Newspaper Page Text
VO HE PEOPLES JOURN
VOL -NO. 239 PICKENS. S. C., THURSDAY, JULY 4, 190'. ONE DOLLAR A YEAR
THE SOUTH NOT TO
High Tariff Legislation a Men
TRUSTS AN ENEMY TO SOUT
WHAT WE MOST NEED IS AUCESS I
Editor Constitution: Your recent I
admirable editorial on the tariff in its
relations to future party policy, must
be my excuse, if iny be nceded, for
We have heard miich of late about
the elimination of the negro question
.front Southern politics, and the conse
quont upbuilding of a strong ilepubhli
call party in tie Southern States, based,
as the rumor runneth, on the further
ance of our material interests-as
though adhernce to Democratic prin.
ciples woul retard our progress.
Assuming for the sake of argument,
and that only, that tle race issue is
climinated, and that the Southern peo
ple are now entirely free to pursue
their "business" interests, they canl
scarcely be expected to sacrifice thome
Interests by adopting the economicI
policies which, from beginming up to
this (late, have characteri/ed tile Ite
It is a serious mistake to suppose t
that sentiment alone has controlled in I
making the North Ilepublican and the
South Democratic. Aside from war
passion, Uow, happily, abated, the Ite
publican party has always adoped ani
economic policy that was die tiictly
sectional and hostile to the South. Its I
first task was the abolition of slavery,
and no sooner was that: accomh)ished
at fearful cost to the South, thani it hc- I
ganl its high tariff policy, which was
a less open, but equally effective,
method of carrying on an economic C
war against the South scarcely sur
passed in material hardship by the 1te.
publican pension policy under which r
the South pays her proportion.te share I
of $150,000,0G0 annually to the coi
mon treasury, only to see it paid out 1
among beneficiaries residing mostly
beyond her borders. Being in the mi- 1
nority, she could offer no successful re- I
Previous to the civil war the average i
tariff rate varied from 5 per cent. in t
178.), to 20 per cent. in 1816; to 40 per i
cent. in 1828 (known as tle "Tariff (if i
Abominations"), to 2-1 I r cent. in c
1842, to 27 per cent. in 1817, and to
25 per cent. inl 1857.
Then came the1ie,.ubibc ti noii T .1
1861, about 31 pr p t- i n1 ., .I 18; I (,
about 47 per e i ., iof Is'.) it i 5i 5
per ceitt., aid lituti 1 iht- . 'in dey ta, ilf
of 1897, estimated at about 57 per cCiim.
This lIepubiean legidlation, espec
ially inl its inception, was ltt, intended i
to benefit the South. Had it borne
equally upon all sections it Would have
failed, in large par, of its purpose. It
was framed by a hostile, sectional 1
party that took special care of its own i
local interests at the 'expense of the d
ninority section, though in later years v
there has been an eagerness to enlist t
recruits by sliteiing a few Southern L.
products, which are certainly entitled t
to equal favor in whatever discrimina
tion is to be made now or in the fu
ture. The Federal Congress, with its
North, rn majority, will never pass a
tariff bill in whose special privileges
the South will he permitted to partici
pate on equal terms with the North.
Our beet hope lies ini cutting downVi the
special privileges rathier than in trying
to grab our share of the spo0ils.
Whatever benefits . the South may
have dlerived fromi the un iformity'
clause o1 the conisitut ion in ieferenice
to taxatioin, they were wholly di'spro
portionate to the benelits received by
thie North. T1his dlisadlvanitage-. was
not, due to any fault or want of wis
dom11 on the part of the generation of
Southern people then in life, but to
our social, linancial andl material eni
vironment, created by forces operating
before that genecration was born.
1t is important in this connection to
bear in mind one of tile simp~lest and1(
plainest, truths of political economy,
nnely, that a tariff 0on impllorts is in
effect a tax (on exports.
Whether a given tariff ratec on imn
paQrts prodluces an exactly equivalent
b)urdeon on exports may be open to
dloubt, but, that a tariff tax levied On
goods cominig into a country lessens
the exchangreable value of goods going
out of the same country is not dleniedl,
so far as I amii aware, b~y a single r'ep
utable thinker or writer on the suib
ject. Anly business man can make his
own practical appllicationl of this truth.
From that, t ruth it nlecessarily fol
lows that, a tariff on imports falls with
special severity oin those pairticuilar iin
duistnrics wh ichl i furshi the experta
given in exchange for the imports.
What industries hlave borne this
In :1820 agriculture furnished 81 pler
cent. of our total exports, and with
slight variations it still furmeihed in
1880 as high as 82.25 per cent. One
of the mlost imtportanit itemls wals the
South's great, conitributioni of lien raw
cotton, which from the first, was es
seintially an expourtedl prod)(ut., and1(
which was greater in proportion than
the exportedl pirouct of any otheir sc
1t is easy, therefore, to lix the status
of the cottonl grower as a burdlen-bear
or under thle tariff.
But in recent years we have turnedo
to manufacturinlg our raw cotton, anid
have already gone beCyond~ the capacity
of the h~ome market. In 1900O our' ex
ports of unmcolored cotton good~s, such
as5 we generally make in the South,
anaount ed to $3l,'229,443l.
Of the same kind of cloth we im
p~orted1 only 8:357,604, a mere bagatelle,
showing inot only that our mills need
no protection in this line, but that a
ice to Our Material Prosperity.
EIERN BUSINXISS INT1RESTS.
LO THIE MAUKETS OF T1lWl WOtKlA
tariff rate on these manufactured cot
tons would not be of any practical
value, no nattcr how high you might
fix it. oi paper. No man can devise a
tariff schelme that will materially help
it heavy exporting indtutry operating
undeI1r the laws of Coil)etit ioll. If it
ann unde:selu its rivals in foreign
narkets, it can certainly (o the sane
tini1g in its home market with freight
harges m 'ils favor.
Otrr manufacLurers of incolored cot
Lon goods ate, therefore, in the same
situationl now with the growers of raw
ot tol, and in that fact there is ilulch
1o)0 for those patient plodders of the
'oil who have toiled so lodg to m ike
>thers rich. And they arc not with
it other prospective allies, for every
ndustry that reaches a vigorous ex
iorting. developlent becomes ipso
acto, an ceonomiic enemy of a high
aritf, excepting always, and, of ColrSe
hose brigatids of comnimerce, tie trus's
,lat are able to Crush comipetitioni at
11me and exact for tleir goods a p-e
nium", in' tile home iarket over aind
tbove the price asked in tie foreignl
No two midustries in the Souti are
nore directly antagonistic to the He
mblican high tarif than.11 ctttoll row
lng an1d cotton mianufactu rinl1g. In
iew of this fact, how strange it seos
hat this new lovellnelt to lleplbli
anize the South should apparently lie
athered by the cotton mill presidents
T our neigh borig States of North and
;outh Carolna! 'erhitaps tile stock
oldes will sooll apply the proper cor
ective. It is possible, too, Ilat the
lell behind the lootms nmay have som11e
hlilg to say aboit it. The Denoeratic
tarty has always favored our access to
be uarkets of the world. The ie
atblicani tariff helps to shui1t those
arkets against us.
What has been said of cotton grouw
ng and cottoln manufllacturingpl is rela
ively trite of' Southern coal and pi''
ron, both of which have outNowii
1011le ConlSUIllptiol. The (((it "ilushers"
>f Texas certainly need no p otection.
Tht recent ieeting of I alillct ur
I',- lI Detroit, at whi ich foreigtn mar
c's wCr delanded tor surplus pro
l-s aii ;II tariff reductiolls advoEltd.l,
Ies ab1uniu'-iant, ) proof that man1111y other
iinti-mIts in other sections of the
ountry have reached the stage of ex
ortation, which econlomlically ier
reted, 11meanS tle stage of tariff r
Fr0111 lie prescnt indieiltitns the ex
orting industries of the Uited States
7ill Soon be Im a position to doilland a
form of the tariIf and to enforce thlat
oiand at the ballot box, though tIhey
il be bitterly fought by those t.rnsIS
hat have mtionopolized the hone nar
et 111(1 that, sell to foreigtlers cheaper
han to hom1e people.
What oill Cotton producels and cot
on .mallnufact-irers lost ieed is a
atrket for their products. Such is
lie volume of our output that no suf
cient iarket can be found without
oing to foreign countries.
Tihcelhief obstacle to for'eignl marIk
ecars so it~~uneqully upon ius. WA'e cat
ot sell permanen~ltly to othe1r naitions
mtless we permit thecm to sell to us.
L'rade , m its last analysis, is an ex
I itnIge of produts..
,lf and1 perfect thle symmtlet ry of our
tational11 growvth,* rested onl ai gelnu11inle
c()1 ienie basis, airhloiugh tlhe Sothlli
vas combilpelled to make the hteav'iest
mer1 iiCe lot th Iis ntional1110 goutd t ', thei
mrtA~ichmenlt Of thle Northl. lIut inl must
11nes We hlave no0w paissed beyonid tite
staige of' "'infant indulisties,'' andt tile
ation:al welfare no longer demantlds
It is anl (eooilc vironlg, antd tught
to be flor anty free pople10 an I i '1era
b)0le injstice that thley should be ta xei
Lo protect an inidustry thait selb;i its
produlcta ill foreignl counlties cheaperb~
Lihanl at home. Whyi~ shloild~ weO pay a
p~remium in order that our tradle com(1
pletitors miay get a discounit?
'To illustrate, Southern Russia is
no0W entering mtto comlpetitioni with uts
Li the prod ucitin of cottonl. Hiut
American steel rails to eqip a road in
Russia to open1 upi cotton~ lands1 can1 1)0
bought ill the En~glishI mairket cheaper
than thlose 8same trails can1 be0 bought m1
the Amlerican martiket to equ11)ip road
thlrouigh cottonl lands1 mt Georgiai or
Th'le ste(ellmpany 1s otnly 011e (if thle
manyll thuis shllteredl by the tariff
These trusts, like tihe serplent intI the
fable, tire ibit ing thle breast that warmhi
ed1 them11 into life.
Our goverun tit expend iftures are
too clIossal and1( our indulistries bit ui:
onl prottionl scafoldlinig tire too )1''
and( 1.oo inseciure for its to talk se1
13' no0w abiout dtnoultlishiing thte
syttelm, but, commonl01 501nse and1
mon)1 julstico cr'y (bit for reform <
T1hie llpbllican~ party, judlgedl i
It wvould be (diflicult for good A
just,. now tilban knloekinig bricks of
toll of1 the taiif wall.
Bhy all means let its htave 1bro'ad
cpt iOns, inidependtentt thbought,
mayl Iild oult the ItruthI for thle ga
tihe counltry rathe1r than01 of paty.
inldepenldentce obf thtoughit (does i
quiire us to becomle 1l0epu1blicanis
does it permlit, 8such tranttSforn
under existinIg coilition. The I
publican party cannot. estlblish itsel
in the South by proclaniing it mer
sentiment, of renewed l botherly love
which ye fully reciprocate, nor by (lis
tributing a few Fe(leral ollices. It wil
have to change its economic policy
the distinga.ihing characteristic o
which is now a high trust-bieedil;
protective tar ill that is atntagoniistic tL
the South's busines initelests aniid IlsI
to the national welfare.
WI 1 1, 1A1 11. P1iiM M No.
Augusta, Ga., Juie 1), 19101.
BILL ARP TALKS ON SUICIDE'
Due to Un.heialthy Condition o:
Mind-Chopping Wood a Sur<
Atlant a Contitition:
The increasing provalence of suiciles
indiicates anlt tinhlicalthv coniditioni of
midI an bod1y( .11, and I have thought
that if the m)al woul(d <uit thinking
about his troubles aL' go to choppiiy
wood or (igg ing in the garden, or eveli
go hunlilting 11and get, up a goo( circula
tion lie wouhl feel better and colelule
to live on a while longer. Thte body
affects the m)iii(I and when the blood
in the veins gets thick atnd sluggish
an(1 the secretions becoinie stia11iit.,
tle min gets (iseased 111( iiorbIml,
the emotions ale out of tiie ailil the
mian actially believes lie woui lin(
rest 111( peace in (eati. It is stranige
that any inai of 0(1ueation or rlin
menl wouhll ntertain such an in reason
atbdle hope. W ini t li I le schoolteachei
of .Dothanl accomplish by killilg I Dr.
INcNeil and himself? Where is the
Sebwotteacher now'? Whlien two eI
elies fight a duel and both are killed,
how do their spirits meet in tle ot;er
wor'd'? Do they shake harnis ..r renew
the tight, for, of course, they are not
In heavn'/il? W hat does the young man
accompish by k illing his sweetieart
and then himself? Are they not then
forever ,upairted'? \ hat (oes an
boldy gailn by sticide? As lanilet,
s.ys: " Is it not bpetIer to bear the
ills we have than fly to others that we
know not ol?" \ hy not unl away
I rinl y i.stl '? kmuin it l ihe woods
keeup oil rIliAuiiin -jiiplill tli bruanches,
' r w t, Iitied -
wortil Ih I IV rtien , d Iig hov, c o
wook, mount a hior'e and 1de lftriotyI'
- -a y thml g to thvert t he <l"ti( isease4 miiind
trIoml iLt ainl ()F thoughtl.
Nly god hli faiher 1 wa lleted with
rheu 1na1li fly i.aro wiiil li ht the acte,
bio'4izor pni Ilie window - woul
r11' , 0 1 Ii 311 i I I., Cth fI w r . It I II I1l
roUM lls up 1,t4: lilnip iawat ,11id Inla e. f'm.
the fiul-in, .111i womstd sa*a Ilaster aw1l(
Ua. te ao the t s --1I(1 pain, i r 11 athe
woul acm oy make tIhem a-hamei
a l hoy 11 v lat-;o i hi n lie1 f in y or
twi'O. ' eept o the 1 kirl i a lid,
10111.11 con d i t Ia i e helbw I ml1t1Ie bbix.
colesd- V h re <w y.-tiprtt - ma -
not hiby~. fiotr V'n, and :ve w 31)milnci
armsi li-A I'I3 " thinks l *Ll,( sui el Nve)n i
shoubl 11y :tr- .5 etudil te hue with a
bro01om 0 s the windleows 4tii,1 oionl t
ly, Or dig alnong the flowers.- It will
noWe dt) IOr thea to sit ofdI Sew all thle
time. I. am sorry for these unmarried
pgirls who have to Iuiln toe machie eall
the dlay lol" alIu get no healtly ex
rTeise except for the ankle bones.
sen euy letmarriel it the habies
come along they ar pretty safe, for
little chibire8'n tIew a mother diversit m'
ekough. A mliother with I babe i h lier
ari 3nevul thinks of ieic t. Even if
her husband( is cru-iel to her or is a
therukard eill tlive tha lid conl do.
th wske ofeth eintest od.of31(
Wioue not ice ha m0'o(st 1(f theme
3('m td liv (ir fa~ilure toii maV'3lkee
-lst ors beigd caugtd in mbatlem n
(a lie Ii st~ stain ) Otd lo kill(d h~im
self herause 1( hellun oiut a t hie htatd
wof ully1'd kWile h)11isi wieis and wille
bpe aret says ahe wasfgreatc of huer.
It recon hi tle yoas, ti conieringIha, hie
was a .~lo andh d1~hid~ uobliv ini al'I
herater soit oh' the st~( thig ands
tuh most hIf ihm1 g that( hl)~e I houhle do.
It stheo veryl intnsi ty ' lie ri r tand'e
a reentance oand life no( parlle .hin
moern lude', ramost all of themn
gre aelish or ag regetu.' aslk
the laikir ofal betr tof take ancien
thoe'eu vuiides of life youn(g mn3 ki the
indiention that tey arcl~ not, 11lievers
in ftiitian ieligion. No sane.
)unl' t akehisw li fe Oiif lebeiew
of rewrds an punisments. liil
be araidto.The nflunceof mder
lietin onthe outhfl mid ha )muc
to dowithit, or agrea, del ofit1i
tamted with aheism nd int iiy
Even ome o the tandadwrtrs
such s Ilne nd Dsraei ha le1
gle an ohl ge a rgret.
Or to ay lie I ~lnfello
-husbandis and fatliors; anI just so his.
tory r poat itself al4long te glen
It. grieved m1e that I couhlII n at at. e11
- the() ("entennillill and coniniune with ihe
1 alumni fmn rejoice with tle y'ilg m'ld
ftel lone-ly withi tihe o I. 'T'len there
I is old collegO an11d lew colle'e, andi te
chapel at I the uuilpu anid thlie iwl
halls that are still uilchailgedl, I
wonlder how maIlly bo1 liavu ierulpied
the Old roomI that BrIisCoe Ild I lived
ill for' two long veans? I saw it. in I Ile
picture and eltI like it was still my
I'ooli1. I'le ailaIlius trees (by a tins
nmer called tlie tree of liaven) grew
Close to) ourl wiilows mad entemledi
their nasealtin14 od1ors to the dolnnl
Wory whre we slept, and the bi oys all
alon1g tile line con1iplined, but (te
lty s4aid it would soon pass away.
anl tille Irees Were iiporled fo i
.Chinia, the Celestial Empirjio, an14 tley
were caled ltle tres oft heaven. So
01M (dalt k night the boys (not' I ) g)t axe s
andl glirdlivil them alnd tley died anid
welit to lheavenl ill Chi1a, wli ere t hey
Por. 5otile tiol.t,11 I rooniecI in niew
c ,llege, and so did our tutor, who was <
cr'Oss and never smiled, For lie was an
old haehelor-peace to hiIs asihes. lIe I
wouldent let. Ime nor (Aless Ilowa ii
lIlay oil tile lute after stuldy hours at
nlight, nor let Benl M\losly and Dic-k
lParmier play oi the fddle. Said it :ll
n')yed hii, an1d So Somue ( tile boys
(not I) got some old cannon halls fali i
the armory a11d away ill tile dead h1u1 r 10
of* Ilghlt, wheni deep sleep falle1th upon0
a 1man or i tutor, ith(y' r'olledt . a six
4u)l1ider alon g the liog 11 half 20o f'ee
right by his door,. which was about I
l114l1way. heil it -ot to the 4tlier1
Illd aiotier boy r'pllpd iiut and rolled1 I
it back again, and thi-, r nd on ruml
bliin .O was kept lp for ai 1im until there
happened just wiit Ihey thought. would
luippenl. The tultor hadi openled .1 crack<
ill his <o:>r, und whell le Iead4I te(a
)aill cnun for (e li I hi Itie hle slippeud
out sinidenily and stopped it w%'ith his S
foot. and picked it til 1lid took it ill his S
That was just what tle IoyS (1ot I)
wanted, 1o they had another one inll
Ohe lir t*( in ht. In dule 0inw1th. i
1ook it ill the shovIe and4 sen it slowly
'12)>wn tle hallway, :and it sto)pi d not
lar 11o) his door. Quhlickly he stelppedi
ut a14 the 11lght flrm1 li.! roompil shlwed
him the ball. lIe seized it with his I
right h1ald and straihtway drope(d it
idl u-ed So1n1 1ilauige that was .in
lw4m1inI g, miid retreated to ii's r m.
The ltwx day his In114t 18Wag tied up ini
a white lialdlkerchlef, which was :I
kind (I ilt. of' truce, fir le was IIlch
More cOnsiderate to us all1 Se1med to)
like music. I iever perpetrated much
1111chiefI while ill coillene, ilt I S.11 :1
a11t. vchobar to look ma and (11ej.1y all
Chess liowan'i wa al expert, an1d
could play better 1lum illYhody, espe
cilly a it emin1On ball. Chess camlie t >
see 11 Som11e tirnie ago 111d after0' while
asked mike and my wife to give them t
some music. And so) she s-eated her- I
self at tile pian1o a1i1 I took 11y flIut I
and asked what lie would like. And i
he salid 1)lay tha12t. goodl p141 1)ie(!C 111.th we I
uise(d to Call "1 SalhI1e ",Ixer( " whlen We i
weill, SerenaditwL'. inl Ailienis. :44 we
played it, am4 befo(re we were aware ofr
it (Ihess had Slipped his owl, (lute it S
of' his pocket an1d was tooting alon I a
bhi1l ne. Sallie was oil col ege d
swieethiear t, bu11t. We' 4! lent. get her01, for i'
a liird tlew~ thieire and4 she followed himv
(ff to1 iltimorile, and1 isivgthr r
yet. it we Ilever' thoughit of suIce.,
Itiut I forb1ear1. It is sweet. an1d it's 4
and1( '47, and( 1 wold ha2ve felt1 Iiost andi
lonely ini A thens. Ii was eollege then,1
i is a1 grea11t university nolw, m1114 numy11
chan11ges hav'e ('orne4 o'4er it, and14 we obd
veterans11 ha2ve ti) keep 11pl wit the(I
p)1 oeessioni whlelher we like tile modernl'I
co)llegiate blase'ball ill (lie (21rr1icuIlumI
no0w and1 I i'eckoni it is to1 keep the boys
their m ind s from the str'ain 01 litigon4
m1etr'y and( cal1culus1 21144 conic sec2tions1.
S'r'ogress is th order0111 of1 the( day3 II in co
Ileges as ill (everytI ihg else. ( )Ine
iii( undeid and11 fifty year ls algo old 1)r,
Johnson(i1 sa1id to lIos)5well,' " n ur great
schools therie is less IlogginI g than(1 for
ml1'y. ( 'onseluenlt ly , less is 1'lerned
there. So) wha2t the( boy3s get a1t. one(
there'( is n1o logging any13where1, and14 the(
'Tit1 l'oiniis's 01 NlI,\ I. All
emptij4y thriem4 spll~ may13 lie a1 veryl iln
sliilciIan ar1ticle, yet the( 11naking' (4f it,
has1 aissumediuc h 11 dimlenisions ini Maine
(1ha(. it may1~ be( ('lassed( 218 one of1 thle
. leadin~g indus1tries in1 tha2t. Stalte. The1i
sa1wm1g (of14)4 Ipool'ar is a1 kindred(24 ill
2 (dustry3, and~ 110 1(ess thanl I" 5,0('i,(o
feet and1 expiorted alinnilally, chtiell1y to
Scotland(. Main is a1 well wooded(2(
Stalte, are'( manl~y of its iier' varm'lties
8(1(uch 11 ye'llow bir'ch curly' mapl14e,
browni ash, whlite puine 211an sp1(ee, are'
raid2l1y comlingl2 into for~o with1 house
recentl the L woid nat 1211ve to the1( Stat e
- were little known, but ofla yer
s thee has121 been increas'21inIg aivi ty ill
a th way2 Waf ('012 ercill plant21s e2xc2 lusi vely
--I devoted to woodi( wor'kinig. 'T'his mi
) creas21ing' alctivit y 1has its draI2wbac1ks,
r' for the Stte is but sinall1, and14 the supj
- ply will nio' last, and1( wha1t wvill become)11
e of a1~~.~( proser1u idustr'y wVhen the.1( raw
,pr'ole wh211IVich will ha~ive to be tac1kled
rlby some1( for'estry') conumss118ion, amid that.
s inI 21 com)inra'tivelby short tllime.
.' 1laspherries and1( blackbierrlies reqire'1
(2 a w~ell drailiined soil highly fetIhzed,
e Th'ley dlo host when21 the ground14 is
TH$ WEST VIRGINIA STORM
An Eye-Witiess Describes the
Destruction of Keystoic a mit
The followvin!u stilry I.; tl by , an!
1-wiL e 11of 6 the I .rat 13ood ill \\'es
" li..tone is Iit 11 op10 oi' of till
l':ikhiIrn niining coilntry. It has ut 111.
)11.- 11:11 r',w Hitr'et , aid heeau( e I
inntled space nmy builings: we vre
milt ill pihl s r walls liver t e E. Ik..
on,4 i I los uI til ainct the moun:3 ui
. tls. I' i ciw' il : f31 Diw, llt it'ailervI
ils 1 1 th l i r'11ecu f1r1 a1 I 3ih.-,
i t I d 'l A y I I o'cl3:3 ' >-t i n
Iuck llt l t in ,:a til ,ix h ur
'kill(I d SelIlic-e 1 Il l n s .\ l a\
Sak tih Ill, ' i f jt $p333 . ;iil':3
hev K-lkh-rn Mi i t --r~ i r .. ,-:nIn
vthat a _An-al h n -su o i- .n
1folht. I,\)Ili '.d 1. n. I ,, , ' A.
wrrn t. I u bI o- bAd. 1.
Itw : b I th14 1 1 1 1 n I A I Wh I
3.3'113'eist1in- IwaL' .I n,33~ 33 3'3 t h.
v1 I 1A1 it3I~ 31
i3 al hot LI. Th : b. A I b
w(unta i it L I m: ; I3 II r 3 1 1 '.
it s1 l the hu ib ' 3. Ill, 'i. 1
itm a Il:10 .\ I'l- he Ih t , t a
.' ill A i ' i o i l t~li 1 c 1hl '. l, ii 14 , I i
lil' tiw ill 14 1\ 3..\|.L
tA - 1 h mve1 I , - L'3I It d A I 3 i. 13'
VII. l i lt e i w . , 133 ;3 l ! ' 1 1 - 1
1i4in t%\ thlit.. n
w a.y ; th n tll heI i lt :: \ It 1 111111
3':131i 11 I4 113l t"I Il 1 \\: I 3 ' 3 I I %I
b31 3'; 111 3.t 1n1 t I (1 1.11 W ; I ,
Ii I ' I I :I . ill ' i,- , I A ' 3
'i I ( ) 1 l k,1'. 314 11 I 1.3il p- I II
he1 I' 110 . 11 :111 .1 I ,I' 1 1 v.
.1ep 1 a) n I b hI I b 1 1
'II lit hiddy' . 1 I !II ; I |" w, II
w13:1 v 1 I IIk 111 Iv;33II jItl D, ''w 1133 133.
133' 333 3l3I3I3 141,1. Ili, I11 .6 1 :313 it, I ; I 1113l It
le IrI \ I I' :3il %\ o I- I I3 till.
i13 1.1 (I Ia l in.1 1 4 ll w 1a \1 7 1 1 13
i. L (I II s i I1 w.I". 134 .1 1 .111,1 33 I 3I3 I I
,II I I 1 3:'D AD 34 A143 At333$.4- I 1113. I A
h I I I 1 L' IV I w wI I I.
I t i w' I'' (L 1. I 1 . 1'. W 3A I:II. 'I v
II at1 11 I h 3t -a\ , wa' ;II I,1II33 A33
han at I ill ill ini wk ti wl i Iin I .
1d'l f Il h* iv( e win3i 3 13 3 i 3 oil
ilIIIvl -i It-, arv1: .11 3''.11 i c 33 l ;11.3 1 . I! I .
lard to4) 1,3 1 11 1 1 431ll i ll m l 3 133 '- i , -
333 331 1133' II 11 1-1', 11. 33 1 I \ 3* I, I - 4I 3
way. T he d s ticti - . . - h 1 1; 't!
Ind it lo y b1 11 3 I.\ 33 - Ilit v 1,
34 e 133 ill3' hI [4t Ian; l f I n . r .
311(1 cit m 1 : l ic 13 : 113:3333 . 1: 41." : 11 LII 1. $
liiht1 hves e h.s b11, . 1
Ii I1S I D iy Iw I -' . \ .
Ilowin d-( 33333 a 3' S law ed :1a Ill t a
>1 lit town swet' aw y.
'"All ile warnen wer l)' t'x3 ..3a''. 1
hec.1 hotel to ihe 1333 t11n1i nt1 3 .1 A 3
-tIls of I lie lif' 1313'. TI'l I 1 lit.- ill. is
clI, 13s th3 pine was un3ae. \\ 3 L
I C:11 illy t r I Se-iZ.'d 1H3 lini ;11 ,1
di1ged in th1 miby currn. Ii Oim 1
ill y Ifee we3cr' sw' ' |l. 1-i333 3333313.
L(' 21 d it Wv; I 3he I b h (A 3 Ily lilt' j3)
ach he11 o11 u e ( All I lit , In il si'I e A :
3eet. The 4h13:11'we14 ' 43313 1if i ...
1:3 11ic 311h w l 33. ' Iore h-n thn h 1 .1
Itnl hiit ItI cur''':nt Ii I '
1')'. 1,:w11'I ju st 31110 ;1 :, [33 4 131,
iel lly l'uIals pihd 3> in n .
u'I'l 11han133 a 3le. ii ' 333n h , 3 M
33 I 8:131( 11 beill' t31;1133'i 1' '31 Ii ';
Iex th 3itytda. I >''lL' 3~.33 hil aI';.'..
1(3h1 that3 they los of lii,3w1 i he ' m 3 he
vill suffer13 3333. i '(i'ey - m h.33.,
-e ul. l he wa he 33't towi an
lInan I oni 3' the33 133 :1313eke3 /3r3 i :3 i 33
tIlt3333Il, la '3d.,t 3 n31533 "ii't bu'! I: 33i
13 the31 wa14r. 1 1133' In fina iwn. I 3
\rave yar between(33'1313 31 I I 1otfr .i
ion. anI i tn, which"3'3t(l113 3333 town :33
which 1 cauis d : h( grea3: t d''' t" i t 33 ,n.
When<3 th1I3'1)3 e 1 3'33can 3 ib i 33r3313 13
Tazewel,. V3.3 ( a313''lo .-f re "3r3.m
3'l311 c 33131, lisi 33:4' I3l,31t' 13113s3- 1134j'a j
\'an11: 1 3k4 font' u lu~ . w\ I it Taz i'.3'
the1 lil. When3 ait:' 13b5ll 1 ;u 33 13m
down3)1i. . 13he 1.4:ntai s13'3 b313 ,I tem a:131u3
(aml 13vit3 n off uII 11:5 1 r 33 I l 3)333 n333,
M'.h water ) leapii h1rl.1 le.'1"i3 333b ;333(
.1ravt13( lig w t fibie.; s. \a
hunilbutthe3( wa1ter,31 3133'o 3him
I)tlu l g. ep 3t:Ie I b Iou. :011]3 i'l3u3 Ioni 33s
away., tu Two chibire11n, b32i e3k 33'd ' ve
tutu ~ ~ ~ 111 0 il IIt ptfVll. Hadit lit
ItolrI te upper ild o newi
t jIt it l i 'idtv I11t iliV h Sw'lfc
ticro prw.t i town would be
it ' t:l . .:1 lt pps ite. ('tI ll ho i un
buJl dii -s, te (. h soh r siIlV of the
vrel ail hi' iW n tntit-elv swept
awt ay. iii in th 1 u14 oil 4IF i h
towi . I 'r. q i i - Jil hml i a l
nuliv hllll ,ell it( |T ill- ' 40'
fill, I II w inch til- Iw t r
thr u h K y v ' I t(nI, is I I I I l n
tack anI ail. TI I h w; n I - l hrd. . ai
thet- coal c-Inpan hou1 es (n ilt,
pmi \ 's sI de a re a :1 Iit ] iL
biill known as "The I. . I ( h e l
.41 14 1 I-A v t l u 4 1 (P I
h. 1 I nr % scaI Is w t I I icIr v i v ' I
nI Iln il, worneln and < lhiren1 -uc.
1 e i t ll tscapint th igh Walcl,
A. <h ( ( , wll I lit 's wI C1-111I
mutay. .\M r. .\bho t sce h-di ill r ell
Ito I po i by IlliIns Af a
11 n 1 in a div -. t hI tilt! s% ift
r j I kw o i las sjI I JII-_
i t I w l i t t'tt i h % I l
T[ l ih lt k kn.11Ii it
Li t I i
IlI 't I i ,
bI I 11. . l l i 11:1 \ %-..r \I 4i
IL I 'L tIll. lIclitI \.. 11i : It Mli i~ lI
l't AhIt i H
1111 t 1 11111 it itI . 1-11111 11i 1i' ti , hu
I II I t.,i III it114 44Ilclil t ~ I 'Iill'-,
I fii c til tictiif oh~f I
i i v siti
d it- \ t l it w t f ii
li~ltll'l~,Ml tl~l Ilws %ilk w~ii i clt It
\Ill fli\ t o:11 1 i,11 I I1
Llit t 'il tli iw jlitu ll
uma p t i- ;n u uo o ohr. :i say,
-l T i1,0 ,e h, IIII% t
'Ic u wiua!t ionI
;I . buh t wvhtn he 111, 1,1
ne e i~ok itw ha4-al t% ,
I.I T i 2 .\t r f. ti 1 .Y --T h 1an
-n., 4d Ib;-"N~t Illa I lincnai will of wcd
l it 1 #1 1hc ;14lnion1il iwns contal ine~d Inl
he ohnrab ' :bli n rcentlly i, ueld
I'0 N:rer 4f Ne Iwherry ( 'ounity h
% . .\ lhle \. ( ;11-lishI-, vh u i a Im 1. l1
TOO lif CII
Exercise is as bad as too little for the
growing girl. It is very easy for her to
over do, and this is especially dangerous
at that critical period of a young girl's
life when she crosses the line of woman
hood. It is not an
uncomnon thing to
lay the foundation
for years of after
misery by neglect of
tions at the first
"clhange of life."
The use of Dr.
lrescription not only
q . (stablisies regular
ity, blut it gives
litalth to the entire
It is the best inedi
I -for diseases
l nlir to wOlniell
WAIll-e it cures the
Ca'is's of disease
" -'a virite Prescrip
-n t it-II " ontains no
tijln, cocaine nor
:fiv t h er narcotic.
It ennnot disagree
with the muost deli
"i li' it er 111. of
n'inths I itufiered with
oib i i it, , Nil~ As: nes 'McoowNve
vk1l. wt. , -IIIj 'titl s lw l fulit (1 t il ly
o 1: -: - 1 i n a'll liine.l . S id Ic. " i li
v~i. 'it an. e ,l-el-< t tio m dd e ary
1W''ca' All The driens Detitwset
le '' t- t m ltv ever hnd. I
,b. a i s. s, s n tothelp. I eeved n
4t I ' W n!: 1, 1y util co; n e e trent
u it ..' - i h.11 l 1S.4 us t o r 'Flavorite
P'!' A i 6 t! 7. u j \\ k 1, -l f I bwegnut to feel
h.ii I -I: i i -V uti Il n . l itth gradually
fil: l l til i taiwit;t v1 y lly.
.1 i l 's I(ttiti tio hll i Medical
Ad\ rt l, in jp ert i t t-i, is s tit f ltre Onl
re. Ip f ii one-il nit Stalips to pay
x i if tuail /i ln/. Address Dr.
R. '. 'h- Blb~lo, N. V.
S -'NATM? VE'ST ON THE DOG.
Whent All Other Friends Desert
Ite I ittamitt True to His
IT Isit e r.
(mill III 111w-1 f the t 'loqu nt tributes
Iv ' jimi1 .i 114 t i l- - was, deliveredl by
, \ W~iI t, e \b lusme years
%%;I-; al l S tending courtl Iu
liltnr'11 tiwn, i:n lhlile winnllg for
t lit IIA .I ; cas In which he was iin
i.r -- in-I wask Idl'eii Iby the attor,
i l. In i d,,.- 1a. e 4to help th em. lie
w~apub atv-, ifl:l 5 by thew phtintiff.
\ t'l "i n '- eri li'e c Was introduced
" h'il 'hlt the defehnaetil h'ad shot
I 1 ;1'l4in lollr, wlie ( thaei. evide e
wi-ntl It) -how tlhat 111ht (O14wi ploattacked
t1h. deh n~ihun. \lat- took no4 part inl
t l i al i was niot ilisou d o speak.
it11 11 n , h wever I nvd hill to
i I nch, 4:-o their clint Woul
W1ll 11hSik 1 h11:1 varnl Ils fee,
n 111hus ur; 41 11k therSe, scWli aned
It' ft 111. teach' jur u n itor a mointewt ie
It l t's ien fie th li. The best
fit' :1 t inaw has inl the worbl may1if 11turn
atain 1ti h .1irn:n hemlre his eneny.
I ti i 'nIll. iug he 1i , lhe 118a reaired
wit h t Villng vare i 'yig prove tingratefui l.
Thos whoarein-aestand dearest to
IS 0thol wei wl the r1lst with our
appin1 IIand mllr goidn, intmay be
mll Itraiors t othir faiti. The
*v 11 a11 a inea lis he(! miay lose. eI
I away fron1 i him, periaps whe he
nolIt laitt mot. il Ai ma's heuion eye
in-111b1 lii -lilIlilt' ''in 1 illo(tent1 of ill
c'on'i e t action Thiv.e people spoe
ill IImilr whe success'il~il is it us5L1e may
bel the lit lto i''ithrow1( the (stonC~e or
mIli lilt 1hen filur4 (ett80. its cl eu
upon oI heds. Th'le onyied absol ut
mIlItsh~ riml that' manOO can hav sied
1(1 bis elli. worbi, thei onid that seneer
hert11s itedn tohati ne proes.
F\ia' o sfaints any himdin.pos
he Kynd Yn ovu y iav hAla Bogh
id uInoi, he th inr wnd bl ,