Newspaper Page Text
Z h r
t iAg that whlege Irs,
pe that which gave riso
Lto lQ.~eX~resi~nlynh lw." Like
>)AW~aled 99a1Way, and the date was8
*.0Ik hat Year Jamnes .Lynch Fizste
* jhen)on' of Goiway's most prosper
, Was mayor. At that time
considerale W trading was carried on
between Galway and Spanish ports.
This mayor was an opulent merchant
TUE JUDGE LAUNOHED 111 SoN;iTO ETEn
and did a large busino w
and frequ ly we
a trip to Spain.
last visi to that country he
recived with great hospitality at
- the house of a rich man named Gomez,
and the two formed a great friendship.
When Eynch Fitzsteplhei was about
to return home, in order to ninke some
grateful return for the hospitaility lhe
had received he requested of Gomnez
as a particular favor to allowv his son,
a youth of nineteen, to accoulany'hilm
to Ireland, promising to take good care
of him during his stay.
Young Gomez~ himself was delighted
with the opportunity thus aftorded him
of foreign travel, and Lynch's request
was complied with. They therefore
embarked and after a pleasanit voy
age arrived in the bay of Galwvay.
Lynch introduced the young stranger
to his family, by whomn he was ro
goived wvith that openI hospitality
*which, undler all circumstances, is such
a marked chiaracteristic in the Irish
Among Lynch's family was an only
soun, Walter, who was as remarkable
for his beauty of person as5 for his
physical and intellectual attainmients. e
Ie was the most popular lnan in the e
town and was an especial favorite with
the fair sex. Young Lynch wvas enam
ored of Agnes Blake, the beautiful
(laughter of a nobleman who lived in
the v'icinity of Gaiway, and she was
* the unhappy and innocent cause of nil
the sorrow which ensued.
Several entertainments were given at
the mayor's residence in honor of their
Spanish guest, and at these Miss Blake
was invariably present. At onie of- these
entertainments Walter L~ynuch fancied
that he saw the eyes of his miweethieart
beam with rapture on Gonmez. Fired
by jealousy he upbraided her for her
infidelity, which, in her-haughty pride, .
she refused to deny.
They parted in anger, and Lynch
* then resolved to be revenged. The fol
lowing night as he was passing by Ag
nes' home lhe sawv a man come from
the house wvhom he knewv to be Gomez,
and this strongly helped to enkindle
'his p~assien for revenge. 4
G omnez was at Miss flake'S home on
the-invitation of her father, who was a
fluent Spanish speaker and courted the
society of all who could converse with 4
* him in that soft southern tongue.
Urged by rage, Lynch pursued lisa
imagined rival, who fled before him. Ig
*norant of the streets, Gomes made his
way to the seashore, where lhe was
overtaken by Lynch, and a desperate
duel resulted. In .the battle Oomnez was
killed, and Lynch threw the body into
the sea. But the ocean refused to ac
~ept; such a tribute. The tide throw the
body on the beach, where it was found
and recognized. The murderer flew to
the darkness of a neighboring forest,
where ho passed the nIght.
*With a strong resolution ho deter
mined to return to the city and surren
dor himself to the legal authorities and
-for this purpose was on his way when
he beheld a large crowd of citizens ap
proaching him, among whom was his
father on hors'ebiek. Without- hesita
t.ion Waiter proclaimed hulimself the
murderer and desired to be conducted
What muslt have benthe feelings of
(- ~'\ Lynch Fitzstephen when lhe beheld
the dead body of his guest, who was
muirdered in cold blood by his owni sonl
In a few (lays Walter Liynchm was
* brought to trial before his father as
;~ '/'chief magistrate of the city aind on his
own confession was sentenced to
death. When the populace heaird the
sentee, they became enraged, and it
* was only by a strong military force
that they were prevented from pulling
doi thme prison and rescuing thmeir fa
onto. Dputations wvaited en the
dila$'r requesting a reprieve, but he
wau deaf to all entreatle~s and' said
that thle law should .take its course.
~von his own family besought him on
their knees to ba merciful to Walter,
p~ 13t the old. man' was inexorablo. He
eoh4ly~ended at nIght to the dungeon
hreias Qn lay for the purpose of
4 4cing to himi that his sentence
LtAtAbe executed on thO following
-~~~ait1 Manlso to pi'evenit the pesa
< ~ IM ay to the acaffol'the next
d~y ~o evei and friends qthe
U hO old wan
tand was deteo1.
ee should be donlk.: eon
innuiig on to the citypion whe thi
n1Qzi was .to tale0 place, e t
re% to his own reidence, til kegy
aidlog. hi son. e o to by
binding -.tuai to a .window' *vhIcl
verlooked -th street where the popu
ICe was assewibled, and there in thl
reseneo of thousands bAo launched hi
nhiappy son luto eternity.
Thke -eldor.. Lyn,%% expected instani
eath fron the fury Pt the multitude
iut blicact had awe< the assemblagq
bich was mute with amsuemente an
-A few oments..they all peaceaby
Agnes Blake survived the event only
few ycars and sank Into an early
rave, tble victim of a broken heart.
Mayor Lynili was never known t<
D outside his house after the execu.
on, and no one but the immediat<
iembers of his family over spoke t<
The house where the .tragedy to'I
lace still stands in whatis known at
Dead Man's Lane."
Voman lnclosed In a .fVeel
Gloh Force It Vp and
Daton a Steep Incline.
London theater goers have been
inch Impressed by a most remarkable
oat performed by a woman, Miss
The element of mystery attaching to
ie 1erformance is perhaps its most
teresting feature, since no one quite
iderstands how the feat is carried
it. Acrobats have ascended upon re
)lviig balls, and trick' cyclists have
iden their machines up equally steep
opes. But Miss Belle Stone climbs
to spiral in a tightly closed - steel
obe. Taking .one half of the ball on
tr head, Miss Stone steps into the
her at the foot of the ascending road.
lien, crouching into a 'wonderfully
mall space, she screws the two halves
gether, and slowly but surely the
11 winds Its way to the top.
rhe descent is probably even more
Ilcult and is naturally a little quick
M~s sTNE T TE AEX
engMISS Stone Athrw THE A whX.
f her strength forward and revolves
lie globe on its own axis, and in do
eending she does exactly the oppositt
nid prevents it from rolling at tot
rent a pace. Miss Stone says that sht
ad the germ of the idea from watch
ig a squirrel in its revolving cage
ndl after years of practicing in the
atoer of a tub she found that by th<
Id of her shoulders and elbows sh'
ould manage a hollo'w sphere fron
le inside more adroitly than mos
'cople could from without.
rhat's what you need; some
hing to cure your bilious
iess and give you a good
ligestion. A yer's Pills are
iver pills .They cure con
;tipation and biliousness.
3ently laxative. All25
Watyr mo'st,,het or be.r dabe~autul
60 cia. oF DRUo0fsTs, on t.P. HALL ? CO., NAIUA. N. H.
bis signature is on overy box of tho gonuin.
Laxative Bi'roQuinine Tabie.
to retnedy that crrn re enld In 'one sa
when in dou
All "Sunny Jime" Nov
"In our hotisohold 'Force' il
talliar and welcomo as 'Sunny Ji
that's saying a good deal, for wo
Sunny Jima' new.
"R. L. 6
better.. tbe iut nwaro, becausG
a .keeps the plaIt poistdo .
red s014ers sprinkle a little cindidioii
over the plants,
To thosi'aJio hh idQtit
Money t64I'end o'dutdo& 1phai
therep 4ro tree annuals tit )vill tgi
an abfutdance 4f bright, cheery bloi
from. 4 fw 'coke after~ the seed, ki
sono uxiti theb frolit comes-the p6tu
lia, sweet alyssum and nasturtluw
They do well in a poor soll and requiti
little watering. The tall nasturtium
with its bright,blossoms, ranging- fron
the darkest red to the lightest straj
color, may be trained against th4
houge or fence or be allowed to carpel
Grounds of coffee are excellent t(
mix with the earth used in flowerpots
as it keeps the earth moist and- facili,
Old newspapers pinned over plantf
will kqep them fiom the frost and pro
long their period of blossoming.
It should be made a rule to Nyatet
plants before sunrise and after sun,
down, and in so doing care should be
exercised to water fhem in such a wa
that the roots will get the benefit with.
out wetting the leaves and flowers;
If you find that the leaves of your
rosebush, or any large growing plant,
are being eaten by caterpillars, wind
around the woody portion a piece of
cotton wadding, which will deter then
from creeping upon it. This has been
tried with excellent rehilts on trees.
At times there Is also/the annoyance of
ants in the garden;- but this can be
readily done away with by pouring
common lamp oil over them. .
To remove worms from plants, take
solution of soap or washing powder or
the water from the boiler after a wash
Ing, lot cool and pour in pot. The
worms will come to the surface, and as
they are stunned somewhat they can
be removed easily.
How to Make Pineapple Sherbet.
Boll two cups of water and a cup of
sugar to a sirup and add a teaspoon
ful of gelatin that has been dissolved
in a little water. Remove from the
fire and beat until cold, then add the
juice of a lemon and a cup of pineapple
How to Ventilate Sick Rooms.
Sick rooms should be ventilated even
more conscientiously than the rest of
0 , _-0tenr nun-se
forgets that the sick require pure air
quite as much as the well and so neg
lect to secure all the air space that is
necessary or available. All draperies,
hangings and stuffed pieces. of furni
.ture that are not absolutely necessary
should be banished from the sick room.
To air the room without giving the pa
tient colal place an extra blanket or
coverlet over the bed, draw the sheet
up over the patient's head and face
and let a strong draft blow through
the room for a few minutes. Thils will
,effectually dislodge any layers of foul
.air that may have collected. Continu
'ous ventilation should be mnaintained
both day and night by means of an
open window in an adjoining room, the
door between being kept open.
Hlow to Prevent Stoven Rusting.
Ily applying kerosene with a rat
when you are about to p~ut your stoves
away for the summer it will preveni
them from rusting. Treat your far
ing implements in the same way be
fore you lay them aside in the fall.
How to U'tilime Old stocking4.
Stockings and socks that have seem
their best days may be utillized in va
rious wvays by the careful housewIfe
Cut oif tihe feet, then fold the leg par
over several times and sewv the end:
and one has a soft holder for graspinj
kettles, tile stove lifter, irons and othei
,utensils of the kitchen. White hostler'
is 'capital when used as a wIiov
cleaner in place of the old duster eor bi
of discarded muslin wvhich many wom
en save for tis pur~pose.
Ho0w to Rleuri Hat Feathers.
If your hat feathers become wet anm
straightened, hold them over tile stove
being careful not to burn them. lRe
move them from the hleat now am
thmen and shake out the matted down
Keep this up nltil tile feather is curled
How to Makte Soas Jelly.
Soap) jelly to washm delicate fabric
with is easily and cheaply made from
bits of toilet soap, the last of cakes lof
In the bathroom. F"ill a wide mnouthe
glass jar three-fourths full of thes
odds and ends and pour boiling wate
over thlem. Add a tablespoonful o
glycerin and the Juice of hlalf a 1cm
on. Stir and allow to dissolve. Til
jelly is excellent not only for fine laur
dering, but to soften and whiteh th
For Infants and Ohildren.
The Kind You'Have Always Bougli
Bean thie . 1ThaKUnd You HamAlwa s Bcug
umps' young wife while yet
bIscuits made with greatest pride.
m looked with fear upoil the food,
ut to a bride one can't be rude.
s eat ' Force *first, dear, 'tis my
red the life of "Sunny Jim."
t & Weeoj4 4lavy but On~ Pea-'ine
4 e- t o NW iaM og d.
PeAs Green penek.Who'is the-o that
fpa snot lrplielh go4 peas?
~Gan aidening has opr soveral
uiiasen past thorougly tetl sohom of
4s$104taard - anl4 ppjn)gr -varieties.
*heo nvOAlitluded Gradus, O'Itourks,
diot'o HlXl1eIsjor, Abugau6e. Champion
of Eingland; 'Uero, :Horolie, Prido of
-theblarkot, Admiral Dewey, Black
Eiyed Marrowfat, Surprise, Diverbear.
big and American Wonder.
st 'ea0on. wfioln the ground was
Prepared and before planting the seed
all were stuck with brush so that fihe
flues should have the necesskiry sub
port. After the plants wero up some
four inches they were treated once ev
cry week with a sprinkling of water
having a good handful of nitrate of
Soda to twenty quarts of water until
the peas were ready to pick. This ex
porimeut with the nitrate was only
EAnLY PEA GRADUS.
used on the row of Gradus and Sur
prise, and the length of time this treat
ed row continued to grow, blossom and
bear was the comment of the household
and of the visitors. In fact, when the
second and third rows of Surprise and
its other half were pulled up there
were still peas to pick and blossoms to
be seen in this first planting of both
Gradus and Surprise.
The conclusion as to th.. value of the
different kinds is given 11s follows in
the Journal mentioned: t
Surprise is a grand pea. It is grand
because it combines quality and pro
ductiVeness'without much vine and be.
'MN .--IV. . c ood pen both early
9it -, - I %
and late. Its pod ts not laiec .
rightly grown it is a good sized pea.
On the piece of giound tried where the
water is within fifteen inches of the
surface American Wonder, Bliss Abim
dance and Bliss Everbearing wore
tried. One vine was as vigorous and
thrifty as another. But the bearing
and quality were not as good.
You ask what does this lead us to de
cildt as the best or what in our opinion
it would be advisable to plant? We
would say for the amaiteur gardener:
First, it would be 'Surprise and Gradus
for early; second, Surprise and CJham
pi-on of E'nglanid; third, if we could
have but one pea It would be Surprise.
In the Sugar Bush.
The man who has a sugar bush now
adays hanm a bonanza.
Work it for all there is in it. It is
your gold mine.
Don't use old, rotten, leaky pails.
The tin or galvanized iron pails are
cheap now, and they will make the sap
cleaner and szeve what you get.
Clean all the sap tools thoroughly.
Scald and scrub the pails, store tubs,
gathering barrels and pans or evapora
tor if you use on&e anmd see .that they
are kept scrupulously clean all the wvay
lBe readly when the first run comes.
Tihis Is preferred by every customer,
and we must comply with their needs
if we ho01d their trade.
The more quickly the sap can be
tboiled in after it comes from the tree
-the finer the sugar wvill be. Crowd
everything while the season lasts.
Drain Work Will improve iland Work
First and last and all the time the
great point in institute work is the ed
Iucative effect. It gets nien to talking,
to reading agricultural journals and
-books, to thinking and doing better.
Now ways of doing things on the farm
'will be discussed and tried. New and
better farm Implements will be 1)ur
chased and used. The farmers begin to
t respect themselves more and farm bet
ter and make more money. They will
Dimprove their homes, educate their
-children and brighten up the farms.
They will diversify their farm opera
-tions, branch out into side lines, such
as trucking, fruit, cattle and poultry.
In a thousand ways improvement wvill
be visible, because you have set the
-men to thinking. Thie br'ain wvork wvili
change and improve the hand work.
Dr. Hunnicutt in Southern Cultivator.
'Ilorse Talk Fronm the Farm Journal.
If your horse is very warm when
t,coming in the stable, put on a blanket
and whleni ho has steamed out take the
blanket off, which will be found to be
Swet, and put on a dry one after givig
him a good rubbing with a twist of
Never clean a horse in his stable. Tha
dust fouls the crib and makes~ himr
loathe his food.
Feed light in the morning, feed lighi
- ,at noon. One-half of the grain ratior
for the day should be fed at night.
Give plenty of bedding and have il
well shaken up amnd clean,
If your horse has a tender mouth, use
a large smooth bit.
Never leave a wet blanket on al
hlow to Take Medicine E~asily.
To prepare the mouth for a nauseous
dose of medicine chew a piece of or
ange peel or take a tiny bit of cayenne
pepper. Thie will prepare the mouth
for nearly anything yon can imagine.
How to Make Calf' Foot Jelly.
Take two calf's feet, add one gallon
of water, which reduce by boiling te
one quart. Strain and when cold skini
the fat entirely off. Add to tils the
whites of six or eight eggs well beat
en, a pInt of wvine, half a pit of loaf
sugar and the juico of four lemons,
Mix well, boil1 for a few minutes, strain
and set aside to cool.
- 'ow' to Scale Fish Quickly.
Fi~hnmay )be aled muchm easier by
'st. dippingtheia into boiling wate
The ind, Yout Hfave Ald'ayt Boughlt, and yh ic been
in use for over 30 *years, ]ias borne the Signature of
anld has been mande under Is per
s7 onal supervigior.x sinlce its infinwj~by1,
TAllow no one to deceive youin II .
All ounterfet, Imitations and JuSt-an-good " are 1bu;
Experiment- that trillo with aid endanger tho liealtl or
iftnts aid Children-Eixperienco agahist Experiment.
What Is CASTORIA
.VastorlbIis a harmless substituto for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops- and oothing Syr'ups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Mlorphino nor other Naircotl
ribstance. Its age is its guarantec. It dcstroys Worms
and allays Foverislness. It curea DLrrhicoa and wini
Colle. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Contiatin
and Flattilecy. It assimilates tho .Food, regulates theli
Stomach and Bowelm, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacca-The Mother's Friend. -
CE'NUNE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Bears the Signature of
The KInd You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
"IC oKHTAUM COlPaUve Ti MUFnAY sTREET. NEW YORK 06"T
If you know Malaria, you certainly don't
like it. If you know Ayer's Malaria and
Ague Cure, you certainly do like it. ",._I
CRACK GOES TH E WHIP
IN COME THE ORDERS
SELLS THE VERY BEST GRADES OF
AT THE VERY LOWEST COST
+ it pays to fertilize your lands w
OQLD EVERYWHERE Tl IGHACI~I
The Virginia-Carolina Chemical Co.. HIMC . iI
Fertilizers on Eaifth'
- ~ ~. ~ Manufacturing plants
( Wholesale purchasers
AK Largest importers
J'-- '-...Concentration of
This is all it will cost you to outer our Postal Card competitiou, whic
began Wednesday, May 6th, and contmnue sixty dayB-i. o., Monda
July, 7th 19)03.
The object of those trying for the prizo is to write as many times a
possible on the regular government postal card:
Buy a (Irll ll RSor of Eas~ey Har~lware Co., Esley, S. C.
The one who succeeds in writing tho abovo sentonce the greates
number of times on a postal card will receive a Handsome GR1iFFO1
RAZOR, the selliug price of wvhich is $2.50.
These razors are fully gnaranteed and arc of the finest make and fin
ish. We carry a co)mplOto line of them in stock at all times, wit
prices running from $1 .50 to $2.50. Any stylo may be had, andl ther
are many varieties of handles.
This competition is open to all of our roaders. Either bring or son
your card when you fi-ll it out, but don't dlirect it. If you send, enclos
in an envelope, wviting your name on a slip of paper and pinning it t
When this contest is over, we may have another somewhat similar.
To ladies contesting a pair of fine scissors; to a boy a knife.
EASLEY HARDWARE CO.,
Easley, S, C.
FARM B3ELLS.--A large farm hell that'can be board along distan,
for only $3.50) completed.
H IG H PRICI3S!'
. . But when in neced of anything in our line give us;
* call and we will make you feel good.
Wve have alwvays on hand a full supply of Free
SGroceries at Lowvest Prices. Our Spring Dry Goot
are now arriving. Will tell you about them later, bi
call and see them when in town.
Our Notion Department is full of Bargains. Our mnoti
is "the same goods for less money, more and bett~er goods fc
the same money." Yours for trade,
WYATT & GRIFFIN,
EASLEY, S, C.
re a Cold in One Day as
O $18lifl Table I vr
THE, 0O0ST, LAR
MONT SECTION (
To Our Friends and P
We can supply your wants in a:
from the linest to the oboapest que
Our buyers have just roturnod f
countoe and shelves are loaded d<
Dress Goods and Novelties. In Q
tle most complete stock in tho St
Whln in Greenville call and oxm
before making ybur purchases. Y
more. than satisfied.
In Carpets, Mattings,Rugs, Scroe
and Mats we have i coinpleto etc
Thanking our friends and oustor
in the past ahd hoping to merit a
Store Full of
To Show You.
We have never befor> tried so hard
wants as we have this time. We vant to
29 inch double fold r
ULor bildren's Dresses 10 & 121c
42 inch Mohair at ......... ... ... 25c
.0 inch Mohair at. .................49c
50 Cecilian. (not Mohair) worth
$1 0), Special priceo..... ....... 59c
Something Grand in Silk.
a$ inch tiffeta at ......... ... . 75c
36 inhii al silk Tiffetta at ...... ....9-e
Wash Tiffetta 28 inche s wide
just the thing for a waist... 40c
is coinpleto vith the new and i up-to-.Iate
Oxford 1. K., Madras and any other
good values for waibte,
34 inch P. K. Whito .... .. ........10c
34 inch P. K. W hite .................8(,
106 N. Main Street.
HI. K. STUI
BIG . BEI
This Big Store, the Bigges
is rapidly filling with all classes
Spring and Si
No pains nor expense will be spared I
our history. .Our merchandise offerings
ever; every stock has been greatly enlarg
satisfy is so greatly -intensiiled that no ori
S trader shall have just cause to complain
of doing business. Your money back il
friends. Owing to the adv'ance in cotto
but these prices hold good for 10 (days frc
t SPECIAL 10 DAY PRICES.
Good Calicoes, all colors 44 cents.
Yard-wide(1 Sheeting '1 cents. Yartid-w ide
Bleaching 5 cents. Black and red Cali
-coca 44 cents. Good Mattress T1ick 5
c'ents. Best-A. C. 'A. feather TPick 124
cents. Best Skirt Linings 4 cents.
e Good Cotton Checks 4I cents.
The H. K. St
And ell Sel
Clothillg9 9#llt'S Fun
Always on hand, at figures to<
Just returnedl from the Nc
p)lete. Don't fail I
a L. ROTI
A. S. BY ERS C'
Will pay SPOTI CA
lar, Ash or Walnut.
man to receive the
h point. They will p
market price. Writ
I you have in the way
PA. S.BYERS COM
GEST AND BEST
E IN THE PIEB
IF 8. . : :
lytfiing in the Dry Goode liio
o Northern markets and our
wn with all the latest Spring
ents Furnhing Goods wo havo
to at prices that will astonish
mino our goods and get prices
our money back if you are not
ns, Window Shades, Art Squares 0
nors for their liboral patronage
Continuanco of tho same we are
to buy things that will fill everybodys
tell you of a rew special things.
6 inch perCal good styles worth
and 10c to make it py.lyo -i0
-C:iaiIsaci 6;, wilt sell at Gc the yd.
Full line of en's Headweiar, both in
Fur and St.rai' All iorices in straw
hats from 5c up to $3.0
Men's pants and overalls can't be
inatched in Greenville that we sell.
Men's suit full size, good black....$9,50
All wool suit at ....................4 .98
We can.plealse you whenot we mention
1 lot of Ladies Slippers all styles and
sizes, the price r0c. the p- ir.
1 lot of ieiis shoes solid as a rock for
M8 cents the pair.
*Greenville S. C.
t in all the Piedmont sectiont,
o make this y-ear the BA NNER ONE of
will be greater and more varied than
ad and our determination~ to please and
o, not even thoe hiumblest and smallest
it either our merchandise or our methods
you are dissatisfiee is the way we make
all hinds of cotton goods are going up,
SPECIA L 10 DA-Y PRICES.
Black Worsted I )ress Goods 10
Black D~uck Dress Goods 84
Blue Dress Goods 94 cents.
md Calicoes 41 A cenfts. lDest
ghams 5 cents. Colored I r(
inch wide 7 cents Simpson
(alicces 4 4 cents.
acted Stock of
iiSi1R'S 3111 latBs 1
lefy all Competition.
o see me when in our city.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
* . LII.f
D., Atlanta, Ga,
SIH for Oak, Pop..
They will send a
Lmber at loading
Xy you the highest
a them stating what
of H IARD WOODS
PANY, Atlanta, Ga.