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ESTPABLISIED 1865- NEW BERR,Y, . C, FRIDAY, OCTOER 12, 100. WIW
CEY ACT W EE.L11 V
TIEIH TXTII1E vX11IMiI 'WILT. BE ONE
OF Ti11: oItICAl EST IrEX UtES.
This iW A,pproprInst,v nott l oth Carolina I.esde
thio South it thit ritimhri of Iii
ditaotry-Moro C itltibl
Charleston, S. C., Oct. O.--The
South Carolina Interstato and West
Indian Exposition will be bold in the
city of Charleston next year. The
capAital stock of tile Exposition Com.
pany has been fixed it $250,000 and
tho resources of the com)pany iro es
tim"ated at $1,000,000. It. is pro
pomod that tho exposition slAb be
fully reprosentativo of the matorial
resources and inannfacturing and
commercial interosts (f South Caro
lina and the Soutliein Stateis, pir
ticularly, and of th) wholo United
States and their possessions in the
West Indt( s and the Phil;ppinei,
The most encouiraging pledges of
assistanco and co-operation havo been
recoived from the authorities at
Washington and from the Governors
and commissioners of agriculturo of
nearly every State in the Union.
The leading commercial organiza
tions of the principal cities in the
United Statos havi promised their
active co-operation, and it is expect
ed that the exposition, in all its vi
riod features, will be tho most coin
pleto and attract ivo that has ever
been held in the South.
The Hubscriptious to tho capital
stock of tho exposition company
mado in the city of Charleston ag
gregato nearly $200,000, and, as the
exposition is to be of direct benefit
to every industry in iho stato and
to every cou!O-' *- the State, it is
hoped that there will be a liberal
subscription mado by the ijanufac
turers arid merchants and business
men of the whole State.
Arrangements have been indofor
an "Exposition Day" at the annual
fair of the South Carolina State Ag
ricultural and Mechanical Society to
be held in the city of Columbia dur
ing the month of October, and the
opportunity will at that time be pro.
sented i, the people of the Stato to
subscribe to the full extent of their
ability and disposition to the capital
stock of the exposition company.
The shares of the exposition com.
pany have been placed at $5 each,
payable in instalments upon the call
of the board of directors, and, as
every industry in the State and the
people of every county are interested
in the attraction of capital to South
Carolina for investment, and of in
telligent and progressive peopl1e in
search of homes, it is thought that
there will bo a liberal subscription
made daring the State Etir to the
stock of the exposition company.
Millions,.of dollars are going out
West every year for investment, and
hundreds of thousands of people in
search of homes are arriving in this
country every year. Thore is no
reason why much of this cap)ital and
many of those settlers cannot be
brought to South Carolina and( the
South if the pleople who are inter
ested in the improvement of our op
portunilies will make the most, of
the adv'antages which will be afford
ed by the exposition at Charloston
for the full development of their re
During the Stato Fair at Columbia
an important conference will be held
by the, representatives ,of the exposi
tion company wvith the cotton mill
men of the State, nearly all of whom
have signified their wish and dispo.
sition to aid in making the textile
features of the exposition complete
in every detail, South Carolina,
which is today the largest cotton
iman ufacturing State in the South
and the second largest manufactur.
ing State in the Union, ought to pre
sent a study in progress at the expo
sition which will impress the visitors
and result in the extension of our
commercial relations with the coun
tries of South America and the WVest
During the month of October the
North Carolina State Fair will he
hold at Raleigh in that State, and
the Georgia State Fair will be hold
in Atlanta. Arranemenare..eing.
made for the full presentation of the
purposes of the gretl enterpriso at
Charloston to the cotton mill men of
Nbrth Cr.roliia, which ranks second
to this State inl cotton mill develop.
ments and im]provenient., 1111d of
Georgia, which is a good third in
the race for manufact-uring suprom
acy. An opportunity will bo pro
sentod the imanufacturer of these
States to join in the textile exhibit
at, Charleston; and with these three,
with the Carolinas and Georgia work
ing together upon a definito and well
confsidored plimti-, the great textilo
building at Charloston will contain
the richest treasury of manuifacttured
cotton goods that has ever been pro
Gon. E. W. Moise, of Sumtor, has
been appoiniIed the Stato Colitlis
sioner for South Carolina of the ex
p-sition company, and will I mako a
thorough canvass of this Stato in the
interest of the onterprise. Ie will
be prepared to receive ubscriptions
to the capital stock of the company
and to answer questions ts to the
scopo of the exposition and its incal
culablo benefits to the people of
South Carolina. T he progress of
this Stato during the past two do
cades has botn without a parallel in
the history of any country, and the
exposition at Chitrlftoin will servo
tr) ormphas;zo this tmurvelous growth,
and to impr(-ss upon capitalists and
home seekers the chances for future
dovelopment, in a State whoso undo
veloped wealth has, with all our
growth and prosperity, scarcely yet
Boars tho lhe Kind You lavo Always Bought
A United Stntem Jmigo in Tenssee
ChargOs Lth Granid Jury on the Subject.
(By Tolegraph to Tho Daily News.)
Chattanot;a, Tenn., October 1.
Judge C. D. Clark of the United
States court of the district of Eas
torn Tennessee convened court here
today. In his charge to the grand
jury he made special reference to the
pension law violation and said:
"It is perfectly astonishing hnc-w
bold the applicants frr pensions are
becoming. They are l&ng affidavits
especially in the names of non-resi
dent negroes who can never be
found. This class of fraud is o
coming so prevalent that even per
soas claiming to be Spanish-Ameri
can war veterans are begioning to
put in claims not without fraud."
The judge cited an instance of one
applicant filing afiidav'its of being
wvounded at SanL Juan, who finally
admitted be had .never been nearer
there than the State of Georgia.
Boars theo Thu Kind You have Always Bought
of La7j.A A
'The Poultry Dloctor.
Iff yen are interested in poultry,
by all means send 23 cents in post
age stamps to the Associated Fan
ciers, -100 N. 3rd St., Philadelphia,
Penna., for their new book on the
diseases of poultry. Although coom
paratively small, it is so concise,
terse and lucid as to be of great
value to the famcier and the breeder
of poultry. It shows how to man
age and rear fowls, how to detect
their different ailments, and how to
treat them by oither- allopathic or
homoeopathie remedies. It is from
the pen of Mr. John E. Dichl, the
well known American Poultry Asso
ciation Judge, eone of the highest
authorities on poultry.
Arrange your plans early to attend'
the 3l2 Annual State Fali- at Columbia
Oct. 29th to Nov. 2d, inclusive.
The Premiumh List shows an increase
In the number of Premiums and a de
cided increase In the value of the Prem
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Dought
Bignature of 2 --m
litor Heral and No s:
I promiAised Hm1110 tim a11go to havo
someotlinlg to a on Alormoism.
Now if Oihe people can.draw inl
their inIld! from tsh wandring of
politivs for I while we ygill blvo that.
HZay. I 111v0 lo1!k9d uponl 1, Alormonu-.
ihm for tho psit f\van er with- 1iu(h
WOnder1 and s 1rpis d silt s Idm-1V
solf the (llest ion, is it it p t, i .
pudelnev, igolranIie, or is it intinded
for malicious mischief onl tlo par1t of
the peoplo of Utilh to sed a set of
so-called missionaries or- minist 'rs
down here in our land of Christ.n
dom whero wo havo (od's word in
all of its purity, fulliess aid sim
plicity prolleled and tauh talit by thl
most aiblest divilis thilt tho worbM
It is simply proposterous for us to
allow a set of people to (011 amiong
us denouncing ou- way of salvation
is taulglit il tlho (l.1lt, bilaches
of our Church, pronlounein.,g it err-o
neous aind Fcattering tei. peniciols
doctrines anbmig our people.
We blame the ministers of the
gospel and other Christian leaders
for being so lonimst. to f hose Mormon
olders. They shodd have heen more
severo from tho very beginni;m.
So long Is we don't dis4lpprove or
openly denounceo hliril doctrin11, to
long we will have tholn a11on"g us.
And by our silenco shows not. oil!y to
them, but also to tho outside world,
that we tolerato instead of disam"
prove their faleso teaching.
Strange, indeed it is, that si) nmoily
of our people tire in perfect igno1rn0e
a1s to the origin of Morm1onism1,
whence it caie and what, it h ache.
And still the Mornons, Irder me
guiso of ministers of the go!pel, aim
canvassig our countir, enjoying the
hospitality and receiving the courto
ous attention of many of our people,
and sowing thoir soods of horesay
that threatens the religious and so.
cial life of our country.
Time and space forbids us enter
ing into full dotails of Mormonism.
But we w:ll give a few outlines by
Rev. J. E. Mahaffey under the title
of Mormonism exposed:
Mormonism was founded at Man
cbester, N. Y., April 30, 1830, by
Joseph Smith. The reputation of
the Smith family; is said to have been
of the worst kind. They avoided
honest labor, were intemperato, un
truthful and suspected of sheep steal
ing and other offences. These ac
cusitions and generally denied by
Mormons, but Smith himself partly
admitted them. Smith was regarded
a fanatic, even by the People of his
day, and a rude sensual idea of re
ligion seems to have been mIixed up
wvith his more carnal conduct. This
facet must be bor'ne in mind 11s the
clue to his real character. At an op.
portune time bie got possession of an
unpubhlihed work whIiich alforded t he
tem3ptation of his life. Accordingly
he professed to have had visitations
by an angel from heaven while alone
in the wvoods, and that lie was direct
ed to ai spot whore he found that
wonderful book of Mormonismn en
graved on gold plates about 7 by 8
inches, a li.ttle thinner than ordinary
tin and b)ound together by three
rings. Smith pretended that the
book was engraved in an unknown
language; but by means of two little
transparent stones found with it, to
be used as spectacles, ho was enabled
to translate it into English.
Now for. the translation. Please
note carefully how it was done.
Theze is something very striking
about it. Smith says lhe had been
solemnly warned that no other eye
should ever look upon01 thle p)ltes(.
Accordingly lie sat behind a blanket
hung across the room to keep the
sacred records from profane eyes and
read eoff to Oliver Cow(lery, who
wrote clown what the invisible proph)1.
et gave as a translation, Smith him
self being, as he confessed, but a
poor writer. Please remember:
WVhilo the translation was going on
Smith must hide b)ehindl a blanket to
keep t-he sacred records from pro
fane eyes, and yet ten others of the
same character testify that they had
seen the original plates. Reader,
how is this for consistenecy ?
VIs soon dra11(wn to thi, newly pub
Jished work, and a con roversy' RoSe
as to its real zuthorlship. Upon inl.
vestigation of t(ho hma11tter, 10 0110 was
abde to produce the mysterious plates,
IYt oven Smith r 01a IIN otlier Mo 1nonl
'ince lilas ever boil ib!e to produco
them. So m1uch for t his. N low hero
is some of thvir pornicious doctrines:
Whilo pireteiding to btehavo inl a
Trinity, t1hey ciai that (wit was
COa mta w ho s, l0oevcr, so ad
vaced in iIte!lieno a1nd powlr,
[1tha h10 IMay bV ca11b-d compill'tivi'ly
perfect, inilnit", vtc, that "dilu is
ilho god of Jessq Chri, .b-sis
Chorist tegod of Joeph Smith and
hat. Joseph Smith I- 1omv the god of
his gvnera i n.
YeS-, well i en thwy coin lier and
lly t he no1)" m-rils doet rinlo of (pol g.
nny, which was oucn one of the fini
"lamlietal principles of their chuirc),
Imd had not our1. goveriunwnt. inlt< r
'01rOd tho'y wouh11 todayIN h1: pr'..ticit
ho hllish, ou10Mon lof u
og slaves olit of poor woIte.
The ehih-ts -ftoln try\ to prejudi:r
>mr peopi against t.heir own preachi
r*S, mallkir;g much1 a'do about at freco
roslud, citing theiselves ll'i going
vithout pur.4" or srip, whilo our
reachert reck ivo vx,rbit ant saliaries,
tc.. Ti' - is no(thi11 b s,-,- t h- aI
villful intiilion to dc-ek-vo. .EveI-y
nm(b111wr of tho Mlrmon church at
10110 is compelled to ply 010-tenith
>f his (untire incomllo to the church.
Now, reaidor, 1 think vou can easily
we from the foregoing that Mormon
STm Wis Comiceived inl sin, bon i il in.
<inity and raisel ui in hypocracy to
ive in darknes. If thero is any
hing olso the peoplo th-sire to know
>f mormoninm I hive pleinty left.
Oct. 10, fl.1 0. CmIIe Is.
GOVERNOR TO OFFICIATE.
1IE Vi1.11 MARiRAY 1W() COUPEIS IN
'IlE11 TOWN ( KiNo1s1itiE.
I1lAe Ceoln0y by file G1overnor S011nf-WhIL
Uisual, Buit -10s It Wivni 1ecidel t,o ln1o
N., iriest. or iini-ter, tic (oyerior
will maic- IInavpy liairts.
Gov. MeSwoney has accepted an
nvitation extendod by two young
nien of Kingstroo to ho present at
hoir marriage, and also to porform
he ceromolny. The marriago is to
ake place on October 3 1.
This is rather an unusual recquest,
ut as the Governor is a personal
rriend of the parlios, i)h has accepted
he invitation. In their lotters the
young mon stato that. they are to be
marieid at the samo0 time to two
young ladlies who are of tho Jo wishl
Enih. They severally seem to have
iecide'd that neit her a priest nor a
mm nister shiou ld oticiato to mako1(
them men01 and1 wVivoM, and d(ltormiined
to have a civil ceremuony. The pros
pect ive happy groonmsmon being
fr'iends of the Governor, invited him
Lo preform tihe legal marringo cero
Governors of South Carolina have
fliciated mn marriage ceremonie's be
fore, wvhen the happy coupIles eamoe
to hlis oflice and made tile request
thiat he maike them one. But, per
baps this is the first time in the his
tory of the State when the Governor
will take the placo of a minister or a
priest at a homoii wedding.
The Inuteratilontal fta lily
For October cont amls: Senator I lair
on party government in the United
Stat.es: the importance of govern -
mlent b)y thie Republican p)arty.
The signifliCance of thle D)emocrat
ic party inI Amiericatn politics, by A.
D). Morse, of Amherst College.
T1hio expansion of IRussia; prob
loins of thie East anld prolems of the
Far East (concluded), b)y Alfred
H am baud.
Primitive objoets of worship, by
Lj. Maril her, Paris.
The now~ I tanly, by SaIAat.ore Cor
Recent progress in geology, by An.
drowv C. Lawson, Univ. of Calif.
The Macmillan Co., New York.
Single copies, 25c., $1.00 a year.
Spechinens of your finest, gr'ains,
veetatbles, fintely-bilts tockc, iiluig
poult11ry should be shown at L.ho State
Pajir, Oc)t. 29th to Nov. 1.
Send to Seectary I loioway at P'o
maia'i, or' to Wt. C. l'IlClei, C)ihnn
bla11, fior a P reium Lit ,i t. D o not de
lay to don en
E'ditor I lltalt m1al News: This is
it pile for th1 revival 4)f it alliatie.
Tht cauls-s of its failtiro will not bi,
discusserd. I 'raIps tIey IIro nit
knlown. Whthlwr "polities" Iorl "Iho
fariler.; will not sick" or a general
h1iklowarni llo'ms an iiil v!l4 lI'"5 i i ft(.r
SIe IIovolty a Idit I wori oil --\\ het ltr
any13 or aill of ownso ente,ro(i as- fators
inl tIh, fallin". off1 and m-var thstArnec
tion of th.., all1iam(o dovesi not low
c1on1CMrn1 1q. Tho question to 1 (I.
cidlod nlow, i--, shail wo let it die
without aul elfort to resiv-itito it ?
tin anllswering"' this <r.lvstionl (ther
t(Iestions sn ggest themlls'.lves.
l'irst: Wm; ihol Illinco evte wort h
it, 4xi:it,Iil If it I w . I , ai t
chllg has.- takoln plavo inl tho cooli
tion of tio oN whom it was intniedi
to betlivt, to renlder its existolnce no
l:m- neessary. Aro wo inl a con
mlon whie lablt's us(to coIt o mr
C I ssfully, Singlo hamdod, agatilit
iN which lmy int dIo's et1'ct Our
zvirtya anl figrivulturl pit.
le? Or is it, that (Ie evils which
called into txisttnct ltIm olceo for.
lidahlo) 1 organIizationl. dc not now
exist ? Noithor Oo f thso yug
gosti'd callses canl ho provtl t riue.
()n thw edn I(rary, we aro ml at mlor,
lv1pless cIlditioll nlow thanl we wtre
tlwn, and the callses which thon im
.011ed Its to organlizo aro moro numl
ero,0s, lind greatmr than tHwy wert
t1rl. TlIro i;i no neeItd now to rw
call to Ilit m1eiiory of allianlcemuen,
tiho powter for good, that (lite allianlct
in its strengthi, manifested. It has
not been so long that. they itv( for
gottenl it. It is IitI o Lit Who
slowed gret(,I, zeal for Il alliane',
wh ll it wats f ilitlali 11111i eric all,
if not otherwise, hav1N,(l fallen onti. of
its ranks, aut Seem t_ have forgotton
that it. or existed. Somo of Iltso
have secured their jobs somit) haiuvo
h1opolessly mi-sol tit go:l at Which
they lilmed, and thoso togother Con.
diln tho allianco i . is preseit, wecak
stato, as having 1. possible initorest.
for them. llit brother alliancemen,
thoro art a few of us, wVIho havo not
forgutton our first, love andN who still
approciato the Ilcessity for at firmLI1
ors organization. LIt us niako oneo
more sihronous offort-bo all of ono(
heart and one mind--to maintain
our organization, whoso ob)joet shall
be hervinafter to direct our strength
against no legitimato eotrpriso, but
solely to the bettering of our own
condition and protecting our own
intorests. There is no power on
earth that cian diisrup1t a farmer's or
ganization, if they form an initelli
gent resolution to stand toget her' for
weal or woe.
I sugge'st thait our county prsi
dont caill a special meuet ing it th1e
county3 seat, in order to soe wha it cani
1)0 done toward rol'vitewinig t his b)est
orgaln izatt ion which we h atve ove'r haid.
TIhoe11 annual does neilcessar y for' rt..
tining membl1lershiip, in t he allianco,
is nothing ait all compalirod1 to t he
miainitaiienance,. Only' sixty cenlts
a year! Just thlin k of the good that
may possibly acenro from s:o simallI
an outlay. If onr presidlent will call
aL special meeting let, every 0on0 who
has ever b)er'n a miemiber of thle all
lianice, consider hinisol f a dlolgat e,
anid make it his special businie*s as
it is atlready his special interest, to
be p)resenit. Jno1. 1F. Baniks.
Mr. J acob) Riis, who has for years
benone of Governor lRooseelt's.
close personal frier.ds, and one of hiis
stauncheest assistatt in reforms of
all kinds, 1has written an0 unusunHii and1
p)ecl1iarly initerestoig artice for Th'lo
Outlook uploui The1odoro Iloosevolt ,
Sr., the fatther of GJovernor Rloosevelt.
Tiheo object of the art itle is to shiow
how, ini mainy ways, Mr. ltoosevelt
ihorits, or haus gained b)y his exter.
na11 texamp3 tle, hi s good cit izensi..
The art ic"~le, wich appo-trs in thei
October Ma lgaz'ino1 Nulmber of Th'1e
Outl"'ok, contains an excellent repro.
dulct ion of D)an iel I[nnt ingtoni's paint
ing of M r. ltoosevelt, Sr., especially
photographed for 'lThe OIl look. ($3
at y'ear. T[hit Outlook Cmay
New York. )ConIty
Blears thoY-oIhIKind Y ways B u 80hI
SIgnaturn / /9 .f
Stale su iiperi n tenlei t. M -Mtisitt, Ma k(
Si, mo (lood sIuggvm- t mH fo,r i it e '0)ht,1
Stato Sit portiIlf iiolt of liIlen -
t1oll MeMilallan lis somit ouit .!I fol.
IoWilig ecril-CIIII to Sclhool truistooes alild
superinl(cmdoents and toachors:
Dearlir: I wvisht to (.al1 fo tho ait,
tltioll of til t-el ool oilliers aind
tolachor,; Ow possiblo benlefits of mlak
in1"r it till tat lair ;n cxlibit of
pliblic twihool work Of vou1rsv, the
est roslits of th work oft ill selhools
(11n111ot th. 1t'presoeitedi fill exhibit*
itl call hio "howik bl"ets aul
wI k, il this is bwing donlo inl very
S c1hookl i ou Stil t o . N overt he
tso, til exlilit ntiale th1111( Idcilat wvill
! lill worli ias itl''I li mps, dI rawin)gs,
al,r Clittil l l in folIlinl , M t
I shall iclliud" In the exhibit solim
wNorkl donm by len-whvir pupils inl stlml
If aly "echool wvislivs 1t1 coitrib tki
(o tho exhibit, the oeher is re(Iust.
ohl to coill tll l iolto withl it alit olleo.
V ry rully ol o i,
John J. i ellcAaIn I,
Stato Sup't. I flieunation.
CillW''I,\At To OTI.: sTATE- BO)ARD.
Th'elo following circlular. was selit to
th4% ilmilmbrs of tho tt board of
educat ionl o tile lialigo.
Dvar8 Sir: I haivo bown thinkhing
that1 ppTular- m111tv0rest in eduilationl
mliy 1'o stiillated n d tho lvvrage
tmai's knowldgeo of tho work of h110
public sch0ool systemll vnlarlged if weo
sloul havti It) atl lh Slato Ir f til x
eibition of t 11(0 rell- ra s
CO positiolls, el e , amll 11ah-o shol
have it shilool and coltlv"t day, whell
there shouilbe at paado of faultis
aud stuidmits of colleoes, anild imacl
OrN and pupils of schools, il bodieo.
Thillls wry H1uggestod to my13' mind
8olmo year Iago inl connection witl
ti visit of cileiston, winthtrop (ni
othe Citadll11 to tho fair, (It differeit
timleli, 11wover). Supposo a01 Ohwso
Stlito colleg(.1 should Comlo ait i et
sali m illiv, iulpposo all1 th ' loading
privatto collogotl should ailtso colm",
whalt at grand and inspirmIlg s4ighlt for
the crowds that tither heIr0 during
tho fair. Add to (lheso tho leading
city schools, and so, couitry ichools,
and tho Impity would t,o. beforo IO
oyvs of tho peoplu in at most imprvs
fiv\,() ma1, r11l tho grefatn1ess of ilit d
uicational Work that r1v0s 11ponl the
poplo of tho Stat. I think this
kind of spectacuilar (Al'vct, although
it may inl ont smno slom chfp eap d
Without dirct, beaingupon th i(ho bot
teren 915 of ite11( scol--willnr etof
sptecial1 (XI valu l at rthis 19)tie, r ju til
country(113 11chool cOIl hrat. ionery loel
olther 111i schollj an coll13' (I com s mo
menool, ihawve, be linstrumeneta l Oin
LI)aroning fthe trestlof tepeopleo
oion11 to the1') 0ductienlI matters
whQ. ich1 th 1 avro ma lkly tol01(I1181
givl n of though1 rud t tWOJIw111h the
to1( tir pubich tchole, tosuppeofnt
lthefl collegtutinal axes. Tis s118.'
nKsit y,011 nwil iGh at her leilt 8ur
ias' divrte (the isplysary poitIO
gfVem th0 schoos,1 hlssay. arf io iot
th(lel' 51 sch oo, rm libe sho ree andl the
shoin(111igt o f re11c h10 ollweghe
standar II1l~Of th~ 8011001w yeara g
1xpen( e of11'l att.endBigte fa1 ir, fet,
aV ilm1) dathee I wout. bl a very. o
Ifor hoever tha the tiefair Aoc
thoriis, and the prosi-dents of col
lev, (tc., toN work up thi.i plan, I
writo to a-k tho members of the Stato
board how they regard tho Sugges
tion, anl whether they will try to
secure (thle vo operatio1 and prosoneco
of thfe-ir reilresentittivo colleges or
school.. I hollo to har au t oince.
John d. McMahanl,
Stllto Stll)t. EAlkeition.
Mlii 'Kj OF WVAI.iAl.I,1
N111,ti q d eir Congre"m by I- puh (an of
' hird iIt rict,
(Spocial to The State.)
A ilei-sotl, October (1).-IThlo Third
Congroessional District. RtIpuiblicail
Con-ention wis held hero ycstorday.
A fMtr ome deliberation tho coiven
Lion detertlmined to put a Candidaito
ill tho ield for C:mgress, and A. C.
M.-rr1ick of WaIlhallat wats uit mninatvd.
At i o'clock in the afternotoii a full
dologation froim aill the counties inl
tho district vssemblel. Anderson
Wili rePIesen ite1 by line delogites,
G4 reenwood four, Newbrry live, Ab.
bovillo mn1e, Oconeo thrve and Pick
ons tir(ee. Anderson of (Ireenlwuod
wats elected (hiirmn1 al(d E. 13.
Chu1r11chwel1, colored, of this county,
was uppoiiited sceret ary. J. \V. Tol
bort of (Irrenwool ws- rolected
Vhaiirinum of Ih x V.Xl-CI1hVV Com ittVo,
which wits composed as follows: A.
11. Barton, Pickens; A. C. Merrick,
0conlov; .1. S. Atlts, Alillerson; A.
I.. Iutler, Nowherry; J. S. Lomax,
G IeeOw Wo0d1, aid Alfred Allison, Alb
hov ille. A ft tr tho conveit iol 1d
journil tho exIcutivo Comillittoo1 met
land it is une orst ood that they docid
ed to nako t thorough Calmpaign Im
1;T I'0 UE ,IIT 1) EN IEI 1.
Pror. Imoakti Faym Ite it i Il Refts to
(alvo ilp Viupil.' Truntilt.
Ilickory, N. C., October 1).-Tho
story recently sent. out from Jonecs
ville, S. C., stating that two young
1ios from Ihat placo had boeen beld
it, Clarvinont ,olle against thoir
will is a i ImlroprHesenIRt ionl of the
Tho fats are that Profersor Hat
t>n nor imy of tho faculty did not
libsolutely refuso to givo u1p tho
trunks of theso young lidies, nor to
lot tvhe retilu-i home. ho (dit, how.
over, refuse to lot thomn leavo the
colleg utilil be could got ropliep to
letters written to their parents or
until 01110 oneo with aulthority slhould
cotmo for t hem. 'The stattomuont
about Mr. IHam)os takitng out claim
and1( delivery pon)e~ sion1 of tho
ituiks is a istake. Thre was no
logai st op talken) in thle matter, and
11o trouble, 1x0pt tIhe imattginaury ones8
of the t.wo hlomiHck( younig iladies.
ThlirouighI ii tiedelinm of thes State
Fairi all branttchest of indu tstry, intcluding
l ive stock, have~ ben igritly implroved
L. W, StOne,b
A nita, Toa, served( isu couintry during the
)try *one.-ring t hits resItoraition to boulth
its gi ven belowi in hii owni words:
"When I returned from the army my
constitution was broken down. I suf
fered extreme nervousness, and indi
gestion. Physicians did not help me
until one preseribe?d Dr. ilWles' Nerv
ine, and today I am in better health
thatn I have been for thirty years."
DR. WIL ES'
is sold by ail druggist s on guarantee,
first bottle benenfts or mouney back.
Book onl heart and tnerves sent free.
Dr. Miles Medical Companv. Elkhart. Ind.