Newspaper Page Text
,W 71-9. DEAD*
Ex-Communicated. Leader, of thp Fir-t
Church of Christ' Scientist, Says the
Millennium Will Also Begin With
Resurrection of Mother Eddy.
Mrs. Augusta' . Stetson, the ex
4V 'communicated leader of the First
Church of Christ..Scientist, in New
York, says that* the hour has come
hen she must.stand before the whole
vorld of Christan, -Science and pro
claim her belief In the imminent res
urrection in the semblance of human
form of Mary Baker G. Eddy, the dis
coverer of Christian Science, who, as
the world believes, died at her home
In Newton, Mass., on Deeember 3.
"Mrs. Eddy I - not dead," said Mrs.
Stetson. * "As Jesus Christ revealed
hirlself on the third day after his crn
cifixion and later was seen of a com
pany of 500, so Mrs. Eddy will be
raised from the iomb and will mani
fest herself to ill the world in probf
f her teachings :'that. there is no
death. With this demonstration of
herself in a form that will be visible
to all the world the end of the gospel
age will be signalized.
"With Mrs. liddy' will come Ohrist,
- the Truth, and the Millennium, seen
by John on Patrnkl, will'be 'with us.
Then will all of faith Ind that there
if no death, and ~those who -see and
ifelieve will- neveidie."
GREW- RICH STEALING.
St. Louis Servant Girl Has Thousands
In Bani$,It Is Said.
Lilly McDowellin jp'il at St. Lois
1 . on the charge ofste.aling $6,000. worth
of Jewelry from H. Choteau Dyer, an
attorney, whils agiting as a servant. in
iis home, Las $12;000 o.n deposit in a
Pittsburg, Pa., bisk for savings, ac
cording to information in Dyer'I pos
session.' Dyer has attached the ban'
account, and It Is-reported Ira j. Mix,
of Chicago, on :whose information the
girl was arrested -also has filed an
Local detectives are making cour
try-wide inquiries to learn whether
the girl has other bank accounts.
The value of the jewelry she Is sec
-S t. * ~
in which' she was employed is stated
by the~ local police to be at least
ON STARVATION'S BRINK.
Conditions In Chinese Provinces Said
\ to Be Appalffng.
-MA affecting picture of the ravages
'of the famine in China Is afforded by
.a report. to the state department by
-the American consul at Nanking, en
clouing extracts from the Shanghai
-mewspapers. The ednsul says that
the famine Is even Tnore severe than
that-of three years: ago since It af
tots a larger territory (seven counties
orthern; parl of the province
ul Kili ~and a: greater, popu
Is on, in this case numbering 2,500,
The famine is owing to the serious
* oods last summer which utterly de
stroyed the autumn crops. The roads
are filled with retuge who in many
cases In their desperation are rob
bfng .and plundering the villages
where foodstuffs and money are to
* DEAD'AT THROTTLE.
Heart Failure Struck Engineer and the
Firernan Stopped-the Train.
With the train running at a speed
of nearly 50 mil-s gn hour, H. C.
Beck, engineer of the Pittsburg ex
press, which left Philadelphia, was
found dead in the cab by the fireman
while the express was nearing Bird
Walter Moore, the fireman, climbed
to the'engine driver's side. As hie
reached him the engineer was about
to fall out of the window. The fire
man brought the express to a stop.
A physician on the train said death
* was due to heart disease.
FLEW ONCE TOO OFTEN.
Hoxsey and Moisaiit, Daring Aviators,
Meet Sudden Deaths.
John B. Molsant and Arch Hoxsey,
'America's foremost aviators, were
killed Saturday. Molsant met his
death when attempting to land In a
field several miles from New Orleans.
.Eoxsey, displaying his skill before an
other crowd of thousands at Los An
geles, lost control of his Wright bi
plane and, falling .several hundred
feet, was dashed to death.
-Molsant, who won the $10,000 prize
recently in New York for circling the
Statue of Liberty from Belmont Park
defeating G~ahame-White, of England
was tilled 7.Gen his monoplane tipped
"o0 its nose" and dropped in one swee:
to earth. The pilot's neck was broken
' m~sr -,over -500 feiet in the ail
whence he had gone to better, if possi
bi< his war d's altitude record mad'
wit~ain the week of 11,4'74 feet. The
- rer control of his biplane evidentl3
fa d to r --~r to his touch, and thi
.~ metine tu-ned over several times
er. hing to the earth. Hoxsey's deati
tion ArAy Is Gomg B r.d.
URSES LIBERALLY i
Record-Breaking Year For'
TOTAL ABOUT $150,OOOO0 "b
Carnegie Heads LIst For Philanthropic 14
Giving, and Job" Rockefellefis a 0
With gifts for public purposes to
taling $19,81#,000, Andrew Carnegie
heads the list of record-breaking years
for philanthropic giving. John D.
Rockefeller ran a close second with 4
$17,000,000, with Isaac C. Wyman a e
rather .poor third with a paltry h
$10,000,000. The total benefactions o
reach the enormous -sum of $150,000,- ti
This sum would more than pay for S
a year's maintenance of the German e
-avy or the American army or navy,
and would pay the debt of Greece or
of the countries of Norway and Den
mark. It divided equally among the
nhabitants of the United States each g
person would receive about $1.75. a
.$1,000,000,000 In Ten Years. P
The sum of the amounts given diur C
mg the last ten years would make
=.out $1,000,000,000. This amount, if -
collected and saved for a single pur- a
ose and bearing interest would al- 4
most .wipe out the entire debt of the G
. Mr. Carnegie, besides his $10,000,
000 peace- gift, gave $3,000,000 to ten P
ities .for the benefit of public school U
~eachers, $3,800,000 to his technical I.
school, $1,200,000 for a German hero i
fnd, while the balance went to vari- 0
John D. Rockefeller gave $1,000,-a
000 to the Chicago university, $3,820,
000 to the hospital for medical re
search, $540,000 to the Young Men's
Christian Association expansion fund,
s500,000 to the Harriman park and theP
alance in various smaller denomin *
Wyman Takes Third Place.
Isaac C. Wyman takes third place
by giving $10,000,000 to the graduate
school of Princeton university as a
m-moral of his "lasting affection" for
his alma mater.
The United States Steel Corporationb
Iput aside $8,000,000 for which to pen
sion disabled employees. This, addedf
to the $4,000,000 previously given.~
-akes $12,000,000 dedicated for thata
David Rankin, Jr., who desires to
become poor, gave his fortune of $3,
00,000 for the maintenance of -h
Ranken School of Mechanical Tradea
which is to aid poor boys.t
Anonymous Gift of $2,000,000.
An anonymous donor gave $2,000,OO06
to the "Economic and General Founds.
ion." Thomas Murdock left an es
ate of $2,500,000 to the Presbyteram
hspital of Chicago.I
With a view to establiaine in New
York the greatest medical school ii
the world and creating one of the
world's centers of medical teaching
and researching, $3,000,000 was raisec
by Columbia university. 3. P. Mor
gan gave $2,000,000 to various char!i
ties, including $500,000 to the Harri
Of the -donations by women philan
thropists, Mrs. Russell Sage is the
'ading one. She gave $2,000,000 ta
-i'd a town for home-making faifliea
MOES OF Im
enator Terreil Pushing Ed
USY WEEK IN CONidESS
te of Panaima Exposition-German
Potash Controversy Among Impor
tant Topics Discussed-Champ Clark
To Drive to Speaker's Chair. Behind
Team of Mules.
3y John Corrigan, Washington Corr-i
spondent of Atlanta Constitution.) .
Washington, D. C., December 28.-A
11 to extend the provisions of the
orrill act of 1862, to enable the Fed
al governent to co-operate with the
ates in encouraging instruction in ag
culture and mechanic arts and home
:onomics, is now on the calendar of
.e senate, having been reported la t
ine from the committee on .agriz
re by the late Senator Dolliver.
Senator Terrell, of Georgia. wli
tampion the bill and ure his tmc'-:t
deavors to s-cure favorable ar-ti-lv
this sessior of congrcs HI e ih b
nt copies of it to friends of e':r
n all over Georgia asldng fc e:
ons of opinion.
The mtasTr is cn, of t1 1
iespread int.est and im or.i.
contempla'tes th- expenditure :
om $10.00OO to '20.000.000 'a yv
r the govermnent an-d a likr- arn.: .
r the various steto air
5Ys and girls of te e-'-ey to
;eful, productive and ha'pp citi"-.
The bill contemplates the- cre'inr"
agricultural and mecbr.h-11
ranches in the common szhools, jth"
condary -or high schools, stateo. !
ges and normal schools; It pyovidr.;
r the establishmc'nt of agricu}tri.n
:periment stations i' connection
ith district agricultu al schools.s-ieh
,Georgia has esta.bliT'dp ,n some
ses-the allotment ol money is-Vb t:
ade on-the basi-, of :- total .-r*
on of a state as shown by th,..
Isus. In others it i3 base4 ?A the
rming nopulation of each-.stato. -
The object of .thei-blT'and the-ed:1
,tional advant,a'es which it- contem
ates is to, increase the corn yield of
eorgia. anid other states - from- 16 .to
bushels per acre; to makqVtwo
iles'of cotton grow where onl onec
rd of a bale now .grows; to siti
le experiments in agricultureL -and
table . the boys and girls . o; the
'nied States to be~the best. trainedl.
LOSt efficient and most capable; and
tccssful of any in the whole 'iorld.
Senator Terrell, who as governor
n- the title -of "The *.Educational
4ernor,' b4found in this measure
etig ppeals strongly to his
jres tohepthe people of the state,
will get in behind It actively. It
possible that his first speech- In
agress will be made in behalf of
The fight between New Orleans and
in Francisco to land the Panama
poston is being waged with inten
borde Pn bitterness. As a'l
ent' fr.or of Frisco, the
QO 43 pple have distributed
a li 1band among members
s ad csesof wine. The op
,iii "argument" of the Crescent
Ity Is being awaited with moist Up'%.
A tariff war Involving hundreds of
Jllons of trade Is threatened In the
rman potash controversy. Presi
ant Taft has been urged to apply to
rmany the maximum penalties of
e Payne-Aldrich tariff bill, whici
ould require all German Imports to
y a duty 25 per cent higher than
iat charged other countries. This
advocated as a retaliatory measure
r Germany's Imposition of a tax of
rer 100 per cent on the value of pot
ih for use in commercial fertilize:s
d chemicals bought by Americans
Germany from two mines not con
olled by the Germany syndicate. If
e "club" In our tariff law Is not
rung in this Instance, the fertilizer
sople say, It will be shown to be in
fective and will be further disre
arded by other nations and other
uijust impositions put upon . Ameri
ins. President Taft is giving the
Latter most serious consideration.
e feels that the tariff act which he
pproved Is on trial before the world.
Among- the Georgians who have
sen most active jnurging retaliatory
ieasures against Germany In the ef
)rt to secure for the farmers low
ied fertilizers are Senator Terrell
d Representatives Adamson, Rod
enbery, Lee and Hughes. .They have
ad frequent conferences with state
epartment officials and with the pres
Champ Clark's promise to drive a
am of mules down Pennsylvania
venue on his way to his Induction
sto the speaker's office has started
controversy. Some warm friends
f the next speaker think It would be
Icturesque. Others think it would
e undignified and ridiculous, not to
ay cheap horse play, or mule play,
Thichever you please. And there you
The body of Robert Muntz, known
.s "Bob the Trapper," was found on
e shore of Lake Pontchartrain, in
;t. Charles parish, by a.hunting party,
.ccording to news received at New
)rleans. It is supposed that Muntz
ras adjusting one of his trap guns
et for deer and accidentally dis
harged it, the load of buckshot pass
ig through his body.
MARTN A. KNA??. f
Reen Presicue Jd ra
Cps COMcally to dCt t
NX ...... ..
rini c paie. T
SUGAR TRUST FINES.
Instead of Accepting $700,000 Uncle
Sam May Get $1,000,000.
Recent disclosures in the "draw
back" frauds against the government
have put the treasury department in
a'. position practically to dictate the
terms of compromise with the sugar
refining con panies. The tAmerican
Sugar Refining Company's recent offer
of $700,000 may not be accepted O!a
view of the faset that the government
is said to have evidence to compel
te return of not less than $1,000,000.
It has just become known that in
a.ecent. confrence with Attorne!y
General Wickersham attorneys for
the sugar company offered $500,000 in
settlement and declared that "was the
e offer fwas declined, miiad the
00,00 one came on soon after. O.e
offiio he .ra-org service is au
tbo U o the statement tha t the
rauds appearl to grow hith every
I oelieved T at Vast Strke Is Brewing
I ee in Mining Regions.
..Newspaper reports that dissatisfid
*orkers in Pennsylvania are arming
hemseIves with rifles, on w a wholesale
scale, preparing to a vast strike, de
ielops the fact that the military au
t ritoe hal for a time past been
ofr te ag nsnrfes hc
he UninSate govrnen discareent
hare likpely to llent thians trafpec,
which bet on sisnceght eal rop
subecfrn toate frstulationedre
Prsenth ordnancn offerslar at
t merntosusic aO ng uie
ae gnroal thosemy dicade bennese
bean aiesffysvehr beieved teson
motedhch Inde the cnitution,
andillb aso for etwoiv orays. ol
The nesion gormetob at preen
hmsnou poweroprvn tnsuhs aUnied
whihates said, igh beeced provi
subjme for sareuaion..stedb,
rsoen milions of Llauredis
Tritn he neatefo assemblyene
Mod hcunder the necnstitutioepaln,
woiylang or svent-ning days.ec
the lass.npoie ob o
mentous one, 19asuch as 33 Uiembrs
Staes sthhors will rbblecte prv
sionto made frusniong. forces copoet
ome ot miulinums of olardeed
fusictngsscai3o the sttefo asembers
und the ouew census, deaspeg
odifyigcrstrnsengthening the fusicn
The toegular themor contro th
sentew r, 197,420,03memer.
Dui the house 191, probably benks
cnrol ofganied fuin foegan compsedsi
the abouth equth numbrsgatendpeald
ntrevocrato 191d inrepublicansr Thei
taus$2n44sts clImn3 the gregatern
ofthe hor ust thoedmocrats hotae
fraccessions noghe banoin theitalion
tae Caita of Banks,00 Orgnedtalnu
urin heyar110f9 new banks icue 5 ntoa
were 343rsaied and brivate buies n
tesouth, wihaveae captal pun un
divided00 profis Thou$58,2e,00 Bankr
agait $24,40,k0 tat teg closiesos
19eviou to 190 increoeadtr $18,000
tal $254,00I the toaggranktae uirg
teyennoesarjutcoe makiousl al toal
eson te Ltherbankn capchita the
er districtk includsa who nainad
Th 1,460unaional withka minturo
dividtred hrotse $258,020,000,ne,
1909 a n- fn t etinraeon ear bur,000
,ENE.RA. An %0,000 ribe deal
NEWS wa- made al -inur,
I~~ T -V
ITEMS. G. ~e .31 ::1
oug-i rS. of Valdo
ted at . , and also boight of
. F. Cax at" urr'ine place at 2ior
-en. This purh'ase included some of
he most eXtensive and valuable tim
er tracts remaini:ng in South Geor
ia. Norman Brotzers, of Norman
ark, and B. M. Willians, of Tifton,
vill be associated with Mr. Willis in
he working up of the timber.
King Alfonso has renewed his con-,
idence in the ministry and indorsed
he program submitted by Premier
,analejas. The premier later reor
anized the cabinet by appointing
genor Casset minister of public works,
Lfonso Castillo, minister of the inte
Ior, and Amos Salvador, minister of
After a session of many hours, the
ity council of Griffin, Ga., put a li
:ense tax of $5,000 on the sale of near
beer, making the town dry for 1911.
here was strong opposition to the
ection of the council, it is said.
The gigantic task of building a low
grade double track line through the
rugged hill country on which Lynch
burg, Va., rests and across the ravines
which surround it, has just been com
pleted by the Southern Railway Com
pany, which announces that it ex
pects to begin the operation of pas
senger and freight service over the
new line very soon after the begin
ning of the New Year.
A move to extend the scope of the
Young Men's Christian Association to
negroes was begun at Chicago with an
offer by Julius Rosenwald, head of a
big commercial house, to give $25,000
to every city in the United States
which will raise $75,000 to be spent
for a Y. M. C. A. building for negroes.
Good roads and more of them. That
is the slogan of the new national as
sociation to further the.cause of high
ay improvements, which was organ
ized recently in Washington and has
begun work in a systematic way to
correlate and co-ordinate the efforts of
all existing agencies for highway im
Official announcement is expectcd to
be made at Atlanta soon of.the pass
ing of the Fitzgerald, Ocilla and Bro:S
ton railroad of forty-one miles into the
hands of the Atlanta, Birmingham and
Atlantic railway. H. M. Atkinson, re
ceiver for the latter, is expected to b;
ome president of the new acquisi
tion. Fitzgeild probably will - bd
Plans are being made by the pro
moters of the New York-to-Atlanta.
National Automobile Highway for aer
oplane flights over the course betwe-1
the two cities, according to J. H. Mar
steler. a prominent citizen of 'Rodn
oke, Va., who' was Fecently in Atlanta.
The Idea Is to have* night controls,
dinner stops, etc., for the air-men, ju~st
as is the case for automobilists.
Governor-elect Hooper, of Tennes
see, has announced that under no cir
cumstances wouldl he be a candidate
for the United States senate. This
statement came as a reply to the re
port that an effort will be made to
send him to Washington, relieving him
of the governorship.
Conductors and. trainmen on fifty
railroads running north, south and
west of Chicago received an Increase
of wages of 10 per cent. The Increase
was granted after a month of negotia
tion and affects 75,000 members of the
Brotherhood of Railway Trainuten and
Order of Railway Conductors.
Dr. Frederick A. Cook, the Arctic
traveler, has accepted an Invitation to
lecture in Des Moines in February un
der the auspices of the Press Club of
Des Moines. The proceeds will be
turned over to charity.
Miss Lucy Jones, a university worn
an, one of the leaders of Uifiontown,
Pa., society, has been appointed a dep
uty sheriff by her father at her owt
request. Announcement of Miss Jones
new position came when the force of
deputies presented her with a revol
ver, badge and a pair of handuffs.
William F. Sheehan, of New York
made formal announcement of his
candidacy for the United- States sen
ate in a letter addressed to Mayot
Louis F. Furhmann, of Buffalo, who,
with other leading Buffalo democrats,
recently indorsed him for the seat,
which will become vacant when the
term of Senator Depew expires, March
A CH APTER A sensation was cre
OF ated at Franklin, Ga
CASUALTI ES. when It was rumorec
that Pinkerton men were at work c:
the robbery of the Heard Countl
Bank, which occurred December 1, ant
that arrests would likely be made. Th<
detectives were employed to investi
gate the robbery by the compan3
which carried the bank's burglary in
surance. It is stated that $7,500 o:
the bank's cash was looted.
An effort was made to testroy thi
Holy Cross Roman Catholic church a
Iselin, near Indiana, "-. "-I' iv
mite. Only a portion of the explosioJ
went off, but this, which had beel
placed under the altar, wrecked th
sanctuary and a portion of the audi
torum. There is no clue to the plot
William Wiggins, 75 years old, wa:
found dead in the emergency ward c
the city jail at Fort Worth, Tex., iti
said, death having resulted from th
loss of blood sucked from his body b:
rats. When discovered one eye an<
a hand had been eaten off by the rc
While sitting on a box in a grocer,
ato e :ughing and telling sto ile
.ton, a well-knoWn r+
-oimty, dropped dead fros
Not: as3 Pensiones.
I will be in the Courf Hous
oserv day in Januarr 19U. fo
th purpose of making out a
plications for Old Soldiers a
Widows that are not now ge
ing pensions and wish to appl
All now drawing will contin
to gat pensions without furth
J. B. Newberry.
Notice to Debtors and Credito
ALL, porson.-, hoilding claims again
the. estate of tha late Cody M. Mill
must present the same duly proven o
or *before the I nay of February 191
or be debarred payment and all persoD
indebted to sai'i estate, must make pa
"'ent on or before the above date. t
E. D. Miller,
State of S-th)nf Carolina
County of Pickens.
Court of Common Pleas.
Summons for Relief
?. 1. Ambler
A.! ie A. Ba rr- tz. Ja mes L. A mbler,
L. Ambler; Suije Dickens. W. A. Gi
reath and M. A. Brazeale,
To he D-erdanis above nawed:
Yea.. ar.. )j reb~y summone iand re
qlied to Arswer ihe coaplaiut in thi
e-nOf v--h ch a copy' is herewith serv
t! uPon you. and 0o serve a copy of you
a:-er wo tht saai comidlaitt on th
i-cribers at thei- office as Pic
e~. C. H' ~*out1h Carolina withi
twenty day s after the service hereof
exclusive of the day of such service; an
I if you fail to answer the complair
I within the time afois4id. the llainti
in this actio* . w.li apply t1 hd Court f
the rwig-f dm r'z.c .w :J.e c'nplain't.
Dated Dec. 1.5 A. D. 1li -
(seal ,C P.
To the abs-ent, def- n
Bareu, R. L. Ambhl-r a" ani Dic.
Please- ike r otice ti-a; t he.- c.-inplaint I
th-s ac, ie.. a:ma ih., wo of V-hic
the foregoing 1- a c.uy were tied i
the office of A. J. B-ygs, -CArk of t
Cou. of. Common Fltss for Picke
Cod mwy. 8. C , on thse.15 t!;of.De
A. D. 1910.
Thi,.Deceinber 15 j90 -
MOrgan .& Mauldin..
A lamift's Attorneys.
Notic to Debtors and Dredito
s-T.YriWate M. -.It., must
.i. teet the~ sause diui proven on
ne iuro'r the 15th oay ~of January 1911l
1.- a~. barred payment: and all perso
indbtedi to said estatelmust make pa
mns.n or before the above date,*,to t
W. J1. Boggs,
'Dec15.,'10 8t Administrator.
Noticet B 1isl Settlement an
NOTIC-t is hereb.-y given; that I wi
me angrtivation to J. B. Newier
E-s. Ja ..' Pra~se for Pjde
.t., t.rhep 'taef Soth Carj
-eb.ek jan fthi.<ro. tti.ia i':-s w'n ie
>fu-r st sejyi applicatltor, canZ be
fr I,-, vt ; to ujmk' finat P entem-lP
. .s'e;i@f t a-r Re . c
Dee'. 1.5'4. s. Ann Rget.
'.y I4.YcA i,.-i,,te PtivP~a
TeI.v K id# .i Pills gi".e qiti. k r;Ii. r
sre as( kidri v;ad hMoa'.r aiIa.enlt
Mr4 Ros-- (lho-' Terrr TbIh'e. It'd
ret~.. esplt io her en-. -. --Ahftr snt
feiic for mnyt wars ioen a serisc
,..s og kidas tvyh m-unsen spendir
much moneyIP for 8' c*alb-"t cures. I font
ah gw- e' a1'5 pgerntat'E.. enre Ia
aga'. al'4 t be 1$. y an.i .anend to, n
work. I shani never has:!a" to r-co
ea:d then.." Sold by all Druggists.
Feai BaSKAenC KIDNevsANO Baanoga
SIMMONS LIVER REGULATOR