. Shed your coat, ani we'lI
oven itp old scorus in about, four
Hut here the unexpected happened.
Without stopping to shed his coat
Mr. Rankini sailo,d into t hat young
man, Ile smote him in thre eye, landed
a st,raight, left on his nose, hit. himt ini
the b)readlbasket andu dorub)ledl hini up,
and then with a stilf npper cut, on the
chini scored a cleani k noekdown.
Then, as lie helpred him to his foct,
andl hanrded himt his hat,, lie merely
"' Wait till y,mt've grown somte mlore,
Tiip, aid if you still feel ltke evening
uip old scores huit, me up againi. Good
ONE OFr liLYAN's STiolir s.-Thie
.Jacksoniville TJimes~ UInion says that
Col. W. J5. Bryan, while iiintamp wit,h
his regiment ill .Jacksonville, had a
call frm the p)ast.or' of the First l'rcaby
terian church. Whrilo dliscussing tile
relative value of writltn and extem=
poranc!1ous speech, Coloniel Bryan ask
oel his visitor If he had ever hieardl the
best dlellnition of ext.emporanieouisnese.
Answered in the neogative, lie t,old this
"Ini a little Westerni t,own dlwelt two
ministers. One had been preaching
there for twenty-five years; the other
Sthough but recently come, had begun
to draw large congregautions. The old.
or minister was a 'paper preacher,' thE
younger was humptious and possesser
of some native eloquence. Meetim~
onie day, the older minister asked hit
brother how it was that he, who hat
haid the fullest training for lisa work
adwho gave himself faithfully to th
preparation of his sermous, should fai
lto hold his young people and fill hii
a "Asked by the young man to stati
., his methods of pulpit preparation, h
r ansawered that all the study hours o
r the week from Monday to Satuirda.
Le were spent in careful studly and in
.. writing out fully his t,wo sermions foi
. the next Sunday.
-" 'I'll tell you whore the troruble lies,
1 said the young preachier. 'You start t<
'n write your sermons Monday mnormni
e, and seldom liish until Saturday nighi,
at and you forget that the old1 devIl is al
o the while looking over your shioulde]
y to take note of what youi are goinlg t(
ar say and steels the hearts uf your p'eo
le against your message. So the de
ta vil gets ahead of you. I always ge
es altead of the devil, for when 1 go iunt
an my pulpit .Suniday morning the dlevi
let himself don't kniow what I am going
st t,o say.'"
You clnl be a inarricd main iany
timies, but a bachelor only-once.
A man's clothes are shaped to him;
a woman is shape'l to her clothes.
Butter would not molt in the mouths
of soie people and lye would not
scorch the noutlhs of others.
A mnan is known by the company he
keeps, and the company lie keeps is
known by tlie breakfast lie can't eat
the next imorning.
It takes i wotan to sanction a fash
ion that miakes a rain coat lit and look
like a night gown.
A woman oves to hear her husband
-wear when sh1" can pretend she docsn't
know what he is doing.
So queer is the sentimient of women
that though it britigs thom the misery
of their life they will hold their wed
ding (lay in sacr"etl reverence.
The hand that cooks the meals rules
the world.
Cold feet in the same bed with you
can chill the riost ardent sentiment.
Ilalf our lives we spend trying to
leari what we spend the other half t
trying to utilearn.
'Tho Agriculttral )epartment has
begun a seris of investigatios into
the matter of cohl storage. There are
several mysterions plheomeia which
lake place in cold storage warehouses.
For instance, it his been noted that,
one lot of fruit will keop in tine con
dition for niny mionths, while another
nearby will decay i a few dlays. 'This
Is luarticularly true of peaches. It his
also ieen noticed that some peaches
lose their delicate flavor very quickly
in cold storage, while others are not
ilfectedl in that way in the least.
tovetinment agents are trying to dis
iover the causes of these contrary cf
Alex(nder Seed Gos
lveil(Jrel Ixt d l1Wn Gl'dss Seed
1'I.nlmr a ittinu, 1i"h 1g . n, v.l1voty
Lau\ns t (i4i it t thsenpinter,ia ii.l: ,xc..ll.nt
"r .."no"tv ..r ,t. I ti." p-.i" it p1u1ts a sp a n.: 14) biy
:Ii I.t. I'unri,isIh . t.n nn il.: priv.a.. ii pHouHt
:(i.,nt if i i . ltilar l+rn . iiy .':xpre.i 4 pmun.-,
b t 1.:11; Lui Let i n.:.0 ii. . tisi r lplantng
n Iaa k.e i t aw it 1 1 a \ it ch I.t.
w y.
Out, 'rar(e IIN Lrt,'nand F?ne,'tverfeti lll
4R iv'. piirk tt i sn :ai atits" ht. uiH.uu.l t
ilow.v.rs .it.s. ;1.1..; l2ibs. f; t el ;'.a Iib. fhr :Hlet.;
; i b i r " 5 1 a 1L". ' . t' ut.-; ; (In 1. l w N
tiL\Ki-:, prir 60atI. l"ON-.\lIt'' o..\WN M111'wY
lilt, unni ' i,a l." -t rl.-apl trai ueN("rx .n t i ii - 1'arl t.
P1'i."--- 1 inch inowear,'. ; l.full Cftl guet
lree l.h'.ribin ni11 prini1ag taill fall 1.111(la i
V'"" t-:e1abl". I'l."\ u .. 1..1 -b Se.I'. Wrta 1'.. it, -
Nlexandcr Seed Co., 1uguot-a, C3a.
@,ao a+arela oxa:atWINu.
''The Dime I4iver" Pills.,
Fort ltilimlKlnessi, i
SickI lleactie,
Dyspepsia, etc.,
are guarainteedl equal to any 1' il
on thle market, for only 10 cents; 25~
p!lls ini a box. If they are not ke pt
ini your viemtity, send 10 c-en)ts jin
st ampis and receive a biox by ma il.
N ichols keeps thiem at wholesale
andi reltail, corner Main ando Cofi'ec
streets. Aldress
F. NICIhOLS & (o,
Gireenivlle,8. C.
e. (a' . "S
Charls G. eslie
-Fis andOvstrs
Chres You Fesie
-Fish and Osters"
-,ofrumgThec Terryf Fihlo., Phrolueston,
rS C., orll Thsolumbia .oish an Ice,&0
Co.,sl Comia I. C.,rel and wrie fo
hefOrdrc YourFres
-F. S. TERIRY, Manager.
Dr. 0. J. Oliveros
DItP of 8iaeetaoles Quearanateed.
Oflco 1424 and 1426 Marten street,
Colutobla, B. 0
w. oam, t
John Y. Llowen, Lawence O. Jowoen,
'lokons liowen, W. T. liowe -.
W. Bo\veu, Reee lowen, Martin
-Naucy E. Niumona ,ud ireec
A. Allgood, Defendants.
By virtue of a decree made in the
above i tatedt ease on the 30th tday of
October, A. 1). 1U02, 1 will sell to the
highest bidder on ts4lu day in )e,em
ber next, at Pickens Court iouse,
(uring the legal hours of sale, the
followug real estate, to wit:
All that, piece, parcel or tract of
latn1 bounded by lauds of W. T. Field,
lCeo4e Bowen, Jr., MCDuillyi F.ru,rer
utt(1 ot.hers, cont,u.ining two hundred
u(i twenty-two (22U) aorey, and
minwn as 1111 Reeue Ikt von, Sr., home
1'orms: Ono-third ca.sh on (ay of
ale, .ablueo on a credit of one and
wo years, with leave to the jnur
li.ser to anuticipate payment.
. redit portion to 'be secured by
u(d of the purelluaor and a mort
;:tge of t.he prom.isesi sold, with Inter
-ft romi day of sale at seven (7) per
l'urchuer to pay for papers andl
or r"ecordling the same.
J. ii. New-bery,
Probate J udge.
County of Pickens.
It (unlon Pleas Court.
In pursuauc of }ecretal Order
ste 1t te following tated ease,
uad on tile in the Clerk's o.lice, I will
ell to t.he 'higheost bidder, on sales
ay it eeimber, 1902, at 1iokena
ourt, llouse, 8. C., during the legal
(~urs for sale, the following de
en"hiedt real estte, upon the terms
( reinatter mentioned, to wit:
Chancy AleKiunuey, et al.,
W. M. Browa, et al.
All that, piece, parcel or tract of
ad idit tate, lying and being in thie
; t.e an d couty oforesaid, on Toza
vny river, wat ers of Keowee river,
segiminuig otl a tweet gum corner on
lie vast batik of said river and run
tilg N ho W 3 to a black oak 3x,
henee S 21 W 23.50 to a large rock on
tie baklc of Toxaway river, thence
ownt sai( river to tho beginning cor
elr, coituiniitg one thundred and
hirt-y-fourr (134) acres, more or less.
'1'iri+t" cash on day of sale. Pur
iaer to pay for all papers and for
eco(rding the samlle.
''hv terms in tito above sale must
le complied will wdt.in one hour or
tie preImises will be resold on same
(Seal.) A. J. Boggs,
G. (.. P.
CL E lil'S SAL1I.
County of Pickena.
I in Conunon 1le:a Court.
lu pursuance of iecret al Order
itte in t.i following stated case ud
>n lile ill the Clerk's office, I will sell
,o the higI hest hedder on salesday in
lecemelr, 1002, at Pickens Court
ilse, s. C., during the legal hours
for Ile, the following described real
tst,a.te uioni the termu hereinafter
11me91t".(,lln ad, (0 wit:
E-:mtuat Williaans, 'et, u1.,
Joui Will.ians, et1 al.
1)Ea;tiTL: ,. OIWER.
All those lots of land situate, lying
and34 ')eing inL thet Stat,e .and county
afore,1said, numiibering thrteen (13),
each conlt.*ning one acre, mocre or
less, as w.ill be shown by the plat oh
the unmie on 11!b in the Clerk's oflice.
'ihoeso 1lt lie near Norris statdon on
SouhernIVI Railway lund beipp a part
of the estate of A. Di. Wi llamau, de
'l'ermsi cash on dlay of sale. Pur*i
elhater, to pay for alI Dapmero e,nde
rEeOI'hnlg IAhe same1..
'lie terms in1 te above sal. musat
be0 comp)llied with within one bour or
the prendi~scn will .be resold on same
(Sea.].) A. J. Bloggs,
8'TA'TE OFl 80U'17f CA.EOLINA, 2
(Count,y of Pickene.
.1n Commuon Pleae~ Court.
In purlsuanLIce of a~ Decretal Order
made~1t in t.he follow:ing *ta1ted cae
i nd( oni file ini the Clerk's ofile, I will
Sell t-o the highest bidder, on sa.leo
day in Dheenrher, 1902, at P'ickeas
Cor Ilouse, S. C., during tihe legal
serihedl real estaoi upon the ternu.
herinafter~ menioned, to wit:
Julia Wa-tkineu, et al.,
Johnt C. Blogge, et al.
All that piece, parcel and tract of
ha nd situate in the County of PiQkens
11nd( StaLte afteresaid, in Central Tiown
ship,, uand bouded by lands of WAm. A.
A rnold, 10. Hf. Lawrence, H1. 0. Hunt,
1., A. Coch-ran and others, and con
taiinng two hundred aend twenty-lieI
(225i) acres, more or les.
TJermai cauah on day of sale. P'uk
ebaser, to pay for all papers and for
recor<hng ijhe maarie.
Th'le .terms in the albo've sale must
h)e complied 'with wi.mi1n one bour ow
tJe premises 'will be resold on Baane
Order Your Fish
fromn, and ship your PrOduce to
R. T. Daniels & C.
Wholosale and Retail FISh andP duQ
Attorney at Law,
113 WVest Court St. GassRqyn~.SI
Practice in all he courts,st
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