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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, September 19, 1901, Image 1

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_OHES JOURNAL. S
VOL 11.-NO. 4. PICKENS. S. C., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER19 190' ONE DOLLAR A YEA
THE PRESI]
The Nation 1N
A THIRD MARTYR
President McKinley died at the 1
Saturday morning, Sept. 14, at 2 15
hands of an assassin on Friday afternc
"God's will, not ours, be done,"
were the last words of President Mc
Kinley, which were addressed to his
wife a few hours before his death. le
had previously murmured the words
of the hymn, "Nearer, my God, to
Thee," and soon after Mrs. McKinley
entered the room, when there was an
affecting farewell, after which he
lapsed into unconsciousness from
which he never recovered.
Thursday for the first time there
was an untoward break in the news
from the bedside of President McKin.
ley, and there was genuine apprehen
sion as to his condition. The food he
had taken in the morning did not agree
with him, and his pulse increased to
128, when one of his physicians said it
should be 96. For hours the President
failed to respond to the treatment, but
at midnight relief came and the physi
cians were much encouraged.
Between two and three o'clock Fri
day morning President McKinley
experienced a sinking spell, and the
physicians at once administered restora
tives, which did not have the desired
effect.
The Associated Press was then au lio
rized to say that the President was criti
cally ill, and at three o'clock all the
physicians were at his bedside. It was
stated that digitalis was being admini.
tered at that time, which is given in
extreme cases to revive the heart ac
tion.
Telegrams in the forenoon were
indicative of an early and fatal termi
nation, and at 12 o'clock it was said
that the President could not live four
hours.
A report was sent out from Wash
ington that the President died at 6.30
p. me., which was in accoid with the
news that came during the afternoon,
but he lingered until 2.16 o'clock
Saturday morning, when his spirit took
its flight from earth.
The following sketch of the life and
work of William McKinley is from the
pen of F. H. Richardson, of the At
lanta Journal:
William McKinley, like Andrew
Jackson, Abraham Lincoln, James A.
Garfield and Grover Cleveland, may
be said to have won his way to the
presidency, without the aid of acciden
tal influences.
He was born at Niles, Trumbull
County, Ohio, February 26, 1844. His
parents were in very moderate circum
stances, but took a great pride in their
boy, who at an early age displayed
unusual gifts. Young McKinley had
the benefit of training in the public
schools in the neighborhood from his
ninth year until the outbreak of the
civil- war, when he was a little past
sixteen.
Soon after the beginnmng of hostili
ties ho enlisted in the Twenty-third
regiment of Ohio volunteers, with
which command lhe served in various
capacities until the close of the war,
when ho was mustered out as captain
andi brevet major, having won the
latter title by gallantry on the field of
battle.
lHe was just a little past 21, and
took up the studly of law. He wats ad
mitted to the bar early in 1866, and
very soon acquired a considerable
practice by his devotion to bulsiness
and his attractive personal character
istic.
In 1869 lhe became prosecuting at.
torney for Stark County, in wvhich lie
had opened his first law oflice, and~ held
that position two years. His natural
love of politics developed about this~
time, lie became one of thie most
popular and effective of (lie Rtepubli..
can campaign speakers in his part of
Ohio, and was elected to the Forty
Fifth Congress, and held( his seat for
six consecutive terms Hie was then
defeated by (lie popuilar up~rising
against (lie tariff act of which he was
the chief author, and with which his
name is permanently connected.
He had not been in Congress long
before ho developed remarkable powers
as an orator and debater. H~e becam',
a favorite of his party by reason of his
readinese on all oc:.nsions, lisa st~rict
party loyalty and his efleacy in party
service. At the same time, his geni
ality and courtesy won for him many
friends amoiig his political antagonists.
Bef'ore ho was 40 years old Willham
McKinley was a recognizedi Republi
can leader and a pronminenit national
figure in politics.
The .nobility of his nature was prov
ed in the national conventioni of his
party In 1888, where ho was chairman
of the Ohio delegation. Ohio had pro.
sented John Sherman as its candidate
for President, but it became evident on
the first ballot that he could not be
noamlnatod. rho cnnavn in a was er
DENT DEAL
[ourns for Him.
IN A GENERATION
lilburn residence in Buffalo, N. Y., C
o'clock, from a wound received at U:
ion, Sept. Oth.
much at sea. McKinley had more pei
sonal friends than any man whose nam
had been proposed to tie conveitio
and the Ohio delegation was ready t
go to him in a body. The suggestio:
of his nomination, which came fror
a delegate from another State, was re
ceived with a whirlwind of cheers. I
was a trying moment. Tlinre ie sat
the c3 nosure of all eyes, barely 41
years of age and with the Presidentia
nonanation of a great party seemicngl
in his each.
But lie was equal to the temptatiot
and proved the quality of his manhood
le arose in the convention and in ,
manner which left no doubt of his sin
cerity forbade most positively the usi
of his name by tihe multitudes that
clamored for his nomination. le said:
"I am here by a resolution of th
Republican cr'nvention of Ohio, passedi
without one dissenting vote, comninvid.
ing me to cast my vote for John Sher
man and to use every worthy endeavor
for his nomination. I accepted this
trust because my heart and judgment
were in accord with the letter and
spirit an( principle of that resolution.
I, has pleased certain delegates to cast
their votes for me. I cannot with hon
orable fidelity to John Sherman who
has trusted me in his cause and with
his confidence ; I cannot consistently
with my own views of personal integ
rity, consent or seem to consent., to
permit my name to be usedl as a cati
(late before the convention. I do not re.
quest, I demand, that no delegate who
would not cast reflection upon me shall
cast a ballot for me."
This noble speech in its dignity and
evident sincerity won the admiration
of the convention and made a host of
new friends for the rising man of his
party.
McKinley gave another signal proof
of his devotion to John Sherman by
making him secretary of State in his
first cabinet against tLe advice of many
Republican leaders who felt that Sher.
man was too far past his prime to fill
the ofice properly. When it became
necessary to displace his old and lion
ored friend, President McKinley faced
and perforn-ed the most painful duty
of his life.
Benjamii Harrison was nominated
for President and elected in 1888, and
the Republicans secured a clear ma
jority in both houses of Congress.
William McKinley was put forward as
chairman of the ways aid means com
mittee to embody the then prevdlent,
views of his party on tariff legislatior.
But the McKinley bill was as extreme
in one direction as President Cleve
land's message of 1887, which cost him
a re-election in 1888, was in the other.
The country revolted at the higher du
ties laid by the Republican 'party in
the spring of 1890, and in the follow
ing tall the Democrats swept the Con
gressional elections.
McKinley was defeated for the
House, never to reappear as a mcem
her of that bod~y. But the confidlence
of his party ini William McKinley, both
in Oio and the country at large, was
not shaken by his defeat for Congress
in 1890. Ho became the Republican
nominee for Governor of Ohio in 18911
and was elected by a handsome ma
jority. lie was re-elected in 1893 by
a largely increased majority.
IIn 1896 lie Wats nominated as the
Republican canididate for Presidem en
the first, ballot. II is nomninationi was at
foregone conicl usiona for months before
the conventioni met, and his elvcetion
seemed certain for several weeks be
fore the eveiit. lie defea'.ed W illiam
J1. Bryan ini November, 1896, by anm
overwhelning majority, both of the
popular and electoral vote.
In 1900 McKiniley was nominiated
unanimously for a secondl term and in-.
creased bo0th his popular andl electoral
majorities over the same opponient
whom lie had defeated fouri years he
fore. Has popular majority was l23,.
677, by far the largest ever received
by aiiy presidential candidate.
The prmlcipal events of Presideni
Mc.Kinley's first adnministration which
ended the fourth of last March ar<
fresh in the p)ublic mi. Since hi
became President oui country has ha<
its war with Spain which was amon~
the quickest and most decisive con
flcts in history. To time United State
have ben added tihe Philippine islanda
by purchase and Porto Rico by cessiom
under the terms of thme pcelC treat)
with Spain. Our government hat
also established a virtual pirotectorat<
over Cuba, for whose liberationi w<
went to war with Spmain.
President McKinley's latest p~ubli<
utterance was at the Pau-Amnerican Ex
position on t.he clay before lie wits shot
In that address he took strong gr'oum
in favor of freer trade with othme
nations, the repeal of non-reveniu<
duties, extensioni of conimercial aecip
rocity and the cult ivationi of mnori
cordial foregn trade relations.
It Is probable that no President o
the United States has ever enjoyed
more universal personal popularit:
than William McKinley. rThe mos
extreme oppionent of the policy of Mc
Kiley, the President, Is the friei
amnd admirer of McKinley, the mnan
Hie has also been blesed it..a ,ml
er degree of personal animosity is his I
own party thau any former President. j
Senator Ioar, who has been one of I
the most conspicuous aid relentless a
opponents of the presi(lcit's foreign I
policy, declared, when that conflict
was at its height, that the United I
States has never had a President of
purer life, or one who was so general- i
ly beloved by the people. I
The president's wife, to whom he is 11
most chivalrcusly and beautifully de- L
n voted, has been an invalid for most of %
e the time since they were married. She t
has only recently recovered from a i
severe illness incurred on her visit to ii
the Pacific coast with the President.
C THE; MARTYR PRFUSIDEQNTS. 0
3- t
Three in a Generation Have Been
Shot Down-How 4incoln and
Garfield Fell, g
Three Presidents of the United
States have sufl'ered at the h1an(s of c
assassins within the last thirty-six
years, and in two of the cases the iur
(lerous attempts were successful. Pre- at
si(ent Lincoln was shot, at 1. o'clock on
the night of April 14, 1865, and died
at 7:22 on the morning of April 15,
1805. President Garfield was siot oin
the morning of Jily 2,1881, and after a
linigering illness died on September 20 i
1881. The shooting of Presileit Me
Kinley has occurre(l just six months
and two days after his second acces
sion to the presideiicy.
Fr( In the moment Presidenit Lincoln a
received the bullet of Wilky o tli
there was no prospect of' li, i U* I y.
liis de oted wife and membii o his ti
cabinet remainedf with hni through t
that memorable night, when all Was.i- u
Ington Was in a fever of excitement
over the attempts oil the life of Lin. to
'ln an of Seward. As daylight .:t
dlrew near the pulse of the sulturer be
canic more fet ble. A bulletin at 0:30 '
said "1 Sinking slowly.'' Another of
hlletin at 7 Said that, the eud was
near. Death came at 7:22, with the
stricken widow and Secretaries Stan
tol, Wells and Usher and PIrivate tl
Secretary Joii lIay-now a memlberA
ot the Mc Kinley cabinet-sta n d ing at
the bedside. There was a prayer, and
thenl the solemn voice of Stanton broke st
tho silence with " Now he belongs to
the ages." W
At iI o'clock on the morning of the P"
15th Chief Justice Chase (lministered
thle oath of ollice to Andrew John son. k
Tho latter remainied at the modeat tav
ern on Pennsylvania avente where he
had been quattered, until the catatal- of
que containing the remains of the la
martyred President was borne froi tile tr
White House to its final re8ting place n
at Springflield Ill.
President GarfliOld wis shot at the B3
Pennsylvania railroad depot in Wash
ington as he and Secretary lilaine were
about to depart for Long iranch. As
the two distinguished men were pass- Ai
ing through tIe iadies' waiting room,
two pistol shots rang out upon the air.
Mr. Blaine saw a mat ruilming and
started toward him, but, imniue(iatelh
turnied and saw the President lurch m
forward and fall. A moment, after
ward the assaissin, Charles .l. (Guiteau
was discovered, and was rescued with
(itliculty from the infuriated mob. A ti
pistol a very heavy calibre was wrench
ed out of his hand, and it became clear hI
that a large ball had enter'ed the Presi- ,e
dent's body. The bullet had entered |tht
the right side of the President's back, -d<
near tile spinal col umn~ andi immediate- id
ly over the hipbone. The sufferer to
moanedl at intervals; he was 3onlscious pl1
at, all time, except when under the inl- ai
Iluen1ce of opliates. Whlen, in answer in
to his eager questions, his~ physicians
informed him that he hiad "on1e chlance of
in a hlundred"' of living, lie said calmly am
and bravely; " Then, dloctor, we will mt
take that, chance."
The wounded President, wats borne tI
to tile White House, and the'n followed di
those (lays andh weeks of prayerful ai
anxiety amnong tile watchers at tile al
bedside and tihe pleople of the whfole
cotutry. General Corbmi, thenl ala- di
sistant, adjutant genleral, imnmedliately z<
provided a special traimn to bring Mrs. a]
Garfield to Washington whlere shle ft
joine~d those at, the Preaidenlt's bedside. h
Messages of~ condolence camne fromn Ii
Queen Victoria iandu from the crownled a
heads tlhroughout the wvorld. Th'le publicn
watched tile fluctuations of the suif-n
ferer's cond(itionl withl feverish anxiety. b
From day to (lay the bulletins, ulsuallly hi
hlopeftul in toine, encouralged thli belief at
that, a recovery would occur. Arramnge- ai
menlts were even made for a sea voy- a
age on the governmenuilt shipj Taia- r<
poosa- ti
While President Garfield thlus linger- ci
edl between life andl death ian impi >rt.. ti
ant qjuestion arose as to the ctonstitnL- ati
tional provision relating to the "' diR
ability'' of the Presidlent. On thle palrt Iie
of tile Vice P'resident, General Arthur, i
thlere were no move towardf assuming it
the -responsllbilitles of the executive tl1
ofice. To tile vice presidlent the situa- at
tlon was exceedingly trying, but lhe so t.
demeaned himself as to win universal at
respect. Ihis whlole bearing from tile p
(lay of the crisis to the close tI
of Etlle .scene was such as to indic- b,
ate the profoundest sorrow and
anxiety. But inl other quarters the 12
P.residlent,'s ''disability'' was carger- ft
ly dliscusased. T1he juiestion arose, d
was President Garfield dlisabledl e:
in tile sonse contemplat td by the fra- T1
mors of the constittutionl? D)oes that a
kind of proatrationl of the bodily po0w- h
ers in which thei e is st-ill it prospect, of (b
frecovery, whlich leaves the will free to a
t act,, and the mental powers unimpaired Ii
Sreally involve disability? White these e
t, questions were mach dliscuissed it Wits c
-the universal putblic Judgment that r
I President Garfield was not in fact "dis- u
.abled'" in the sense5( of tile constitu- hi
- tion. IHe conitmiued to be the chief ex- ..
'cutive of the nation in fact as well
n name; his cabinet met, from time
lie; 1nd not until the fatal turn
iffairs on September 20, when t
resident breathed his last at Elberc
Vas there an actual change in the f
niimstratioli.
General Arthur was at New Yc
vhon the news reached him late
light that the President had pass
way. Among those who joined Ge
ral Arthur at that solemn mone
cre Elihu lRoot, now a member
lie McKinley cabinet. Mr. Blaiti
i([ his associates of the Garfield cal
et had telegraphed General Arthur
ike the oath of oflice. Long aft
udnight-at 2 o'clock on the mornii
f eptember 21-General Arthur toi
te oath of oflice, which was adml
tered by a local official of the city
rew York.
The course pursiied during the li
rmg illness of President Garfield a
ars to be a precedent, directly app
ible to the present condition of a
irs. President Garfieli without doul
as utterly incapacitated to perfor
ly executive duty, although he wi
inself in a certain sense. There wI
acting 'resident at this period, au
fact the people did not desire on
it ing such a critical emergency. Som
iding papers advocated the assuml
)it of certain of the duties of til
'csident by iembers of the cabinel
it this untried and nn11coistitutiom:
Basure was not attempted, andt a
ecutive function remained in abe)
cc. The acts usually performed b
e President were simply omitte
til lie should recoveir and Presideni
irtiicid continued to be the constitr
nal P'residlent of the United State
to the moment of his death.
The lessons of Garfield's deatl Ic
the enact nent of a law on Januar
, 1886, providing a Iuode of succe
in to the IPresidency. This establis:
that in case of death or dieabilit,
both the I'resident, and Vice P'resi
nt the succession should devolve 01
mbers of the cabinet in the followA
Older: Secretai y of State, Secrc
y of Treasury, Secretary of Wal
torney Gencial, P'ostmaster General
cretary of Navy, Secretary of th
teior. The new law madc no coil
uction of " disability ." An ini
rimat, provision of this la~w is thi
tenever the powers and duties of th
esidency shall devolve upon any C
C persons inamed, that 1s, the VIC
'esident or members of the cabine
(Congress shall not, meet withi
'enty days, then it shall be the dut
the new President to issue a proI
nation convening Congress in e
tordinary session, giving twenty dayi
Lice of the time of meeting.
IYAN'S TRIBUTIE
TO McKINLFIJ
-e Our Public Servants to Liv
in Constant Fear of Assassina
tion ?
The tollowing editorial in TJhe Com
m'er of last week gives Mr. Wil. J
-yan's estimate of the sorrow aln,
iiliation of the American people i
e present emergency
The nation bows in sorrow and i
imiliation-in sorrow because its chit
:ecutive, its olicial head, is passin
rough the valley of the shadow<
athi-in humiliat~ion because the Prci
cnt of our republic has falleni a victii
the cruel andi cowardly methods en
oyed im monat chies where helple
d( hopeless subjects sometimes mci
bitrary power with violence.
Ini morals and irn the conitemplatic
law all lhves are of equal value--a
e priceless-but whien seventy-th
illions of p~eople select one of the
imber and invest him with the a:
ority which attaches to the pres
micy he becomes their rep~resenitatis
id a b)low aimed at him is resented
attack uploni all.
Bieneathi thle parit~sisship of tbe it
vidlual lies the patriiotismi of the cit
mn, sometinmes dlormanit., it is tine, bi
ways active in hours of p~eril or mit
dune. WVhiile the P'residlent's lif
tags i the balance thi~ro are no par
ies. Thle grief of p~ersonal friend
id close political associates may b
ore poigniant, btt t.heir symipat~hy
>)t miore sincere thiau that extendte
p'loht~ical opponents. Although nor
it, his family and his physicians at
hnitted to his r'oomi, all bis counitrytme
e at his beCdidei mi thought and1( sent
onti and1 their pralyers ascend for hi
covery. 1I, was characteristic of h:
oughtfulness that, even amid the ca
temeint following the assault, lie cem
mediu bia compjaions5 not, to exagge
e his ce nditioni to his invalhd wife.
Anid the humiliation I Are our pl)l
servants-those who are choseni 1
e people and who exercise for a lin
ad time the authority bestowed I;
te peope-arc these to live in cot
aint fear' of aissassina~tioni ? Is theci
be no0 dhlference between our cot
ittional government, and thiose de
'tic goverlnmetts which rest, not uipc
e consent of the govened, but uipe
'iate force ?
There is nio pilace for anarchy in tI.
nited States ; there is no0 room hez
ir those who commit, counsel or col
)ncO iiurder, no miatter what p)olitic
<cuse may be urged ini its dlefens
lie line between pecaceful agitatic
1(1 violence is clear and (distinict. Xi
ive freedom of spieech andl freedo
fthe pres~s in this country, and thn
re esseintial to the maintecnance of o1
horties. If any one desairesl to cri
Ze0 the meth.>ds of government or tI
:mduict of ani oilleial , he has a perte
ght to d >si, b)ut his~ appeal must 1
> the ini'elligencee and patriotism
is fellow citiZetis, not1 to force. L
o ne imagine that he can Impr
as social or political conditions by the
to sbedding of blood.
of Free governmen' m1ay) be over
lie thrown, but they cannot be reformed,
n, by those who violate the command.
d- ment, " Thou shalt not kill."
Under a government like ours every
rk wrong can be remedied by law and the
at laws are in the hands of the people
Dd themselves. Anarchy can neither be
n- excused nor tolerated here. The man
nt who proposes to right a public wrong
of by taking the life of a human being
e, makes himself an outlaw and cannot
"- Consistently appeal to the protection of
to the government which he repudiates.
ur Hie invites a return to a state of bar
ig barism im wlich each one luist, at his
)k own risk, defend his own rights and
i- avenge his owin wrongs.
Af The tiunishment adminislered to the
would-be assassin and to his co-coin
1- spirator s, if lie has any, should be such
p- as to warn all inclined to anarchy that
i- while this is an asylum for those who
f- love liberty, it is ani inhospitable place
)t for those who iaise their hands against
n all forms of government.
L BlIL14 ARP IS KEPT AT WORK.
(I
e His Wife Reminds Him When
C
. Necessary--He Always Obeys
e Orders.
Al lanta constitiion.
My wife said she had a premonition
that, e would have an early fall and I
had better prepare for it right away.
She reminded mie that there were some
broken glass onl the roof of the flower
pit and the sitsh needed repainting 1111d
the shelVes Ienewing and I might
whitewash the brick wall and so Forth
and so fifth, and so on. W(eli, I have
Y done all that and was humbly waiting
for the next order when she told me
- that Sam, the darky, waaent coming to
run the lawn mower over the grass in
the front yard and maybe I could do it
and save 75 cents. Well, I have done
that, but nobody paid me the 75 cents
and next thing I knew she sent one of
the grandchildren to me for 75 cents to
pay her debt, to the aid society. These
women have got nearly as many clubs
and societies Its the men, but they stay
tat, home of nights and that is better
t than the men do. There are the
e asons and Odd Fellows and Nights
of Pythias and Nights of Damon and
the Royal Arcanum and the Elks and
the Nights of Jericho and Nights nf
Labor and they are all mights, or mid
ynights, and thle women have to stay t
home and nurse the children. If I
wts t marrying woman I would strike
out the word obey and put in a promise
for the uan that lie wouldent join any
thing that " took him away from home
at night." It's bad enough for young
folks to tramp around at, night hunting
for the moon. They are crazy about
the moon, and that's why crazy folks
are called lunatics-for luna means the
imoon and the ticks are not far off on a
- moonlight walk in the woods. Last
Tuesday night there were six couples
of our lunatics who went up the river
- road in search of the moon. rhey
wanted to see it rise from out tihe water
and they had to get out to the big, flat
rock in the river to see it, and they had
to elide down the batik to reach the
rock, and the young men co->nied it
iI down first to clear the way and the
f yaller jackets were waiting for them
andl by the time the girls were on the~
if slide the little devils begman the attack
- and they took 'em on the slide im the
n flank and in the rear, in the face and
-shirt waist and~ arms and legs, and took
s the young men, too, and such scream
,1, mng and scramblinig was never heard or
seeii in that., part of the country. 'lThe
ni young men did not desert their part
11 ners, but shoved them up the slide atgam .
'e with great. alacrity. The whole p~art~y
ir' were bunged upl amazing. Eyes and
i- ears and noses and hands andl legs b)0
m- gan to swell, and they never got to see
e the moon at all. The girls cried with
*s anguish and the boys moaned andl
groaiied and there was no ammonia,
I- no sOda, no dloctor and( no house with
t- in a mile. Trhey could just see enough
t to find the horses and by the time they
-got b~ack home some were blind in one
eye anid somne in bo0th, and you coutldent
y tell a hand f rom a foot, nor a nose froni
s a turnip beet noer the ankle from a calf
e -calf of the ieg, I mean. Well, they
s got home about midntighit, and that, 5
d mile ride was the longest and most
e miserable of their lives. The younug
e men have not, yet reportedl for duty
n nor have the girls dlared to look into a
i- mirror, for fear of breaking it. It is a
a wonder that those girls with such thin
5 apparel were not stuing to dleathi, but I
- upp~ose that the stuilhing and padding
I- ablouit the breastworks saved them.
r- WVe 01(d school boys kiiow something
about yellow jackets. It is bad1( enough
- to tackle a nest. in the daytime inl open
y ground whiere yoti cani run andio fight.,,
- lut to slide down into one near the
y water ont a da~ri( night must, be awful
- in the extreme. The last time I camne
e in conflict with theo spiteful things I
-. located the nest, andl went to the house
tand got the wire fly catcher and set. it
n over the holes. It worked beautifully
n and~ was fast filling uip when ant out
sider took me, "ker-bim," on the back
o of the neck, and I dhepairted those coasts
e with alacrity. By andtu by the boys
- came and built a little tire niot far away
ii and set the fly catchier over the smoke
s. anti killed the whole concern. But
nyou must, look out, for the outsiders
eO the scouts andI sharp shooters. Bees
n'can't. sting but one time, but a jacket,
y can keep up as long as the ptoison lasts.
ir The sting of a bee Is bad, that of a
,i- jacket Is badder and a wasp is the bad
to deat of all, except a hiorunet or, p~erh~aps,
et the. devil's paicksaddle on a fodder
>c blade. They do say in Texas thait a
of tarantula is woree than all the rest Put
et together andi fregnently proves fatal.
VWl They Ba too, that any sting Is a cure
LIa d RUn.
There isn't a nian who would be see:
running through the street imunehing
piece of pie. Why not? liecause i
would mean dyspepsia and stolia1
trouble? Not at all; but because i
wouldn't look well. As a inatter of fie
many a business man snatches a luie
in such a hurry that lie might as wel
take it onl the run. That is onie reasoi
for the prevailing " stomach troulble
among men of business.
There is a certain renedy for disease
of the stomach and other organs u
digestion and nutrition. It is Docto
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. Th
worst cases of dyspepaia and catarrh o
the stoumach have been cured by thi
inedicine. It cures where all othe
means have failed to cure.
"I took two bottles of Dr. Pierce's Goldei
Medical Discovery for stouiachi trouble," write
Clarenoe Carfes, tisq., of Taylorstown, Loitzout
Co., Va. "It did fise so much good thaat I did,'
take any matore. I can eA
auoVt anythilig flow. I sim si
well plettaed wit it I hardli
know how to thank you lob
your kind inforttatiosa. I trico
a whole lot of thing!
befbre I wrote t
you. There was t
gentleian told il
about your inedi
cite, atid h ow i
had cured its wife
I thou lit I woul<
try a bottle of it
An nowv glutd I did
for I dou't knov
wiat I woiuld havi
dole if it had 110
lienl for Dr. Pierce'
Golden Medical Dig
covety."
Doctor Pierce'.
Pleasant Pellet.
cure biliousness.
T h1 e y stimulate
the aIluggial
liver, aid cleanse the sys.
ten of imipurities. They
should always be used with
"Golden Medical Discov
ery " when there is need oi
a laxative.
or the rheumatism, but I never fount
L iin that had tried it, Some poisolu
Lifect 0ne person more than another
%, good citizen of this county died Ii
14 hours from a bee sting, but iI
'aithful servant, Tip, can take tlicii
15) in his hands and let them (lite" ol
iis neck and face and sting him furi
>usly, andl he brushes them ofl am
aughs and says they tickle him.
ive picked the stings otT his flesh b
,he dozen1, and hue has never had rheu
natism. A colony of honley bees nuiu
bers 5,000,yellow jackets 1500 and ho
nets 200.
But this is enough about such pesk
thmngs, though the sting of' a mnosquit
seems to be attracting much attenLtio
from the men of science.
But I was ruminating about thing
hiat have to be done before long. M
ife says it is about time to make j
ettucc bed for tihe winter's supply aln<
t is about timOe to transplant two 01
hree rows of strawberry plants fron
mr own runners, f'r it is a good plai
o have some iew ones coming oin evel
'ear. I receive so many letters fron
rood wonien asking about how to girov
bemu and so forth, that I will say brief
y:
Prepare the ground about like yoi
vould for any garden herb or vegeta
>le, fork dee) and manure liberally
)pen a furrow and scatter ashes in it-.
my kind of ashes, wood, coal or Inixed
If you can't sift the ashes, be sure an
throw out the cinders and lumps. P'lac
the plants about a foot pair, sIrell
ti thi roots, draw the earth aroun
lightly. If ground is di'y, use water I
each plant, thien pull some dry eatrt
oyt r the wet. TIhat's all, Have th
rows two feet, atpart. If you hiave ni
lanuits of your own, then order sonmt
andh get, lIrandywi ne, Lady Thomipsot
Gaudy anid Excelsior. There ax
several other good kinds, but I knm
what these are. If ashes are scare
use at good hanidful to each plant
Stable mnu re makes thet plant gros
andI ashes makes the fr'uit. Let mi
matke anotheri suggestloln to these goo<
wolmen. If 30ou have no0 aisparaigu;
bedh, maiike one this tall, It is Lihi
cheapest thinilg grown , and about, the
best. We hadl~ it, ill abunidanlce all Lhe
sprinmg andic are now having ia seconm
:rop.' lluy 0one 01' two hiundrxed crowit
tt 75 cents a hundxtred, pilant abhout liki
you would plaint strawberies. D~on'
:g any dlitch as they used to (do. Givi
t good coxtt of manure every fall o
winter and the same bed will last yoi
20 years. F~ork tup the gr'ound once o
twvice a year, but do not fork too clos
.0 tuhe crowns.
One other thing and I am doni
Plahnt the trmall butter bean, Iti
'metimes called the see-wee bean.1
is sure and proliflc and keepa 0on bcal
ing until frost,. It will take an arbe
r very stout po0les to hold up Li1
TLhx't's ial. Iii.m. Ani-1.
The Niagara Falls Power' Conmpan
Is about commencing tihe develop~mei
of the power of the Hosemshoc lFalh
According to tihe presenit plans 35J,00(
horse po0wer is to lbe developedi, whic
is to be dividied into threie ijual ii'ti
one for ani inudutial estab h shmlen
outside Victoia Pa',rk, on the Canadial
idOne to Smlie trasmihtted to TVoront
amt' o to be held in reserlve fox' th
use of the compa:ay.
Arirange your planis early to attem
the 33~rd A mnnual State Fai r at, C olm
bia, Oct. :8th to Nov. lat.
CASTOR IA
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Dough
Bears the
Bianattre of
IN A HUMOROUS VIN.
She-What did papa say?
le-lie said he'd be delighted to
have me for a son-in-law, only he
it couldn't afford it.
A young clerk in a wholesale house
t ha i been spending a large portion of
tIis salary for the last few days buying
cigars for friends who are " on " tW a
joke that was perpetratel on him. His
i employer engaged a new boy, and soon
as the boy came to the establishment
he was instructed in bis duties by our
friend, who had been promoted to the
position of assistant book-keeper and
e given a small llice by himself. About
f an hour IfLeI LlIe boy ktarted in the
s bo.I; "1 camie around, and, seeing him
r workimg, aisked:
" Ilas the assistant book-keeper told
you wllat to do ?"
" Yes, sir,' was tle prompt reply,
h "ie told m)e to wake up when I saw
you cmanig around. "-Albany Even
ing Journal.
A white minister was conducting re
lbgious services in a colored church in
North Carolina recently. After ex
horling a hit he asked an old colored
deacon to lnd iln prayer, and, accord
ing to the llIt(noke News, this is the
appeal which the brother in black
offered for his brother in white: ' 0
L 1,od, gib hini di eye ob de eagle dat
lie spy out sin afar off. Glue his hands
to de gospel plow. Tie his tongue to
Ide line ob truth. Nail his ear to de
gospel pole. lhow his head way down
between his knees and his knees way
down IIm soio lonesome, dark and
narrer valley where prayer is much
waniedl toi be iadle. 'Noint him wid
de kerosene ile of salvashum and set
him onl fire."
Tlhe newspapers are telling a story
about, l'resid(I Tucker, of Darlmouth
(ollege, ani hisi summer boarding
iiisler. Ile has been in the habit of
speidling his summers on a farm in one
Stl the most beautiful sections of New
Ilamnpshiro, but the family becoming
d issat isiled with certain details-the
proximity of the pigpen to the house
and1 the mianners of the servant girl
the president wrote to the farmer that
he would come no more, anD 1en
tioned these objections. In a few days
VI he l eceived the following conciliatory
reply: " lear Sir: There ain't been
io hogs since you left, and Hannah has
weilt."-Bangor Commercial.
Y IT WAS LEi MCKINLEY'S WOUNI.
0 -])1. J. J. Laforty, editor of the
ltichinond Ch ristian Advocate, relates
the following story of the wounds re
ceived by Col. W. E. Peters during
Ihe Civil War, which is of special in
teresi t this time, in view of the re
cenit shooting of the President of the
United States:
" The perforation of the walls of
Mr. McKinley's stomach recalls a like
%Voind mIIi aILe uponi an eminent citizen,
Prof. Peters, of the University of
Virginia, who in a hand-to-hand fight
between cavalry, near Moorefield, W.
Va., during the Civil War, while in
commanid of his regiment, was shot
through Ihe body. The bullet pene
tratedil the abdomen, entering on one
sindo It1( Coming out Oil the opposite
wall, making a. clean straight path
through the stomach. The listol was
in a few inches ot the body, when
lfired. T1hie dlisaled~ olllcer managed
Sto get in the residhence of Mr. Sysken
hi dall, in whose corn field the conflict
e occuirredl. No surgical operation was
a performedh. The two orifices were
coveredi with pieces of cotton cloth of
the size of a silver dollar. Colonel
Peter mad a promplIt and good re
Scovery. It may be addedl that General
e A verill, a chi valrous manlu, sen t a courier
,forty miles into the Confederate lines
to wire Colonel iA n'rs' condition to his
a family.'"
s T1imnl Ass*i4zriI ON JACKSON.-The
unsuccessful assault on President
Jackson, January 30, 1835, is one of
the attempted assassinatioins of history
I that few remember. He was attend
a ing the funieral of the Hon. Warren
IIR. i)avis from South Carolina. While
t steppinlg out on the portico of the
a Capital on the arm of Secretary of the
r Navy Woodbury, lie was confronted
, by a stranger, who, at the distance of
r. eight fact, deliberately aimed a pistol
a at, hin andl pulled the trigger. The
weapon missedl lire. T1he would-be
,assassin dropped it and dlrew another.
s It also missed fire. The President
t then startedl to strike the manu with his
r- c:ane, when Lieutenant, Gedney of the
ir navy jtumpjedi on the assassin andl dis
e armeal lhim. le waIs arrested and taken
to 1jail. lie proved( to lbe an insane
EIngilihmn named Lawrence, a house
painter, crazed by being long out of
work.
The World's Greatest
Cure for Malaria. X
For all forms of Malarial poson
Ing take Johnson's Chill 5n FOver
Tonic. A taint of Malarial poison
Ing in your blood moansmisery and
fai ure. Blood medicines can'toeure
MalarIal poisonIng. The antidote
for it is lON iSON'S TONIC.
Get abottle to-day.
Costs 5s iSes If It Cures.
IMONI'Y TIO LOAN
On farmlr g lands. Icasy' payments. No
commirsionis charged Burrower pay soa.
tuah cost of p.erfecting loana. in'evest ? nti
cent up, areording to en 'any
JNO Hi PALM'CKt & A'AN
(Uninm ia, 0.n

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