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TO THINK OWN sBLF BK TBUB AND IT MUST FOLLOW AB THB NIGHT THX DAY, THOU OANS'T NOT THIN BB FALSB TO ANT MAN.
BT ?FATNBS. SHKLOH, SMITH & STBOK.
W VI.HAUA, HOrTB O ARO! INA, APRIL ?. 1005.
NEW SERIES, NO. 80S.-TOIiVMB I*V.-NO. 14.
$2.60 VA7^///}/y% 3.00
S//?J& WOMAN -
Is the Best on the M
for the Money.
It is made in the largest shoe factory
the daily production of which is 10,000 fini
enormous production so reduces the cost of
they are enabled to use in its oonstructioi
better than used in any other woman's shoe
It is THE PERFECT WOMAN'S SHOE.
C. W. (SL J. E. BAUH
A. SATISFACTORY FF. AT URE in your
Drug buying boro IR that every item is
always found to be just as represented
tho ono you wish when you make the pur
ohase. Thoro's never a disappointment awaiting you, and bocauso of
this fact thoro's a peculiar satisfaction in tho purchase-a fooling of
security that readily explains this store's popularity.
We fill Proscriptions in that careful way that your physician
would dosiro-from purest, freshest drugs. Wo make it f utmost
importance that this portion of our business be progressive-*bat mod
ern, reliable methods be usod; hence it's always host to bring tho Pre
LUNNEY, The Druggist,
SENECA, S. C.
Work ot Dispensary Constables.
Chiof Constable Hammett, in bis quar
terly report, flied with tho Governor last
woek, calls attention to tho fact that the
enforcement of tho law in this state is
progressing nicely and that ho hopes to
have it enforced oven bottor in a short
Tho report gives tho expom . of tho
constabulary for tho months of Decem
ber, January and Fobruary at $15,000.11.
Of this the 8tipplomontary nccounts and
tho salaries of constables form the
greater part. Tho seizures in value for
the months aro as follows:
Whiskey: Decembor, $1,824; number
of gallons, 1,216; January, $1,363.50;
gallons, OOO; February, $368.12; gallons,
Beer: December, value $44.66; dozen,
80i; January, $32.02; dozen, 66 5-6; Fob
ruary, $20.08; dozen, 58 1-6.
In addition to the above there wero
seized 81 stills, three teams, and 756 gal
lons of boer in kegs, whioh are of no
The con vi et inm; for Deoember were 24;
linos, $560; paid, $280; ohain gang, 5;
January convictions, 28; fines, $1,1.75;
paid, $680; chain gang, 0; February con
victions, 27; fines, $1,282.60; paid, $442.50;
chain gang, 7.
There aro several appeals pending.
President Koosovelt has issued his
proclamation inviting the nations of the
earth to participate in the Jamestown
Exposition, to be held from May 13th to
Cotton dinners' Report.
Tho United States Census Bureau has |
.just issued a bulletin showing the total ,
orop of ootton ginned for the season of
1004 to bo 18,697,782 bales. These figuren ?
inoludo linters and count round bales as
half bales and tho total is equivalent to ,
13,584,457 halos of 500 pounds. Tho
M i na re bales number 18,108,447, the round
halos 200,151, tho sea island halos KM,
317, the linters 241,042, total runuing <
bales, including lintots, ?B 13,745,857.
Included in thoso totals aro 102,275 run- ,
niug bales estimated by pinners as ro- ,
mailling to be ginned.
The total crop of running halos for
1003 was 10,300,558.
The distribution of tho, orop of 1004,
aocording to tho ohartor of bales aud of ?
ootton, was as follows: Square bales, 1
(upland orop), reported from ginneries, <
13,103,447; round bales, (upland orop), ]
repotted from ginneries, 200,151 ; bales of i
sea island cotton roported from gin- i
nories, 104,317; bales of linters reported ?
from cotton soed oil mills, 241,042. The j
figures for the different States on run
ning bales are: Alabama, 1,458,000; Ar- *
kansas, 883,007 ; Florida, 86,042; Georgia, 1
1,060,151 ; Indian Territory, 476,084 ; Kan- i
sas, 14; Ken tue ky, 1,922; Louisiana,
1,105; Mississippi, 1,738,038; Missouri,
48,447; North Carolina, 743,404; Okla
homa, 341,497; South Carolina, 1,189,184; i
Tennessee, 316,790; Texas, 3,134,077;!]
Surgeon General Rlxey and Theodore
Roosevelt, Jr.. have been hunting the
past week on the islands near Beaufort.
.eslgns in all
* in the world,
sh od pair. This
i materials far
? of like price.
The Summer Sohool at Clemson.
The corning of five or six hundred
teachers to Clemson moans great things
fot Oconeo and tho people should open
Muir hearts to theso tenchors. They
will seo our fine farming lands, water
powers undeveloped, our fine timber;
ti>ey >vill tell others and this will bring
rich men hero, which will result in tho
upb.iilding of our schools'.
Every teacher should go to CleniBoo,
lor this will bo tho golden opportunity
,-f his lifo, Hon. Martin having secured
tho best faculty to bo had. Tho peoplo
.>f Clomson will do all they can for the
iiiccess of tho great school. Tho lectures
done will bo valuable to teachers. Tho
state Teachers' Association will meet
there also. Tho most enjoyable time of
tny life was spent at tho meeting at Hock
(lill. Not only teaobors should go to
this mooting, but trust?es and paronts
will find it very helpful. The trustees
of tho Oconeo schools will find it to their
Advantage to invite some of those teach
er* out to mako talks to the parents in
tho district. You oan get them by pay
iug their transportation from Clemson to
your school and baok. Tho trustees
should also go to Clomson and sooure a
good teacher. Look at tho groat teachers
Oconoe has sont out! Why not keep
. hom hero? Ono of our own girls gradu
ated at Cornell aud is now teaching in
tho Wost. Tho reason is wo do not pay
thom well and give thom beautiful school
m.,'...<..?,. Coonee should have a large and
prosperous teaobors' association.
Lot our teachers go to Clemson, come
home and all pull togother to mako < ?ro
nce ono of the loading countios. Look
what rapid pro'cross wo have made in the
last fow ye'.rs!
Don't forgot tho Southern Educational
Conference in Columbia in April.
"A Lover of Schools."
TO ?UBI? A t'OLD IN OM: DAV.
Take LAXATIVK HUOMO QUININK Tabloto.
Ml druggists refund tho money if it fails
io euro. E> W. Grove's signature is on
.ach box. 25o.
Hold With Nan Patterson.
Now York, March 30.-Morgan Smith
ind his wife, tho latter hoing a sister of
Nan Patterson, the former show girl,
who is held in the Tombs on a charge of
having murdered Caesar Young, a book
maker, were arrested in Cinoinnati yes
terday. Smith was summoned to appear
is a witness at the first trial, but he left
New York and waa not found until the
let oct i ves naught him in Cincinnati. He
bad boon wandering over Canada and the
United States under assumed names.
The case against the Patterson woman
was handed to the grand jury again to
day. Late this afternoon the jury
handed down indictments against Mr.
und Mrs. Smith and Miss Patterson,
oharging them jointly with oonspirooy
to kill Young. The Smiths will be
brought to New York at onoe.
FARMERS WILL NOT REDUCE.
Bamberg Planter Says the New Crop will
Break the Record.
The Columbia State printed the follow
ing reoently from A. W. Brabham, of
Olar, Bamberg couuty, one of the best
known cottou planters in South Carolina:
The newspapers sud, in fact, men of
every profession, aro standing open-eyed,
wondering why the receipts of fertilizers
are so heavy. They say that this fertili
zer is hoing s.toicd away in warehouses,
and so on. Now, don't bo deceived.
Facts r.rc stubborn things; tho truth
hurts; but this heavy shipment of ferli
lizers means an inoreased acroage of cot
ton over last yoar! I am not posing as a
prophot, but under favorable conditions
this year's cotton crop is going to break
all records, hocause tho farmors cu every
hand aro making greater efforts to make
cotton than ever before. This sounds
strange, indeed, but timo will toll.
There have been more mules and
horses purchased by tho cotton farmers
this season than over known. This work
stock was not bought for making corn,
hay aud othor provision crops; far from
it. They were bought for making cotton,
and the cotton will bo made, provided
we have the sunshine and showers'.
There never was a time when labor was
scarcer than now, which alono shows
that everybody is putting iu a large cot
The farmors aro told that the demand
for cotton is unpreoodented, that the
aoreage would bo out 25 per cent, fertili
zers proportionately, and that the cotton
association would force cotton to 10
couts by Juno. That was enough. Every
farmer is inoroasing bis acreago and
phosphates, while ho hopos that the
othor farmers, ono and all, will stand by
the association aud reduce the aoroago.
The South will plant :15,000,000 acres
in cottou this yoar, and under normal
conditions will moko 14,000,000 or 14,500,
The above sounds liko a circular lotter
of Thoodore Price, ono of the bear
leaders of Now York. I am no specula
tor, only a plain, blunt farmer, not
afraid to toll the truth at any time or
under any conditions.
I only hope I nm mistakou, but when
ono sees a thing, ho simply sees it in
spite of himself. And I seo greater ef
forts for a monster cotton crop than over
before. Nothing hut the Almighty can
keep cotton above 5 conts by October 1,
I am very much afraid that tho
Southern Cotton Association will ulti
mately do moro harm than good. True,
it has raised tho price of cotton, but go
ing np just at planting time was moro
than tho roassoB of tho farmors could
boar. Fivo-cont cotton at this season
would do moro to rorluce tho acroage
than any pledge, be it over so binding,
tbnt has been or may bo signed by the
farmers. Moro than this, the cottou as
sociation has a small onrollmeut of
fnrmors. Going over tho list wo lind
moro politicians, bankers, editors, doc
tors, laborers and others not engaged in
cotton culture than farmers, proportion
ately. There aro many farmers in this
organization who aro porfeotly honest in
their convictions, and will abido by the
ordor, but thero are 10 or 20 outsiders to
'one in the association who will so in?
crease their acreage as to overlap the re
duction made by tho association's mem
AB above predicted, I look for a mon
ster crop. Everything points that way,
and unless some widespread disaster be
falls tho orop now boing planted cotton
will roach rock-bottom next fall. I
was tho first man, either in thin country
or Ku rope, who predioted tho rise in cot
ton some years ago, and published it in
the Charleston Nows and Courier. That
was no divination, but a caroful Btudy of
the situation at that timo. So is this
prodiction a caroful study of tho truo
situation as it now stands. So far as I
can soe, only tho interposition of the
Great Ruler eau avert a panic among
cotton planters uoxt winter.
Cotton farmers all over the South aro
financially ablo to plant cotton, and
make it if possible Tho gamo is on,
uohro, possibly doodle-uchre.
Last Hope Vanished.
When leading physicians said that W.
M. Smithart, of Pekin, Ia., had incura
ble consumption, bis last hope vanished;
but Dr. King's New Discovery for Con
sumption, Coughs and Colds, kent him
out of bis grave. Unsays: "This great
speedie, completely cured me, and saved
my life. Since then, I have used it for
over 10 year?, and consider it a marvel
ous throat and lung euro." Strictly
scientific euro for coughs, sore throats
and colds; mue preventive of pneumonia.
Guaranteed, 5oo and $1 bottles at all drug
stores. Trial bottle free.
While no formal proposals for peace
have been made, it is generally recog
nized that Russia's light is a hopeless
one, and the interest now centers on how
much Russia will be willing to concede,
and .v bet her Japan will demand a money
The use of Royal I
essential to the hee
Yeast ferments the f
Alum baking powde
Royal Baking Pow
ROYAL BAKING, POWDER
? - =
THE NEWS FROM SENECA.
Seneca, April 4.-News is as scarce as
hon's teeth! We appreciate fully Mr.
MoCawber's situation in constantly
watching for something to turn up.
This week has been, to Seneca Presby
terians, oalled organization week. On
last Sabbath the members mot at tho
church and organized missionary so
cieties, known ns the mon's and chil
dren's missionary societies and tho West
minster League. Added to theso the
Ladies' Aid and Missionary Society,
which has been in operation for a long
number of years, gives this denomina
tion four sooieties. On Thursday eveniug
ing next after prayormootiug tho superin
tendent of the Sue day school has called
a meeting of tho tuaohors for the pur
pose of organizing them into regular
work by means of wookly meetings.
These make a live showing for this do
To-day Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Huff and
Miss Maud Hopkins go to Charleston in
attendance upon tho mooting of tho
Stat? B. Y. P. U.
On next Sabbath morning thero will bo
sorvicos at tho Baptist and Presbyterian
churches, and in the ovoning nt those
a?d tho M ct he'. I rt eh ure h.
Kastor services will bo obsorvod by tho
Methodist church, for which a delight
ful music program is arranged.
On next Thursday afternoon Mrs. S. K.
Dendy will ontortain the Ooco-a-Week
Club at its regular mooting. Mrs. Dondy
is arranging a music program to be ren
dered in connection with tho literary
Last Friday afternoon Master Buskin
Anderson entertained a number of his
little friends at a birthday party. Deli
cious refreshments were served and a
jolly good timo was enjoyed by the little
We have called the attention of the
town authorities several times to tho
necessity of requiring the accustomed
spring cleaning Of our citizens. If t hey
(the citizens) haven'tsolf-interest enough
to put their premisos in healthy order,
wo would think for tho sako of the
nealth of a community, they should be
compelled to do so. Tho board of health
might make an investigation of theso
things to ita great credit.
Tho members of the Episcopal church
will give an Easter ogg hunt on tho
church grounds on Saturday before
Easter, to which all the little folks, and
big ones as woll, aro invited. An admis
sion of ten cents will bo charged.
While Sonoca has hitherto boasted of
some handsome business houses, tho
lino of improvement is most forcibly ob
served jn tho plan and construction of
the new bank building. The finishings
and furnishings are now being put in
and oaaily attract the admiration of all
who soo it. Tho handsome marble coun
ter, with exquisite mahogony door. and
panels, give, an air of elegance to the
substantial structure. The town hall
nbovo is being fitted with stage, Ac, and
tho whole when completed will do orodit
to a city many timos over the size of our
Mrs. Morris Barton, Miss Jessie St rib
ling and Kev. John R. Mooro spent last
night in Seneca on thoir way to tho B.
Y. P. U. In Charleston.
R. T. Jay nos and W. J. Strlbling were
here yesterday for a few hours. M. v. s.
Killed by a Falling Tree.
Madison, April 3.-While outtlng logs
for tho Price ?fe Jones Saw Mill Co., one
mile abovo Madison, on Tuesday evening,
Maroh 28th, Arlen Wall was killed by a
falling tree. His head was crushed and
both legs broken. He was a young man
nineteen years of age, and numbered his
friends by the score. He was a Christian
boy, having joined the Baptist oburoh
when only a child. His doath is a source
of great sorrow to all who knew him.
baking Powder is
Jthfu mess of the
;rs are injurious.
der saves health.
t CO.? NEW YORK.
NEWS FROM WESTMINSTER.
Westminster, April ft.-Rev. W. J.
Wyly was in town last Monday. Mr.
Wyly is now located at Georgetown.
Rev. P. A. Sublet*, of Summerville,
stopped witb Prof. J. A. Durham this
weok wbile returning from a trip to New
Orleans. Ile preached in the Baptist
church on Sunday morning and at night.
Rev. Sublet t is a noted evangelist of this
The time for rogisteriug for the town
oleotion closes on April 14. Marviu
Sowoll is supervisor of rog'stra ion. Ho *
can be found at the store of W. S. Haley.
. Mr. and Mm. John Gambrell, of
Athens, woro guosts of Dr. and Mrs. C.
M. Walker last week. Thoy aro a newly
married couple and were roturning from
a bridal tour to tho North and East.
Mrs. Gambroll was formerly Miss Mabel
Hodgoson, of Athens.
Mrs. LaPayotto Whitworth, of Ander
son, has been on a visit to tho family of
J. L. Dorn.
Claudo Knox bas resigned bis position
as flagman of the Southern Railway.
Mr. Knox expects to go to Texas soon.
Tho bank now opens at 8.30 a. m. and
closes at 4 p. m. Deposits should bo
made by 3 p. m.
W. J. Hoops has returned from a week's
stay in tho Indian Territory. Thoro
woro no inducements for him to make
his home in tho Territory.
Mrs. J. L. Dom returned Thursday
from a visit to relatives at Asheville.
A. Ti. Gossott.
Townville, April 4.-Mrs. W. N. Wool
bright has boon quite sick of grip.
Mrs. Carrie Hailoy, of Anderson, is
sponding awhile at Handy Harris's.
Prof. J. M. Graham spent Saturday and
Sunday with rolatives in Anderson.
M i ss Clara Hunt, who has beon teach
ing at Inez, has roturned homo for tho
Miss Janie Gaiues is on au extended
visit to friends and rotativos at Ander
son, Helton and Honea Path.
Mr. and Mrs. Spearman Dobbins, of
Atlanta, are residing at Townville.
Misses Annio and Beaulah Diokson,
who have been teaching at Doublo
Springs and Zion, are at homo to spend
Mrs. T. L. Hanna has boon quito' sick
for the past few days.
Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Johnson, of Abbe
ville, aro spending awhile at S. H. John
Mrs. Harriott Eaves 'ins boon on tho
sick list for tho past ? eek.
( harlie Crcnshaw, of near Pendleton
spent Sunday with Holt Woolbright.
Sam Milford and Veter Hayes, of An
dorson, attended church nt this place
Mrs. Hopkins, o' Clemson College, has
been visiting her daughter, Mrs. Luther
Snolgrove, the past week.
Mrs. M. Nicholson entertained tho lit
tle folks Saturday night with an April
Fool Party which was highly enjoyed
by all prosent. h. B. c.
Japanese Loan Easily Subscribed.
Kuhn, Loeb dr Co., of Now York, an
nounced last Friday that they would
bare to reject any further applioafiona
for tho Japanese loan. It is estimated
that the applications for the American
portion of the loan-$76,000,000- will
reaoh a total of almost $600,000,000. It
will take some time to make tho allot
The State Treasurer will immediately
make arrangements to borrow the $200,
000 necessary to pay the claims of the