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The watchman and southron. (Sumter, S.C.) 1881-1930, March 12, 1902, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067846/1902-03-12/ed-1/seq-2/

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^ T"hey Had no B?a?ra Against Spain
: and Consequently Have None
I Against the United States
Under the Treaty of
V Paris.
ij : i Washington, March 6.-The Spanish
jS?ie?ty claims ^ commission handed
P^pa- ? ?dh?siqn '-today -against the
?^??almants^?ar . death and injuries
jp?^?cei^ed by' officers and seamen in the
:?-v.wreck of .the battle ship Maine in
l^^^tana harbor. The commission holds
|p|^J^&^ citizens of one
? nation may arise against the Gove rn
l^^?ajemt <>f another -nation for. redress
iSp^injttries to persons and property
?llpffi have sustain
^eSsp?rb?i' s^ of its
Spirts. J&flt such, individual claims
^^|?^K^^rJ&?^n^v?r^bf; Ji? bfficers and
i^^Wn-^^^Ship* .of .war who" receive,
^^^f?^liiie>of;^irty, injuries to their
^r^Ksons f^*h?<& ; a foreign* ;Gpv?rn
^00j&$s j^s^^?e. Th? claim against
t||ti||^c^?^ na
?^lilSfs^ah^t MeL'me?S^ ^n ^? ^tio?^s
|^^^^by<e^t?ejit ?or' such ixemunera
l^^^^x?j^ja^y.chpbse to. giv?!th?n?V I.
f|??^^ ?sean^^niured by the explosi?n
^.m-.the' hairbor'':of' Havana, "Cuba, cn
^P^&xnarj.^,' 1S98, ?tad no individual
||ppH^^ if tbat'G?y
l^^^neht ^^li!e^>onsible tothe^^ted
?--; States for "the explosion and therefore
S; ^such a seaman is not entitled to 3n
B???p?din': ??s" favor from, the Spanish
^ .treaty claims commission, organized
i<;;i>2'ihe Act bf Congress bf JMarch 2,
^??S^"to^ (Ca?iu<?cat? "t?i? individual
||&c!a5^ of citizens of the United States
^^^mi^;yS^in,r. which the Ujuted
^^^Iife: released :to Spain and. agreed to
^^^^^.ti?.'6fea^y bf peace of Decem
BP^The claims so far filed with the corn
|g^TnfssTon, . ' which will be affected by,
^^^?de?asf?^" "amount to about $2,
pp5??30$: which probably would hive
^^^increasea to^$3,000,000 had the:
^^^^wn'jb^nfayorable to the; claim-!
|^:3Gfer^th5sioner Chambers filed a dis
^^B|iShg ojajal?n. .-? The Commissioner
'0; laid"-down the following proposition :
^^^^:s^ojr:*neither ,waives nor for
^^^^^y;?^:mdividuai' rights as a
^pp^nf?j?^^cK- as . conflict with
^;c&rfy\as a sailor ; that he assumes no
^p^fef^at'liesult from fonees'wrohg-*
^^^^pufc ^ ??^fatibn r by theculpable
^^e^Bgen?ecof lacis ?af a foreign Govern
^^j^^?tat Jte has the same rights as?
^^^^?ie^ic ciiazen ha?? .to cMm indem- ]
llai^^ wrong^y?on? by foreign " go v
^^op?n?nts^i? 'tunes of peace*?*'. '> \
tte IfiB? lake^Actlon Monday,
ffjgp^ashington, "March 6.-A notable
|p*?>eecfc wa&made in the senate today
'^?3^5?Sx.Hanna ci Ohio, on the pend
p^ing. shipping bill, which he discussed
jop&^vm American
Sggpgginess nian: His arguments were
^carcfuBy arranged, he' was always
m?oncefcj and earnest and at times ~be
^^f?B&?eloqtt??^V He winmand?d the
^S?nStvided. attention of the senate 3nd
??^$hei jgjaBeries and when he closed he
?^5o^v^ of many
i?p$^ly in' the session Mr. Frye, in
* charge of the pending shipping bill,
Q^?&?ne?^ ?n agreement that the senate
^?^L?i'ybf?' on the measure and all
^^id^ng^amendments at 3 p. m.,
^??^day; March .' 17, that , time being.1
Banfo^ to those opposed
S^^pre^ebnsideration of the]?Jshipping
gpi?ll was resumed, an extended debate
ipec?^r?d on themeasure providing for
l^ihe urotection^of the -president of the
JliUriited States. Mr. Bacon of Georgia
took toe irroand that in its present
?: isiape the bill was an invasion bf the
juris?iction of the States and that it
^OFught to be amended radically. Mr.
Patterson of Colorado; while he agreed
Ife?o-.tbe general poposit?ons of the bill,
^j?rged that it ought not to pass in~its
|:?vpresent form. No action on the bill
: was taken.
Acasta. Ga., March?.-Four hun
; died feet of the river bank above Mc?
Kinney street ca ved i n rb is morning,
carrying with it over 300. feet bf the
.. Charleston and Western Carolina rail
.: : road track. The warehouse of Rogers
"v <&. Gx, was also undermined as ?
^Kssult of the freshet in the Savan?
nah river.
^?^;,; Savannah, Ga., March G.-Benja
' :min -D. Greene and John F. Gaynor,
the -j?ri ncipal defendant^ in the case of
: <Gfeeene Gaynor et" aL, charged with
conspiracy against/the United States,
: did not aopear in the United States
Court this morning when their case
L .. was called. The Court passed an
<ar3er allowing them until tomorrow
morning to be present. Their attor
?? neys said they did not understand why
: their clients were not on hand. E H.
: and Wm. T. Gaynor put in an appear?
ance. ._ .
Monongahela, Pa,, March .6.-An ex?
plosion in the Catskill Mine of the
Monongahela Consolidated Coal and
Coke Cmpanj* today resulted in the
death of five men, fatal injury of two
and serious injury of several others.
Zion colored church of Spartanburg
- completely collapsed from the weight
of be-Tvv snow which collected on the
roof during the big snow recently.
Thi^v^s broke into the Seaboard Air
rjjrne depot at Cheraw on Saturday
>;v night and cut open the mail pouches
that the night train had left there,
getting about $100 out of letters.
An effort, which is meeting with
'much'success, is being made to build
-another cotton mill at Easley. The
- capital stock will be $200,000, "and of
this amount $60,000 has been sub?
jMark Andrews, an 18 year old negro
of Greenwood County, pointed a gun
at bis sister and playfully said he was
going to kill her. The gun went off
accidentally and did kill her, shooting
> off one side of her head.
The capital stock of the Southern
Shuttle and Bobbin Company of West?
minster has-been increased from $5,000
to ^0,00a That of Seneca Cotton
3?il? of Seneca has been increased from
$28*1000 to $300,000. -
j j ~
Russia and Germany Again Pledge
to the United States their Word
that they will not Exclude
Others from the Ben?
efits they Enjoy.
; Washington, March 6.-The United
States has received fresh pledges from
Russia and also from Germany as- to
the conservation of the commercial
rights of other nations in China with?
in the zones of influence of the above
named powers. The Russian promise
bas been repeated at short intervals
and regarded as quite as binding as
any written statement can be made.
In the case of Germany, which power
has been projecting some railroads and
r kindred enterprises in Shan Tun pro
: vince; back ot Kian Chaou, the Ger
nian on the Chinese coast,
^the state department in " answer to its
inquri es on the subject has -been as?
sured" that^ there is no intention to ex?
clude the citizens -of other . nations
from any-advantages to be - enjoyed in
; that quarter ;of China -by- Germans.
The irigation Sraib.
The new Rivers and Harbors Bill
which was cbmpleted and ? announced
last" Saturday carries with it appro?
priations amouirtarhg to - ?60,OOO,OOO.
The^sum is a large one,\ but-A tne most
bf it isffor necessary. work, and it is a.
bagatelfe as compared with what
France; Great Britain and the Nether?
lands have ?sjpe?? upon their rivers and
harbors and are continuing to spend.
Sse really extravagant bill was pass
:e^in the Senate, oh the same'day. It
was the " flansbrough irrigation : act,
and if it becomes a la w and is carried
ont as its ' provisions dictate it will
.cost the Government about $300,000,OOO
i-wi?h a good chance for doubling-the
: Jl'The Hansbrqugh act is about the
imost paternalistic measure that has
yet come before Congress with such a
prospect of becoming legislation. It
is the finest tribut? possible, to the
political influence of the West . The !
estimate of the Industrial .Commission
is-th?t^thefe are ^,0^000 acres ot
and land in the- States mentioned,
which,; it is vaguely estimated, can be
irrigated at a cost of S?5 an acrel
However, as these lands are the ones
I which private capital has not deemed
i fe. profitable to improve, the bill will
be much bigger than that before the
job is finished, if it is ever finished. J
Senator Hansbrough's bill stipulates
*cthat in all -construction ' work-i eight
hours shaft constitute a ?ay?s work
and no Asiatic labor shall be emplpy
e^.theron. " Ti?isis a device whereby
the work is to be made as expensiye
as possible. The. Govenment, under
the most favorableconditions, pays
lp to 25. per 'cent, more for work than
private enterprise, and with stipula?
tions Ixke this it may cost $25 or S30
or evemnore per acre for irrigation.
I^The bill stipulates that the irriga?
tion work shall be done out of the
proceeds bf.the sale of. public lands,
and it does, not say that the. whole 20,^
f^OOO acres shall be improved at
once, but that is not ? vital matter.
Qnce the-work has been b^gun, its
?ends -may; be trjnsted to keep it
f:oingV no matrter what the cost The
>tates that are named in the bi H to
ijn&i.by this dispensation of the pub?
]icjp bowatj "axe Arizona, Califor?
nia, Colorado, Idaho, Kansas, Mon?
tarna, Nebraska, Nevada, New Mexico,
North and South '{Dakota, Oklahoma,
Oregon, Utah', Washington and Wyom?
ing-sixteen in alli
' In ad(Ktioh: to the fact that if ?this
bill is ?n?ct?d it may become a prece-;
dent for numberless other instances of
expensive paternalism, x there Tis the
objection that it "is so loosely drawn
that no one can tell how the lands will
be. disposed of af ter being improved.
It is proposed to distribute the land
among- small 'settlers, but the provis^
ion specifying this is so indefinite that
almost any construction is possible.;
It says :
I ? ? That upon the determination by
the Secretary of the Interior that any
irrigation project is practicable, he
may cause to be let contracts for the
construction of the same, in whole or
in part, providing the necessary funds
therefor are available in the reclama^
ti?n fund, and thereupon he shall give
public notice of the lands irrigable;
under such project, and limit or area
per bantry, which limit shall represent:
the acreage which, in the opinion of
the Secretary, may be reasonably
required for the support of a family
upon the lands in question ; also of the
charges which shall be made per acre
upon-the said entries, and upon lands
in private ownership which may be
'.irrigated by the waters of the said
irrigation project, and the number of
annual installments, not exceeding
ten, in which such charges shall be
paid and the time when such payments
shall ^commence. The said charges
shall be determined with a view of
returning to the reclamation fund the
estimated cost of construction of the
project, and shall be apportioned ac?
cording to benefits."
The bill passed the Senate without
j roll-call and seems likely to go with
j equal speed and ease through the
j House. What will be the ultimate
results no one knows but as it stands
it bids fair to become one of those
laws some of whose direct effects may,
be good, but whose indirect possibili?
ties for evil are vast.-Louisville
Courier Journal.
Could Not Breathe.
Coughs, colds, croup, grip, bronchitis,
other throat and lung troubles are quick?
ly cured by One minute Cough Cure. One
minute Cough Care is not merely an ex?
pectorant which gives only temporary re?
lief. It softens and liquifies the mucuos,
draws out the inflamation and removes the
cause of the diseased Absolutely safe.
Acts at once. "One Minute Cough Care
Will do all that is claimed for it,"* says
.Justice of the Peace, J Q Hood, Crosby,
Miss. 4iMy wife could not get her breath
and was relieved by the first dose. It
has been a benefit to ali my family." J S
London, March 6.-According to the
text of. the international sugar conven?
tion, issued tonight by the foreign
office, Great Britain agrees during
the continuance of the conventions to
refrain from paying bounties, directly
or indirectly, on sugar - grown in
Crown colonies and not to give pre?
ferential treatment to colonial sugar
against sugar imported from foreign
Negro Rapist Awaits official Or
der of Death-Special Court
Asked For at Florence.
Julius Gibbes, a negro, was placed
I in jail early this morning charged
j with the crime of assault upon Mrs.
? K. R. Haynes, a well known white
? lady of Hymansvill?. The crime was
' committed late yesterday afternoon,
j and, notified by telephone, Sheriff
Burch hurried to the scene. Gibbes
was captured at his home a mile
distant from the Haynes home and
after being fully identified by his
victim was brought to Florence ?nd
lodged safely behind the bars.
MT. K. R. Haynes, husband of the
lady, was away from home at his
-work. The negro, evidently aware of
Hs absence, knocked at the back door
of the house, "Mrs. Haynes appearing
with her baby in Jh?r arius. After a
few mhiutes conversation: about' an
ox, the negro's jpr?tend?d business at
the house, he rushed up. the steps' arid
overpowered Mrs.' JH?y?esr He snatch?
ed the child from her. arms and .threw
it aside." JMrs. Haynes was terribly
frightened, Irat never lost^'conscibusT
ness, and when,- the brute released her
she ran. to a neighbor's house and
gave the alarm.
A. crowd quickly gathered and it is
said there was. a cool determination
to avenge the deed. When .Sheriff
Burch arrived, it was then about nih?
o'clock,' .'he faced an anxious situation.
He urged the men to allow the law to
take its course, and was aided in
quieting the "intense - excitement by
Messrs. Beal and G. " L. Dewitt, Mr.
Al H. Haynes arid other influential
iheri or .the community. The hubsand
of the lady was also among the num?
; The negro Gibbes was suspected.
In'an orderly manner the crowd ihat
accompanied the sheriff surrounded
the house, and the negro was taken
away arid carried before Mrs. Haynes,
who at once~identified him as the man.
A thrill ian through the crowd, and
had it-not been for cool heads, the
negro would-have been swung up to the ;
nearest tree. The sheriff again urged
them to be law-abiding citizens and
. under the promise that there would be
a speedy "trial, the men remained quiet.
Today Sheriff Burch wired the^ov
ernor as follows:
** * Hon. M. B? McSweeney, Governor,
"Columbia, S. Ci:
Negro raped white woman in lower
part of county yesterday. Large party
present when negro was arrested and
desisted from lynch law on condition
a special term of court be convened to
try him at once. I promised and have
negro in jail. Make good my promise,
otherwise there may be trouble.
Everything is quiet awaiting your
"T. S. Burch.
* * Sh eriff Florence County. ' '
. ?
The sheriff received the following
at 3" o'clock :
Columbia, S. C., March 6.-Thos. .
S.: Burch Florence county.
Under the act of 1?00 providing for
special terms of court, such suplica-*
tions must come through the solicitor
and can only come through him under
the statute. If the matter is present?
ed to the solicitor by your people I
?ave no doubt that he will ask for the.
special tenn of court you indicate.
This is a requirement of law, person
allly I favor a prompt trial, but under
the statute I can only call the extra
term upon the written request of the
solicitor. Have the petitions sent to
me and will haye the extra term of
court ordered with pleasure. Have
wired Solicitor Wilson fully.
: , . M. B. McSweeney,
Later the following was received :
"I rely on you to protect the prison?
er, arid* if necessary bring him here to
the penitentiary. Wire me if necessary.
"M. B. McSweeney,
As everything seemed to be perfect?
ly Quiet nothing further has been done,
waiting >he call of the court. The peti?
tion is being prepared and the corres?
pondence with the solicitor opened.
Florence Times, March 6.
Faces Fifty Armed Men and Re?
fuses Demands/to Let Them
Have Prisoner.
Special to The State.
Florence, March 7.-By taking a
bold and, fearless stand against a
party of masked men Sheriff Burch
last night averted a lynching in Flor?
ence county. .
Under virtue of the sheriff's promise
for an immediate trial the negro rapist
Julius Gibbs, everything was thought
to be quiet, and there was really no
fear of a lynching. Things turned out
differently, however, toward morning.
About 3 o'clock no less than 50 men,
it is thought, appeared at the jail door
and demanded the surrender of the
prisoner. All were masked and fully
armed, and from the way they went
about the work, seemed determined to
have the negro at any cost.
The sheriff himself armed, went to
the door and refused emphatically to
give way an inch. A part of the crowd
had gone'in the meantime to the rear
door, and threatened to batter it down.
Here deputies had been stationed and
the men outside looked into the muz?
zle of Winchesters. They were told
that to enter the jail meant instant
death. No further ^violence Was
When Sheriff Burch cooly stated to
the crowd at the front that he meant
to protect his prisoner with his life if
necessary, he was covered with a gun
and some one extinguished the one
lantern that shed a feeble light on the
scene. Again the demand was made,
but the sheriff never wavered from
his determination. His coolness and
that of his deputies seemed to have
an effect upon the ardor of the
would-be lynchers, and taking advan?
tage of the opportunity the sheriff
began to reason with the men. He
explained his situation fully, and told
of the arrangements that were being
made for a prompt trial.
The mob remained at the jail for
over half an hour, but finally went
away without accomplishing their end.
Sheriff Burch did not recognize any ,
of the men in the party, and says !
the spokesmen made evident effort to i
disguise their voices. It is thought j
they "came from the neighborhood of ?
the commmunity where the crime |
upon the person of Mrs. Haynes was
committed yesterday afternoon. Oth
erss may have been in the party.
Sheriff Bruch is to be congratu?
lated upon the stand he took and its
successful issue.
Gibbs confessed his guilt to his fa?
ther yesterday evening at the jail.
The old man turned his back upon his
son, leaving him without even a good
bye. The father is highly respected
by the whites.
Solicitor John. S. Wilson arrived
this afternoon and is making arrange?
ments for the extra term of court
which the law allows in such cases.
The jury will doubtless be drawn
tomorrow. It is desired to have the
court convened as soon as possible.
Sheriff Burch, by ^way of precaution,
has increased the guard at the jail,
and if any further attempt is made to
get at the negro, there will undoubt?
edly be bloodshed.
- i i um
Green and Gaynor Fail to Appear
at Savannah for Their Trial.
Savannah, March 6.-In the United
States district court today Judge
Emory Speer estreated the bonds pf J
Benj. D. Greene and John F. Gaynor, l
charged with conspiracy against the
United States , and bench warrants
were at once issued for their arrest.
Willliam T. and Edward H. Gaynor
were in court and were arraigned on
the new indictment recently found
against them and the others. A plea
in abatement was pr?sent?e! by their
Bonds of B. D.. Green and John F.
Gaynor are for $40,000 each. The
Greene bond is signed by James D.
Leary-of <New York, and Gaynor's by
Wm. B. Kirk of Syracuse.
Jadge Speer -took Occasion to an?
nounce from the bench his disapproval
of the manner in which the missing
defendants have treated the case
against, them. He said they had been
trifling with justice.
Judge Speer said:
"This is a case which calls for the
prompt, and unremitting exericse of
the executive powers of the govern?
ment until thes9 recalcitrant defend?
ants, B. D. Greene and John F. Gay?
nor, are brought to the bar of this
court for trial. They have been indi?
cated by two successive grand juries
for alleged "frauds upon the public
treasury of the most stupendous char
actedr. If the charges in the indict?
ment are true their peculations
amount to hundreds of thousands, per?
haps millions of dollars. They were
first indicted more than two years ago
and after .successively delaying the
execution of the process of a court of
the United States and placing an
enormous cost upon the government in
the attempt to enforce its authority
they were finally compelled to appear
for trial at this term of court.
"The term has lasted for nearly a
month*. It has been almost entirely
devoted to the laborious and careful
disposition of dilatory or preliminary
objections interposed by their counsel
and when finally ordered to appear and
plead, as they were bound to do by
their bond, in apparent disregard of
the-authority for the law they are ;
now fugitives. They as well as do
their counsel here and elsewhere fully
understand- their duty to be present.
The government officers have been at
great labor and the government itself
at great expense in preparing for their
trial. Indeed, the conduct of these
men,- unexplained with regard to their
non-appearance, is an outrage upon
public justice. From the inception of
their efforts to delay br defeat the
trial upon indictment for ?tbe serious
charges preferred against them, this
court has done all in its power to en?
force its regular process to bring
about the speedy and impartial trial
contemplated by the constitution in
the usual and orderly manner estab?
lished, not only in the statutes, but
by the time-honored precedents of the
United States courts. The case drag?
ged its slow length along before the
commission and district court in New
York and was then carried to the su?
preme court of the United States.
After final judgment of that high
tribunal the accused were compelled
to come here for trial and its most
baneful effect is the example it offered
of the paralysis of the law"
Having a Run on Chamber?
lain's Cough Remedy. .
Between the hours of eleven o'clock a m
and closing time at night on Jan 25, 1901,
A F Clark, druggist, Glade Spring, Va,
sold twelve bottles of Chamberlain's
cough remedy. He says, " I never handled
a medicine that sold better or gave better
satisfaction to my customers." This
remedy has been in genera1 use in Virginia
for many years, and the people there are
well acquainted with its excellent qualities
Many of them have testified to the remark?
able cures it has effected. When you need
a good and reliable medicine for a
cough or cold or attack of grip, use Cham?
berlain's Cough "Remedy and you are certain
to be more than pleased with the quick
cure it affords. For sale by Dr A J China.
The Conquest of Mexico.
San Antonio, Texas, March 6.
Mrs. E. H. Harriamn, wife of Presi?
dent Harriman, of the Southern Pacific
Bail way, is in the city and will be
joined by her husband Saturday. Mrs.
Harriman arrived tonight on a special
with a party of friends from Houston.
From here President Harriman will
go direct to Mexico and will be met at
the boundary line by officials of the
Mexican Central Railway. President
Harriman will be accompanied from
here by Manager Van Vleck, of the
Southern Pacific-Atlantic system, and
rumors are rife that the trip into Mex?
ico is for the purpose of inspecting the
Central with a view to the purchase
of the same by the Harriman interests.
Chronic Diarrhoea.
Mr. C B Wingfield, of Fair Play, Mo.,
who suffered from chronic dysentery for
thirty five years, says Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera aed Diarrheoa Remedy did him
more good than any other medicine he had
ever used. For sale by Dr ? J China.
WANTED-Hickory, Dogwood and
COMPANY, Charleston, S. C. nov 20 4m
The 332ad You Haye Always Bought, and which nas beea
in. use for over'30 years, lias borne the Signatare of
and lias been made under his per?
sonal supervision since its infancy*
Allow no one to deceive you in this*
All Counterfeits, Imitations and ^^Just-as-good" are bot
Experiments that trine with and endanger the health of
"infants and Children-Experience against Experiment?
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor OA, Pare?
goric, I)rops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. Jp
eontains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind"
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep?
The Children's Panacea-The Mother's Friend? *
Bears tile Signature of
In Use For Over 30 Years.
THC cr ?TAU H co MP* (tr. TT" eo MAY Minn, mau TOMCtrr.
We took iii a lot of
s ?*ood I Young : Stock :
Which have since f&tten?fi up, and being
acclimated are really more fit for present use
than fresh ones.
The time approaches when planters are pre?
paring for the next year? Come and see them.
They-will be sold worth the money.
Dea 18
Uniting the Principal Commercial
Centers and Iealtn and Pleasure
Resorts of tKe South, with the & J&
Hi|?2i?Class Vestibule Tra?as, Through Sleeping-Cars
between New YorK and New Orleans, via. Atlanta*
Cincinnati and Florida Points via Atlanta and via
New York and Florida, either via Lynchburg, Danville
and Savannah, or via' Richmond, Danville asid
Superior Dinin^*Car Service on all THrougH Trains*
Excellent ?Service and Low Rates to Charleston ac*
_ coons Soutn Carolina Inter-State and West Indian
Winter Tourist Tic Ret? to all Resorts now on salo at
reduced rates.
For detailed Information, tito* ature, time tablet, rate?, etc*,
apply to nearest tleket*agent, or address
General Passenger Agent,
Washington, D. C.
Dip. Passenger Agent,
Charleston, S. C.
Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent,
Atlanta, Ga.
J. C. BEAM, "\
District Pats. Agent,
Atlanta, Ga.
Cabbage Plants ? !
Cabbage Plants ! !
50,000 Cabbage Plants of de?
sirable varieties now ready for
putting out.
feb 19
> Caveats, and Trade-&Isr>3 obtained and aU"Eai?|
Jest business con due teu for MODERATE PEES.
oe?, OFFICE is OPPOSITE; U.S. RATtwrOwet
ana we can secure patent in less time tom ?nose
remote from Washington, .. ?
Send modct, drawing or photo., tfxth cesen
non. Ve advise, if patentable or not, free o;
charge. Our fee not due tillpatent is secored. .
PAMPHLET M How to Obtain Patents," with
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