Aiken Journal, October 28, 1874 : Front Page

Publication: Aiken Journal October 28, 1874

Aiken Journal (Newspaper) - October 28, 1874, Aiken, South Carolina to.**— *'  “Janii sausages.* It befur© kk)^%Q “.Well, mjMm it speak^^regj no omWmi feBow*,^ ►LUTA OBTAINED ll®® 4.—NUMBER 201.-Aiken, 8. C. 'Wednesday, October 2y, 1874. A- -O EFJ±_FlrJC3M_2srrx I) WHR! F! Hi OLllilil nu i/ (OFFICE ATLANTA, GEORGIA.) GERAL JOHN GORDON, Pridn. UMQCALLEI) IWM SOLTDERS COINST PROGRESS -u--- Over $1,000,000 ol Insurance Applied for Monthly. Authorized Capital, Si,000,000 -Paid up Capital, - - - $250,000 Assets Over, - - - - SI,200,OOO . y Dividends to Policy-Holders, July 1,1869,-------40    Per    Cent ‘-Think of ifo Manner.’> ” and when I gave Hen. B. H. HILL, General A. H.OOLWITT Vioe-Prea*H*.,t* *. F?“”* R. A ALSTON, Supervisor of Agencies. J. H. MILLER, Gene*--I Agent, Augusta, Ga Insures Lives and pays asea promptly. Its principal business is with S«,.n, .era States, and to them it appeals fojupatraSag^rf ample    to    full, /     —    —    AVI protect policy-holders aid. pay attloescs. j^K5S|mArSJ52?lSil?«5!»S. K. W. Holland, Banker, Atlanta, Georgia. A. Austell, President Nation^ Bank, Atlanta, Georgia Hon. B. H. Hill, Athens, Georgia. Colonel Wm. Johnson, President C. C. & R. R., Charlotte, N U General Wade Hampton, Columbia, S. 'J. W. A. Caldwell, Esq., Greensboro, N. C. Hon. Robert Toombs, 'Washington, Georgia General A. H. Colquitt, Savannah, Georgia. General Johnson Hagood, Barnwell, S. C. Colonel Jghn B. Moore, Sumter, S. C. General John S. Bratton, Yorkville, S. C. ‘ lr £ n*ner’ (PeJf L agers & Co’.,)‘ Charles*, S. C. J. H. Calloway, Esq., Atlanta, Georgia. Rev. J. G. Pearce, Atlanta, Georgia. D*. John M. Johns<m. Atlanta, Georgia Br. J. F. Alexander. Atlanta, Georgia. Hon. B. E. Yanoey. Athens, Georgia. S.rK ■RlrdUXtW GeSr J"®* railr°‘d’) Atben*’ Robert Thomas. Athens; Georgia. »    (I),i,rector    Georgia    railroad,)    Madison,    Georgia P. W. W alton, Madison, Georgia. * X On the train the oilier day were a very, confiding old mai^and a very innocent old lady. Theyfliad passed away five sixths of their ii^es hidden awa** behind the hills of Veimonfc, and were going to western Michigan on a visit to their son. After a fttle skirmishing round, the old gcntlenjsn pitched into me about the “ crops/^sile,” t I found how innocediShe was, him all the informati^jil could. All at once, as he rode alotftofthe wife caught his arm and exclaimed^ “Look out. Samuel,^ you’ll be forgetting that place wh<Gfe they fit.” The old man expiated, He said that a young man that cau^ggdown from Canada with them, told pm to look. out for the battlefield of Staddock’s defeat as soon as lie left Deficit. I was going to repl/ihat the young man was an infernal Ijpr, but. the old lady seemed to have jet her heart on seeing the spot, aud tS| old man was so anxious, that I oould«|t bear to disappoint them. When got down into the woods I pointed outlie “battle field/' and they put their he^g out of the window and took in the ^ue. “Think of it, Hanp||,” exclaimed the old mac, as he drew iujis head; “think of them Injuns crecj&ig through them woods and shooting Mf. Braddock down dead!”    T “My soul!” replied the old lady, seemingly overcome a^fhe idea, and she kept her eyes on th#broods until thought she would t We got along all miles more, and the know if we were#’ tho spot where T for ler neck off. #bout five granted to near na, Georgia old lady, on their way to the tomb. “That’s—yes—that’s the spot!” I said as we came to a dark piece of woods. “Think of that, Hanner!” he said, his head out of the window : “think of them babies being found in there !” “Yes, it was tearful!” she replied; “seems as if I could almost see them stubbing about in there now J” There was another historic spot of which the yoijig man had told them, but they had forgotten it, and I was never more thankful. They kept quiet until thej brakesman yelled out “Lansing,” and then the old roan bobbed up and exclaimed: “Lansing—Laosing— why, heres where they hung Tom Collins, ain’t it ?” Ile explained that Tom Collins, a Chicago desperado had murdered eleven old women and drank their blood for his liver complaint, and after being hunted for miles aud miles, had at length been captured at Lansing, cut to pieces by the infuriated populace, and then left hanging to a tree. I had to point out the tree. It was a tree near the depot, and the tail of a kite had lodged in its branches. “There’s whar’ they hung him, Han-ner ! said tha old man, stretching his neck. “And there’s some of his shirt left yet! exclaimed tho old lady, and as I jacked out of the oar the good o|d man was remarking that he was going to the train boy if he didn’thave$he"pam->hlet “Life of Tom CoHins^scthat he could get ’further pardouUrs.—i^rod Free Press, .. * >:    I niffi_____ less than a minute th* proceeding down th!! at the rate of* a mile a «« Peabody1 s horse behind, against the fences, Hwfehif^ ditches, butting against and dancing and frolicking%nd about in tho mostextraordhiapF i When the engine was stopped , three miles below, by leaping th# and rolling over into a gully, thdi# nothing on the rope but four ribs iuu, piece of the backbone, and these Puff body concluded not to drive bomt> engineer says all he promised to dn #jj|p to get the horse out, and he got it <niA But Peabody somehow don’t appear to be satisfied.    FFA The Z/Ondoii Art Journal is respond* blo for the following story: Asoinewhat curious circumstance occurred lately* which is. strangely iUui^t^Cii|t^b' manners. A nobleman passing through a West End street taw a fine but very dilapidated picture in a broker’s shop. / He purchased it, and inquired thej er’s name, but was unable US more than the initials, the picture- a seaside view rocky shote—was mode/n, k# WM ious to discover the palter, In v*t#hf tried all the picture^lhrs, ThmkaM, the style and^hrfi^bi, but acauaiattfTwitfi the nfrn they knew hotfifr- sohilked, SM the same young man had informed him that the railroad ran close to the spot the question is meant to mean a country abounding in good fruits, we CV Ex-Governor M. L. Bonham, Edgefield, S General M. W. Gary, Edgefield, S. C. M. ll. Howard, (factor,) Augusta. Georgia C. Ii. Phinizy, (factor,) Augusta, Georgia Ed. Thomas, (factor,) Augusta, Georgia. l)r. Thomas B. Phinizy, Augusta, Of II. It. Harris, Greenville, Georgia. Bi J. Smith, Cuthbert, Georgia. Peeples & Stewart Griffin, Georgia B. L Willingham, Allendale, S. C. Samuel Y. Tupper, Charleston. S. C General Wm. Evans, Marion. S. C. Augustus Fludd, Orangeburg, S CV E. II. Peeples, Beaufort S. C. W. P. Dunbar, Barnwell. S C. Samuel G. Lawton. Barnwell. S. C. Rev. Joseph Lawton, Barnwell, S. (V • Judge Samuel W. Melton, Columbia. S. C. We refer to any of the above Stockholders and Directors to or General It. E. Lee, Lexington, Virginia. General M. W. Ransom, Garysburg North Carolina. General R. Ransom, Wilmington, North Carolina. C. Dewey, President Raleigh National Bank, Raleigh Nord ' ’aioli, Colonel Wharton J. Green, North Carolina. *    '    *    * Colonel Murdock McRae, North Carolina. General J. B. Kershaw, South Carolina. Ex-Governor John L. Manning, South Carolina Ex-Governor Hersehell Y. Johnson, Georgia Ex-Governor Charles J. Jenkins, Georgia." ll. T. Farmer, Esq., Henderson. North Caroli*: General James Conner, Charleston, S. C. Messrs. George W. Williams & Co., Charleston, o .MHIVUU tun vivjt w Lilt; is poi I    * —----a *u    ii    u    i    lo,    we where the great Indian warner fell and “ust M(By answer, no. Nothing astoo-slept.    jshes the stranger more when travelling “It’ll be a powerful favor to me an’ in tlie    °r    on    first    settling here, Samuel if ye’ll point out the spot,” urged than the scar(% of good fruits ; and the old lady, placing her hand on my t|ie impression produced by the arm.    circumstance, that the South is not How could I go back on what that ^00(* C0unfcl7 for fruit, is confirmed by brazen young man had said ? The old PeoPIe themselves, and especially by the folks had made up their minds to see the iarmerB» who, with a few exceptions, of spot, and if I didn’t show it to them coarse» WH1 tell him that beyond seed-they might worry for weeks, and they Peaches, Chickasaw plums, and might think the young ma a had lied, or ScuPPe™ong grapes, fruits don’t do well . J. ALLEN DUNCAN, M D., Local Agent., Barnwell, S. C. Capt. J. D. ALLEN, Traveling Atrent MILLER & LWTON, Gnral Aku A odl.CMai .otimn    Ko.2Q7» BHOAD-STRKKT, AUGUSTA, 20 LOAVES OF BREAD FOB ONE DOLLAR I JI HE DECLINE IN THE CRICE of flour has induced me to make a corresponding reduction in the mice of A brfiud. In future I will sell TWENTY LOAVES FOR ONE DOLLAR, in-:»tead of eighteen, as heretofore Faoi-i an# othcrs wHl please leave their that they that I wusn t posted in the historic spots of my own State. Lor’ forgive me* but a mile farther on I pointed out a hill and said: “Behold the last resting place of the great Tecumseh J” “Think of it, Ilanner, just think of it.! ’ exclaimed the old man , “ri^ht there is where they got him !” “Mercy ! but it don’t seem possible !” she ejaculated, and she had to get out lier snuff box before she could. recover from the shock. The old gentleman said he had a particular interest in seeing the spot, because he knew the man that killed Tecumseh—used to live right by him; “He must have been an awful Injun,” broke in the old lady, “for the young man said lie didn’c die till they had cut off his head, and feet, and hands, and here. The few who have understandably tried the experiment of raising other and superior fruit*, however, know better. We have shown again and again in these pages and elsewhere, and .demonstrated it in the field, that the South is one of the best of all fruit •countries, and others have done t|ie same. Will not our readers make up their minus to plant, at least a few fruit trees and grape vines this fall— and to take care of them after they shall have been planted. Do you who are Patrons bear in mind, as you should, the injunctions of the ritual of your Order, in referanee to planting fruits and flowers ?—Rural Carolinian for October. the midst of the direst court in Soho- The disoovery Jli artist was the turning point in his fp^ tunes. The nobleman employed filii and at this moment there is a picture of his in the Academy marked “sold.’’ ^ To Texas and Arkansas. Took Him Oat. Pure Concentrated Potash, blowed the body up with a barrel of J I powder J” I wanted to get away after that, fear- OIFt I Of double the strength of any other Sapoifyi jig Su,bs6ct,nc. I HAVE RECENTLY PERFECTED A new method of packing my Potash, or Lye, and am now packing it only in balls, the coating of which will saponify, and does not injure the soap. It is packed in boxes containing 24 and 48 lh. Balls, and in no other way. Directions in English and German, for making hard and soft soap with th*i8 Potash, accompanying each pack- B. T. BABBITT, 64 to 84 Washington st., N. Y. ing that something worse was comino* i .    .    .    . The Deleware Railrod, says Max Adeier, ruus right through Peabody’s farm, just below our village, and close to the track there is a kind of a mud hole. Into this one of Peabody’s horses The oompletion of the TEXAS AND I PACIFIC RAILROAD enables fife Kenesaw Routey via Western & Atlantic* R. R., to ofier the oaiy all ran POIite from Georgia tad the Carolinas to all points iu Texas, On and after ij^tember lit, through coaches leave Atte#ta daily foi Memphis, Little Iioclf and Texarkana, T#ras, without change, .connecting there with through cars for Houston and all pointe in Texas. Think of ONE clung© of oars betw$#*p Atlanta. Ga., a.ud Houston, Texas. Agitates reduced by the opening o this route from $5 ty $15 J J    ^ Full information can be obtained application to ALBERT B. __ Southeastern Agojit, Nashville, Cl »oo«a aud St. Loujs ,R. R.( A..l.Pf, E. SARGENT, Southeastern Agent!,. & G. S. R. IL, Atlanta, or to B. W. WEENIE Gen’l Pass’r A Ticket bn*. • . . ,    .    ,    .    .    °    aoie*    into    tins    one    or    reaDoay    s    Dorses but she insisted upon my taking a pinoh fo„ ,,    \ of .snuff, and so I kent my seat. VV. the 0ther da*’ and defiea eTer* of .snuff, and so I kept my seat. We were just beyond Brighton, when the old man came at me like a steamboat with: “Now, then, how fur is it to the spot where they found the Babes. in the Woods ?” I wanted to get out of it., but how could I ? That young mao. had deliberately lied to these nice old folks, and I hadn’t the moral courage to tall ’em so aas bad to nuke a Ii i r of myself. MgUJWf*    one, especially ./    lr- ".ft W effort that could be made to get him out. While Peabody was working at the job, a freight train nm in upon the siding and stopped to shift some empty cars. The engineer noticed Peabody’s trouble and finally offered to pull the horse out with the locomotive, if Peabody w«uld give him five dollars. Pea-body gladly consented, and the engineer £ot down for the purpose of fastening a rope under the horse’s belly. Just as ho had completed this job, the fireman, a greenhorn, got' meddling witfi th# starting bar, and tho engine suddenly » A showman whose notices oil few fat boys to “feed his cam ceived a caid from a man saylftji couldn’t spare his boys, but ')& good*‘stall fed mother-tfk4 imm bought would suit. It seemes hard to see woman of sitty-^fi# because her hmJkbd a red dress to ;

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Publication: Aiken Journal

Location: Aiken, South Carolina

Issue Date: October 28, 1874

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