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gnpL9Ve T4INGS THE *ITTYA 06ft
SAID ABOUT THE JEWS.
the war me conm"UVR. MIs VOWOU
*tontfta to united statS Dea ss
.kanstration Or Some ot the ste*W ag
some years sinoe Israe rangwtil
.when on a visit to this country deliv
ered an address in New York city to
hie own people. A few of the epigrams
which he then coined concerning the
characteristics of the Hebrews are here
Tho Jews had no country of their
own. They could not possess the land
of their fathers in reality. So they
made a portable Palestine. They car
ried it wherever they went. This was a
spiritual country. It could not be as
sailed by their oppressors.
There have been two conceptions of
the Jew-one that he lends money and
wants it back again, the other that ho
deals in old clothes. The truth is Jews
hmve been everywhere. They have
been everything except pope of Rome,
and they have come near to that. It
they dealt in old clothes it waS because
papal decrees forbade them trading to
anything ese but old clothes and old
Jews in a way were as good as Unit
ed States bonds, only United States
bonds may be converted, but when a
Jew was converted he lost his value.
Because Shylock was rich and Jes.
siea beautiful all Jews are rich and all
Jewesses are beautiful. I wish it were
A good looking Jew was considered
the fool of the family, which is conso
lation for some of us.
The black plague swept over IDurope.
The Jews escaped by reason of their
different hygienic laws. The Christians
charged them with poisoning the wells,
end thousands of Jews were put to
Oeath for not dying of the plague,
C colonel Roosevelt told me that the
lows of his regiment were among his
bravest soldiers, and when Hobson had
to be kissed It took a Jewess to do it.
Jews not only furnished money for
Columbus' expedition, but his first
lieutenant was a Jew. This officer di
covered tobaco. which is gaater than
Carlyle said the Jews bad no humos
but Carlyle was a Scotchman.
A beggar stolo a spoon from a wealth
ltr member of his race who bad enter
tained him. When detected the beggar
said: "By taking the spoon I broke
the eighth commandment, which says,
"Thou shalt not steaL' If I had not
taken it I would have broken the tenth,
which says, "Thou shalt not covet.' t
saw I had to break one commandment
anyhow, so I thought I might as well
have the spoon."
It has always been the desire of Jew.
ish fathers, however rich, to have learn
ed sons-in-law, however poor. I do not
find this custom prevalent today.
To illustrate why there are no good
Jews in fietion Mr. Zangwll related
the story of the lion and the cub. Te
cub had seen a painting of Samson
vanquishing the lion, and said to Its
parent: "i have seen many contests
between lions and men, and always the
men have been the victors. Why are
there no pictures showing lions over-.
powering men?' "It is because we
lions have no painters," was the par
The Jews have been scattered to theC
four winds among all the nations of
the earth. They have been of immense 1
service to every country that has lhar-t
boredl them. It reminds me of the story
of the crocodile which opened its mouth
so that a bird might go into it and eat
the leeches which annoyed it. There
was mutual benefit from the operation.
It is not strange that sometimes the
Jews find the crocodile's mouth closing
upon them. It was natural that Jews
should congregate around their syn.
gogues. They became to some extent
isolated from the people among whom
they dwelt. This isolation brought with
It suspicion, and suspicion caused more
isolation for mutual protection.
In mediaeval times the nations of
Ilurope had a conception of the Jewish
character compared to which Shah.
-speare's Shylock was a saint. It was
this that brought about the compulsory
There are two general types of Jews,
the German and the Spanish. The
Spanish Jews speak a mixture of Hie
brew and Spanish. The German Jews
speak Yiddish, a mongrel of bad Ger
man and every other language In the
!The Jews finanoed the crusades vol
untarily and involuntarIly. There was
nothing they had not financed, not even
their own persecutions.-New Yornk
.'I' Dlfeenoe Bletweea Iwo Peete.
Claudlus on being asked what was
the difference between him and lop
stock replied: "Klopstock says, *Thou
who art my Inferior and yet my equal,
Spproach hither, and, stooping to the
rond, relieve me of the burden of
~these dust begrimed nether integs
?nents/ whereas I simply say, 'Iohann,
pome. and pull off my boots.."'
Towne-t aser saw a saan w6i was
so toad of entetnn a Blespeek Is.
It's really remarkabka. Brsowne-b.
that's not s tMg You see, his wise
a qu tto him when-thede'
"E ont lieAbleto e.deghtaeba
*ft~ _ __ftrotr arid
- Wly nof al to afford then"
'~es, I.'ust said you ,wouldtt
be to tehart is rough the
*uk Is hale one'-Chesterde4e
WNfien-.H0w did y790 order yber
beet 'sr? Grnxeigti-Personally,1 o0
ouzi ?ou!i I suppose I qght tohave a
.e eford of thi beat tem,'
p most fiacmit so thme truly gds,
~most $h1a80t and o0urteomis
orto their infetlora.
Y1,g1ooer is hoewst una
you that he known o litti
sel you. 4ow ea he ow,
In each package of LIO1
rOund of i'ure coffee. Ins
Lion head on every package.)
(Save the Lion-hoads
SOLD BY GROCE
LINCOLN THL. ATHLETE.
How the Youth'u Dodily Vigor Stood
1lm1 In Good stend.
Young Lincoln's bodily vigor stood
him in good stend in many ways. In
frontior life strength and athletic skill
served as well for popular anusement
as for prosaic toil, and at times, iii(leed,
they were needed for personal defense.
Every eommunity had its eamiipion
wrestler, a man of couxiderahie loenl
importance, in whose success the
neighbors took a becoming interest.
There was not far from New Salemi a
settleient called (lary's (rove, where
lived a sot of restless, rollieking young
backwoodsmene with a strong likiug for
frontior athletlcs and rough praetlena
jokes. Jnck Armstrong was the leader
of thse and until Lncoln's arrival had
been the champion wrestler of both
Mlary's Grove and New Salem. le and
iAs friends had not the slightest per
Ponal grudge against Lincoln; but,
iearing the neighborhood talk about
be newcomer and especialiy Offut's
mtravagant praise of his clerk, who,
uecording to Offut's statement, knew
nore than any one else in the United
ftates and could boat the whole coun
ty at running, jumping or "wrans
ling," they decided that the time had
nome to assert themselves and strovo
.o bring about a trial of strongth be
ween Armstrong and Lincoln. Lfti
!oln, who dinnpproved of all this "wool
ing and pulling," as ho called It, and
ind no desire to come to bl1wn with
ALs neighbors, put off the encounter ai
long as possible. At length even hlo
ood temper was powerless to avert It,
md the wrestling match took placo.
raek Armstrong soon found that Io
mad tackled a mani ase strong and skill
ul as himself, anmd his friends, uxeig
iaimlikely to get the worst of it,
w-armned to his assistaeco, almnost suc
seding, by tripping n'nd kicking, ini
etting Lincoln down. At the unfaIr
ess of this Incoln became suddenly
nd furiously angry, put forth his en
tre strength, lifted the pride of Clary's
irovo ini his armus like a child and,
olding him high in the air, uhuost
hoked the life out of hinm. It seemed
or a umomuent as though ma genernl light
nust follow; but even while lancon's
lerce rage compelled thieir resp~ect his
uinkly returning self control won their
idmitration, and the crisis was safoly
Instead of becoming enemies and
leaders in a neighborhood feud, as
night have been expected, the two
grew to be warm friends, the affection
thus strangely begun lasting through
life. 'They proved useful to each other
in various ways, and years afterwauid
Lincoln wnde nmple amends for his
rough trentment of the other's throat
by saving the neck of Jack Armstronig's
son from the haltor ini a memnorablo
trial for murder. The (Clary's (rovo
hERE IS OUR
With every instrument we inclu
3ertlicate, which enables you to secalr(
he foremosti correspondence institution
ostage, stationery, etc.
LNYONE CAN EASILY LEARN TO
OR VIOLIN BY FOLLO
COURSE OF I
Each lesson is illustrated by large photo
a a performer is assured with the minimum of
nud young people as well as adultS, Ilundri
Vhy not you?
-Bargains in 3tndoiins, $5.00. $7.00, $8.0(
'folns, $35.e0, $7.00, $9.00 and up, anud remembic
ro include a Free Lesson Cortifleate without cha
Up-to-date, Music House,
Grand Opera House,
It he cares to do so-can tell
i about the bulk coffee ,bo
where it originally came from,
was blended-or with what
rhenroasted? If you buy your
loose b the pound, how can
,pect purity and uniform quality?
q COFFE, the LEADER OF
PACKAGE COFFEES, Is of
saity uniform In quality,
gth and flavor. For OV1ER A
ER OF A CENTURY, LION COFFEE
been the standard coflee In
ons of homes.
Y COFFEE to cretuuar paeed
r factories, and until opened in
home, has no chance of being adul
d, or of coming in contact with dust,
;truus, or unclean hands.
r COFFEE you get one full
ist upon getting the genuine.
for valuable premiums.)
VOOLSON SPICE CO., Toledo, Ohio.
"boys" voted incoli "the elevee.st fe'
low that ever Iroke Into the settle
nent," :11 t here:Rt(er too% ai I mlCI
pride 1in bl.4 Iaceablensi.4 IIII book
leari-tng uai they did in the rougher and(
more (uestionlable acco'm!Sh11111ents of
their discomited leader.-Ielen N!colay
in St. Nic!olas.
Aunt IHepsy was in ecstasies over the
young lady her nephew, Ike, was gong
to marry. "I never saw her till last
week," shio said, "but I fell in lovo wit:
her at first sight myself. She's good
sweet, amiabl and as protty as a pie
"What's her name' asked the heton.
Aunt lepny wrinkled her forebead,
pursed up hor lips, looked at the coll
ig and gave It up.
"I dechiro, I can't think of hw other
The general laugh that followed this
confession nettled Aunt Hopsy.
"What's the difference about her last
name anyway?" she said explosIvely.
"It's only temporary. She's going to
chango it!"-Yoith's 5olmpnnlion.
Old Timo Astronomers.
Kepler, the astronomer of the seven
teonth contiry, explained rather jualnt
ly why so many niedinoval astronomers
were obliged to dabble In the ocenit
sclences. "Ye overwise philosophers,"
ho wrote to his "Tertius Interveniens,"
"ye censuro this daughter of astronomy
beyond her deserts. Know ye not that
she must support her mother by her
charms? The scanty reward of an as
tronomor would not provide him with
tyreadl, if men did not entertain hopea
>f reading thme future in the heavens."
arP. Spurgeon aa n smoker.
The Rev. WV. Williams in his "Per
ional Reminiscenceos of C. H. Bpur
leon" tells an anecdote concerning the
great preacher as a smoker. Some gen
tieman wroto to Mr. Spurgeon, saying
ie had heard ho smokod and could not
believe it true. Would Mr. Spurgeon
write and tell him if it really was sol
The reply sent was as follows: "Dear
-, I cultivamto my flowers and burn
my weeds. Yours truly, 0. 11. Spur
The Groat Chain.
The "groat chain," the links of whiclt
werme two anid one-halt inches squari
and one foot long, ench linik weighini
l10 pounds. was stretched across tl4
Hudson river at West Point, just ho
low Fort Clinton, May 1, 1778, to pre.
Vecnt tihe Biritish warships from asend
lng the river. The total weight of thi
chain was 180 tons, and its length was
450 yards. Parts of it aro still pre
served at West P'oint.
NOW IS THE
de, free of charde, a Free Lessor1
Seither 50 or 100 lessons by mail fron
In America. The only expetise ia foi
PLAY THE MANDOLIN, GUITAE
WING TillS SPLENDID
:raphs taken di rectly from life. splendid akil
practice. Theso. (essonms are suited to childrem
din are taking adveritage of this great olier
and ump; Guitars, 85.00. 80.00, 89.00 and up;
r, as stated above, that withm e instrumnen
' CREENVILLE.. S. C.
of thr l'oad lboiMantity bilt u' 9ttI.
by ti'ttle aid the desired oval form for
the highway secured; the road Is per
fectly smoothed; the travel, there be
Ing no rits, is distributed over quite a
wide surface, impaeting the little fresh
gumbo placed on -top of the road. Aft
or a few treatments the road begins to
take on a perfect form and the rain lo
shed from it as water is from a duck's
back. In a year or two there is formed
a gumbo cement crown or crust over
the road from six inches to a foot in
thickness, which is almost impervious
to water, and simply because the wa
ter cannot peietrate this crust the
road remains good.
The cost of such a machine is not to
exceed $2. T'ihe cost to treat the high
way in the mainer indleated Is not te
exceed $3.50 per mile per* year. Dirt
and gumbo roads so tre.ted last year
were firm and good roads thh sprIng
when all other roads not treated were
The secret of the success of this
method lies in going over the road fro
quently, after every rain at leait. This
prevents the road from getting bad
rather than repairing it after It is bad.
The formation of this puddled cement
ed crust over the road secures distribu
tion of the travel over its surface and
prevents the formation of ruts, which
are always the beginning of future
The most astounding results have
followed the adoption of this method
in Missouri. Whole neighborhoods have
taken it up and secured fine country
roads where before it was not possible
for theni to be worse.
The plan prompts the farmer to make
his own drag and operate it on the
highway which borders his fari ide
pendent of road tax or road boss, and
the rewards are so pleasing that he re
gards the work as a pleasure. Back
and forth over the road about twelve
times during the year does the work.
The first year's work Is the hardest, as
most highways lack conformity to an
oval type. This comes little by little,
and the work Is easter each succeeding
One of the leading railways of Iowa
was so impressed with the practical
value of this new method of treating
the dirt roads that it organized a good
roads campaigi by which the people
on its line have been reached and the
method explained and practically deni
onstratOd. The e.Tort met with the
greatest encouragement, and at every
town visited .iarge sums were sub
scribed by the busineas men to be of
fered as prises to the farmers who
would care for the ronds under this
plan. It really looks as though a prac
tical solution of the problem of unak
Ing a good earth road had been found
COST OP PRODUCTION.
Ieonomy In the pro(.nct!on of farm
crops has been but ltte conaidered up
to this time. But few farmeri know
what their crops cost them. They
draw on the latent fertility of their
soils just n a man draws on his ae
count at the bank, only most of them
forgot to make deposits to draw
against. The manufacturer does differ
ontly. He regards It as a most vital
thing connected with the success of his
busliees to know Just what his product
costs, and if thero be any way where
by such coat of production may be0 re
duced he very quickly avails himself of
it. Some men raise corn at an expense
of but 15 cents a bushel, wvhile it costs
sonme other men 5 0 cents. One man
will feed a beef animal and mnake men-1
ey on It; more foed cattle and lose mon
oy in so doing. Ignorance of the busi
ness lie, at the bottom of failures In
farming, because what one man does
another man could do if lhe only knew
how. More men want to know how
thani ever before.
MOLASSES AS STOCK PEED.
At ail the sugar refining plats' the
,molnsnes has always been a waste
product in a large sense. It has been
used for fuel and for the mnaking of
roads, whiie endless quantities of It
have been dumped as garbage. With
in a few years the value of molasses as
a stock food has been developed, and
some very surprising results have been
obtained. It has been found that with
the heavy draft horsea of Newv York
etty a ration of ten or twelve pounds
of rnolaapse per day has effected a sav
ing of 25 per cent in the cost of feed
ing such horses, with an added umn
provemont in the general health and
effectiveness~ of the horse so fed. In
sonme parts of the south it was most ad
vantsgeously fed to mules, reducing
the cost of their keel) 50 per cent. It is
now being used in the northern states
as a mixer for ground alfalfa hay, mak
lng an admirable dairy ration for the
milk cow. The best inventive genius of
the country is at work on the utiliza
tion of Its products with wonderful
A DIFFICULT CROP,
We are asked about beans as a crop,
whether it pays to raise them as a fild
crop. We have grown several acres of
beans each year for the past five years,
valuing them as a good orchard crop.
They will yield from ten to fifteen
bushels per acre and are one of the
most annoying and difmcult crops to
harvaat and got ready for market that
we know of.- A rainy spoll after they
ave polled about spolls the crop. If
planted too early the woevil gets into
themi and If too late the frost gets
thouln. We would advise no mani to
grow beans on good corn land and nor
to plant them at all unless one has a
piece of land whulch will not grow any-.
A Certain Cure for Oroup.1
When a child shows symp-oems of eroup ~
there Is no time to experiment with noewt
remedimi, no matter how highly they r
may be recommended. There is one
preparation that can always b)e depended
upon. It has been in use for many years
and has never beeni known. to fail, viz
Ohamberlain,s coughu remedy. Mr. M.
F,' Compton of Market, rexns, says of tr
it, "I have used Cbamberlaini's cough 31
Remedy in severo cases of ('ronp with
myoihidren, and can truthfully say it
alwAys gives prompt relief." For- sale by
Pickehe Drug Co., T. N. Hunter m1
j This Aln
- F. S. IR
A five foot vein of soft coal under a
man's farm will net him about $400 per
acre on the usual royalty basis.
Just one-half day spent in clearing
up around many a farm homestead
would improve its appearance 600 per
Spring frosts seldom do much dam
gge to fruit buds unless they are open. 0
Wheni once open they are very suseep. I C
Lible to frost Injury.
The first'principle In the roadmaking in
a to get rid of the surface water, then C
rrale and keep the surface of the road
imooth. This done, it will soon becorie
iard and stay hard. pil
We nre asked why mule raising Is At
onfined to the south central states.
he reason is that the jacks are of
ropleal ancestry and habit and cannot
ndure the. cold of the north.
The culture of the silkworm is being
iromoted by the (eiartment of agricul
ure. One of the very worst fakes
vhich ever hilt the nation was a muli
erry fad whieh struck it about 100
Weed1s are ensiest killed before they
ye born--at least before they see (day
ght. Th'lis fact emph~lasizes the value
f the harrow as a weed destroyer and
ts continued use to as great an ex
ent as possible.
The seventy-five dlollar cow is every
vay a miorel profitabie inivesitmient than
he thIrty dollar one, for the first will
eturn a large profit over and above the
ost of her keep, while the lhist only s
vorks for her board and1( is quite often
bhy on that.
It is Lain~g to take some time for theM
~armer zmil the automiobile to get onl . 00t
riendly terumsA lic ha~s finially ad.iust.
dc himself t ithe bilue and will in time
.o the devil wagon. The existing frie- Si
ion is hargely intensified by the reck-Jo
ess foohlihness of chauffeurs.
Apil 10 miarked the beginning of a x
'ood parit of the year-the (late wh'en
he flue ali-a wherries from the south
ountry hit the northern market at 20
eats a box. Three months in aight for -
his best of all fruits, better than ever
rhen one( (aln gather them from htis
Trho spring~ wheat terrItory of Amer
en is fwil passing from the United
tates into1 wvesternl C'anada. Spring
vheat is ai rare crop now in Iowa,
vhere onice it was the leadling one.
ifinnesota is also letting go of this
rop. Sprinig wheat seeiis to go with
iow land and iioneer condiltions.
T1here is much difference in the qual
ty of corn so far as its market price in
oncerned. Scrub corn-that is, mixed
olors-aiways sells for less than corn
if a uinifo:ni type and color-. The south
ref'ers the wvhite cor~n, the east the yeCl
ow (orni. It pays just as wvell to grow
>edigreed corn as it (lees to raise pedi
Cucumbiers, melons, squashies and to
natoes may bo greatly helped by mank
ng a boxK nino Inchesu in height, just
nrge enough to take ai 10 by 12 light of
v'indowv glass for a top and with no
>ottom. The iplantis referred to canl be
hus growni safe from frost and bugs
tnd nmde(1 to get ai two weeks' start of
uch things phmnted ini thle usulal man11.
Th'le valuhie of aiiy farm is enhlancedl
y having a wveil kepit ubile igh way --
massing by it, and still there are a few
nen who ratimer thani do aniy gra tui touis
r'ork on such a roimi for feair their
.eighibor may proflt by it will let sueli
ighway blecomue a disgrace to them
nid to their coinulnunity. A Well ait
Sided iubi lic fiuneral eems11 the best
uedy for tihis t roublei.
A Fearfuil Fate.
It's a fearfIul fate to have to endure the
ibl ie torturro of Piles. "I c:an
imthfully say, "'writes Harry Colsoni,'of
anonv 1ille(, la., " that for Ihilind, ieed
g, Itching and~ Protruding' Pilei,
ickieni's Arniea Salvo, is the h)ost cure
ide." Also1 biest for ents, burns and
jli(R. 25n at ink us I-a C.
ter failing to receive copy, can get same by
ivising u. by pos4al card.
11nac is of special interest to every planter;
m11t free upon application.
ADDRESS REQUEST TO
O Y ST ER GUANO CO.
g Department NORFOLK, VA.
FATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, 1
County of Pickens.
Office of County Treasurer Pickens County, S. C.
Pickens, S. C., September i5th, 1905.
The Treasurer's Office will be open from MONDAY,
CTOBER 16th, UNTIL SATURDAY, DECEMBER 30th,
105, WITHOUT PENALTY.
The Rate of State, County, School and Special Tax, includ
7 One Dollar Poll Tax and One Dollar and Fifty Cents
>mmutation Road Tax.
In accordance with an Act to raise 8n1)plicA for the fiscal year commencing
m.1ry 1, ;P05, notice is hereby given tluit the oflico of C(ounty Trasirer of
'kena County wiil open for the collcction of taxes for sail thual year from
)NDAY, OGTOBER 16th, until SATURDAY, DECEMBER 30th. lates
ont of taxation .are na follow#:
Levy for Stale T'cax.................. ....5..... milk
O diniry County tnx... ................ 4
" Constituti(.nal School tax .............. 3
P-sl Itdebleduess ..................... 21
1 oad tax ........ ...................... 1i
" Sitking Fund .........................1 jj
- -Total levy for State snd COlutty Taxes. . .. 18 mills
eGVy r interest on Pickens RI. Ri. bonds, Piekena C. H. Township, 31 mills.
o~vy for interest on Pickea' 1. 11. bonda, Hurricane Towauship, 21 mills.
irvy for intereut on Pickns R. R bonds, Eastatoo Township, 3j ils.
hp& cial Levy for School Dist rict No. 8, 2 mills. 4
46 4 " .' 9, 4 a
"~ 11, 51
46 44 6'' 13,6 -'
" 16, 2 "
S23, 2 "
" "~ 31, (A i
6444 " 412, 24
" 49, 2 "~
L Poll T..x of One Dollar per cnpita on all mnaleoiitizens b--iween the ages of 21
1 60 years, excep:lt such as are exempt Lby law, ulli he coleced
t. comtto oad Tax of One D)ollar and Fifty Coets will be collected at, tho
ne time an other taxes from all male citizens be-tween tbe ages of 21 ,:ad 0
LIR, except such na are exempted by law. Unules said tax is narid by th-e 31st of
tc1906, five an'ye work upon the public highmways will be) re quired 1under a
capitatcn tax of 50c will be collt c~cd on each amnd everiy dog in the county.
2axes a.re payable only in gold anid silver coin, Unuited States currency, Nation
an Note a and coupons of State Bonds ubhich become pay able during the
?,rties dcsiring infor mation byn alnl in rogard to their tax'-s will pleaso state
1b cation of their proper ty and imelude p)ostago for a reply, anld those >ayn
es by chcck must meiude the charges for colleting.
H. W. FARR,
*pt. 20, 1905--id Tiensuror of Pickons County.
N.1. T . LO_,_hoogaper
........THEVEY.ES.PQT GR PH ..
...P...,ICT R SE LAG D.
...HE MVER OBNSW EPDNTESA S....