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"Dodson's Liver Tone" Strain
Salivating, Dangerous Cal You-Don't Lose a Day's I diseovored a vogetablo compound that xdoos Hie work of dangerous, Slekening cnlomol, and I want every reader of this paper to buy a bottle for a fow conts, and if it doesn't straighten you up "better and quicker than sall vating/calomel, just go back to^the storo and get your money back. I guarantee that one spoonful of Dodson's Diver Tone will put your sluggish liver to work and clean your thirty feet of bowels of the sour bile and constipation poison which is clogging your system and making you fool miserable. 1 guarantee that one spoonful of this harmless llqtild' liver medicino WESLEYAN CONFERENCE ENDS. | Hov. L. ll. Kelley Comes to Waliuillu i . Church-Other Matters. Easley, Nov. 28.-The South Caro- j lina Conforonce of tho Wesleyan j Methodist church closed last Sunday night. Tho election of oflicors waa hold Thursday afternoon. All of tho conference oillcors were re-el ec ..ed. However, since tho oloction Mrs. Rev A. E. Belle, of Spnrtanburg, resigned ns secretary of tho conference, nnd C. H. Doggs, of Greenville, was eject ed as her successor. Those elected to tho general con ference to bo hold at Fairmont, ind., next Juno are: Elders, Revs. W> D. Carroll, A. E. Belk, J. R. George and L. B. Smith; lay delegates, J. W. Mil ler, D. E. Good, Mrs. W. D.. Carroll and Talmadge Evatt. Thursday night Rev. L. B. Smith, president' of Central Wesleyan Col lege, had charge of tho educational service and ably represented that branch of tho church work. Several of the students from thp collego were prosent and rtnvo short Informal vt?lksf? fis did Prof Earl Barrott, giv ing evJdencos to tho spiritual coadi tion of the school and tho good work dono ibero. Fojlo'wjhg. l^residon t; Smith's address an offering was ta ken foi*.the purchase of a car bf coal, so greatly needed thero now, tho of fering amounting to,over $4 00. Tho Women Take Part, Friday night tho Women's Homo and Foreign Missionary Society ren dered an oxcellent program. ' Mrs. W. L. Northam, general conforenco president of tho society, was tho principal speaker. She is a capable speaker and is sincerely interested in mission work, lier little daughter, Virginia, added much to tho pro gram, reciting and singing a duet with her mother. An offering was taken for missions, in casli and pledges, and $500 was quickly got ten for this purpose. In tho midst of tho conforonce on Saturday morning a call to special prayer was made hy tho president, and after a season of prayer tho con ference turned into an old-fashioned love feast and pralso service. Saturday afternoon whilo tho pas toral commltteo was ottt on business Rev. T. P. Baker, tho missionary sec retary, gavo a very interesting ad dross on mission work, omphasl/ing tho fact that tho strongor tho bnae, or homo mission, tho stronger tho foreign mission work will be. Saturday ovoning Rov. J.R. Georgo proached a good sormon on '/Heart Religion." After tho sorvico tho work was supplied as follows: Contrai-S. I. Koolor. Piedmont-L. Rigdon. Anderson-J. R. Georgo. Oakway-J. E. Merk. Welcome-J. R. Davis. Greenville-R. G. Cudd. Spartanhurg-A. E. Belk; Mrs. A. E. Bolk, assistant. Glonvillo-J. II. Ernest. A COLD GONE IN FEW HOURS j "Papc's Cold Compound" ;! \ Acts Quick, Costs Little, j Never Sickens! !; In a fow hours your cold is gono, head and noso clear, no feverishness, headache or stuffod-up feeling. Drug gists hore guarantoo theso pleasant tablets to break up a cold or the grlppo .qulckor than nnsty qulnlno. Buy a box of "Papo's Cold Com pound for a few conts and get rid of your cold right now.-adv, jhtens You Up Better Than omel and Doesn't Upset Work-Read Guarantee will roliovo tho headache, biliousness and coated tongue, aguo, malaria, sour stomach or any other distress caused by a torpid liver as quickly as a dose of vilo, nauseating cnolmol; besides, ?lt will not make you sick or keep you from a day's work. Calomel is poison-it's mercury it attacks tho bones, often causing rheumatism. Calomel is^dangorous. lt sickens - whilo Dodson's Liver .TODO is safe, pleasant and harmless. Eat anything afterwards, because lt cannot salivate. Givo it to the chil dren because it doesn't upset tho stomach or shock tho livor. Talco a spoonful to-night and wako up feel ing Ano and ready for a full day's work. Mount Olivot-G. 'E. Crenshaw. Martin's Grove-J. R. Garrott. Whitmtro-D. O. Powers. Central-R. C. Koiidrick. Tuckaseigoo-M. R. Harvey. Iva-F. H. Prossley. Carlyle-W. L. Miller. Greer-W. E. Mclntire. Easloy-A. P. Conner. Walhalla-L. H. Kolloy. Davis'Chapel-J. M. Merrill. Glenwood-J. R. Green. Sunday morning immediately after Sunday school, Rev. T. P. Baker preached the ordination sermon, and I at 3 o'clock Rev. E. E. Barrett, pro fessor of theology at Central Wes leyan College, preached a good ser mon from James 1:4. Tho conference closed on Sunday night with an oxcellnet sermon and appeal to tho unconverted by Rev. T. P. Baker. THAT KO? LANffiS If you arrj lame every morning and suffer urinary Ills, there must be n cause. Oitoa it's we-tk kidneys. To strong then tho weakened kidneys and avert more serious trouble;), use Donn's K';iuey Pi'U. You can rely ,on Walhalla testimony. Mrs. J. M. Rothell, 21 Lucas St., Walhalla, says: "1 had kiduoy trou ble and my kidneys were weak and acted irregularly. Mornings I was lame and tired and It seemed 1 couldn't got around. I had nervous headaches continually and there was a bearing down pain across my back and I had no ambition. My ankles and bands awellod and I wns in pret ty ba! ?hnpo. Hearing of Donn's Kidney Pills 1 gol some and thoy cured mo of tho attack. I am glad to recommend Dorm's." Price Gue, i;t all deniers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy-got Donn's Kidney Pills-tho same that Mrs. Rothell had. Fostor-Milburn Co.. Mrs., Buffalo, N Y. HARVEY SUSPENDS MAGISTRATE I IOvS Been Missing s I nco July-Short AboutThrco Thousand. (The Stato, Nov. 30.) Governor Harvey yestorday sus pended from of?lco Magistrate Rhett F. Griffith, of Olympia, and appolntod Gary EV Paschal to succeed him. Tho suspension followed an Investigation In which it was found that Mr. Grif fith Is apparontly guilty of malfeas ance in conducting .tho duties im posed upon him as magistrate The Richland county grand jui'y has rec ommended that tho solicitor prococd to tako legal action against Griillth. Mr. i Griffith has been missing since Into in July and is short in his ac counts, nccording to tho reports made to tho Governor. Ho was maglstrato for Ward 5 and Olymbla. Tho short age is fixed at about $3,000 by tho accountants. Mr. Paschal, tho now maglstrato, was soloctod In the Democratic pri mary last summor to bo tho next maglstrato and would havo assumed tho dutios of tho offtco tho first of tho year. 100 Gallon Still Explodes; 8 Killed. Philadelphia, Nov. 29.-? Th roo mon aro dead and six injured ns the rosult of an explosion of a 100-gal lon still i h a stnblo boro last night, Ono man was instnntly killed and the olhor two died in hospitals to-day. Two of tho mon injured are in a sori ou8 condition. Tho doad oro John Kaznls, Bonjamln Waxman, and an unidentified man, believed by tho po lice to havo boon B. Millor, who re cently rented tito placo. Malayan tapir born in tho Lon don zoo is tho first to ba born In cap tivity. NEWS NOTES FROM CONEROSS. - ? ~~-- , ' : ??opie o? Thriving Community a??d Their Friends and Noighbors. / _______ Cone voss, Nov. 28.-Special: Miss Bonnie Gosnell, of Greenville, whorls attending School at Long Creek, was a guest of her aunt, Mrs. Clara Du Bose, Saturday and Sunday near this place.t N Several from hore were among the crow,d that thronged around the de pot in Souoca yesterday to soo Rev. Gipsy Smith as ho passed through on tho train going, from Union, whore ho lins just cloted a soriod of meet ings, to his homo in Mississippi,where ho will begin another meeting. Mr Smith looked vory pleased and seem ed to enjoy tho greeting of tho groa I crowd and shaking hands 'with all who were within his reach for the few minutos tho train was stopped. Tho B.Y.P.U. president, secretan and treasurer of Coneross attended tho' B.y.P.U. convention at Allder sou* Friday, Saturday and Sunday and all report a very interesting and prolltablo meeting a'nd gracious hos pitality on tho part of their enter tainers. Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Barker have moved from Westminster to this sec tion. Wo extend a cordial welcome to all thOSQ, moving into our commu nity. Mr. and Mrs. Waller Sheriff alsc moved from boro to Walhalla lasl Thursday. Miss Bewley Ilunsingcr, of Loni Creek, visited relatives hero Satur day and Sunday. Sho stopped ovei on her way from Greenville, where sho spent a few days. She was ac companied to Long Creek hy heir mo ther, who has been with relative) hero and at other places noni* bert for tho past few weeks. Wo aro al ways glad to havo Mrs. Hunsingoi and her daughter with us. Misses Janie and Cody? Aloxandei wero among frionds at Norris for : short while recently. Miss Minnie Barker spent Sunda; night and Monday with her slstor Mrs. C. E. DuBoso, of Seneca. Miss Gracie Abbott, of Long Creek was the week-end guest of homefolk: hero. Mrs. Clara DuBoso, of this place spout several days of last week wltl her brother, Will Ballontino, of nea Greenville. Henry Hesso, wife and llttlo daugh tor, Nettle Louise, spent yo.sterda; with .Mrs. M essa's parents. Mr. nib Mrs? Cleland, of Westminster. .1. V. Dllworih had tho mlsfortunt to loan a good milch cow yesterday hud James Aubuti lost a nice hoi last week. Mrs. E. C. Smith and children, o West Union, spen4. Saturday and Sun day with her father, J. D. Abbott and family, of this community. Ro' . "t Shaffer, a sailor boy win hos b n stationed in New York, wa: a welcome guest in this communit: a fow days last week. Ho was visit lng his grandpa!ents, Mr. and Mrs J. B. Vaughn. Mr. Shaffer has a hos of frionds here who wore glad to se? him, as ho was raised lp this com munity with, his grandfather. Ho wi) visit relatives in Livonia, Ga., bofon returning. Mrs. D. A. Perritt and daughter Miss Lura, of Bounty ?Land, wer< among friends hore recontly. Misses Flori?n and Thodo Abbot and brother, Judge Abbott, and Mil ton DuBoso, of this section, made i pleasant visit to Long Crook for th< wcok-ond^ Miss Ruth Alexander accompanier: her school teacher, Miss Helen Kay to ber homo In Westminster Frldaj and spont Saturday and Sunday. > Mrs. Keith Alexander, who hat beon with her.pnronts, Mr. and Mrs C. E. Gambrell, of tho Poplar soc tion, has returned home. Mrs. Etta Carter, of Groenvlllo was a rccont guest of her cousin Mrs. W. T. Aloxandor, of this sec tion. Mrs. Baxter Roach and daughter Miss Vera, spont Saturday with thc family of Jack Elbortson, of Wesl Union. ONE MAN IS SHOT FT VE TIMES, Hrothors-in-Lnuf Near l^nnottsvllle Engage in Serious Quarrel. Bonnottsvllle, S. C., Nov. 29. Yesterday aftornoon about 5 o'clock Thomas B. Grant, lt is allogod, shot and seriously wounded A. D. Smith, a shotgun and pistol being used. Grant and Smith aro brothers-in-law and Hy o near each other, twelve miles north of Bonnottsvlllo, In tifo Smithville township."-Smith was shot flvo times. Tho trouble ai oso about family matters, lt is allegell, which had buen browing for some time. Smith ls tn tho Bennettsvillo Hos pital. Tho physViarjo do not fhlnk thc wounds will prcvo fatal. Grant's bond was fixed at $500, ponding a preliminary hearing, A sanitary shaving brush, made from a vegetable fibre, to be thrown away after ono using, is a new Inven tion. CARD GAMES AT CHRISTMAS J Thih Pasteboards Afforded Moana 'of entertainment In England Purina Yuletide 8eason/ ' r. UNIVERSAL Christmas cus tom of England In olden times was playing at cardan Persons who nevor touched ' V,'m. a card at any other season < of ?tiws'yenr felt bound to play a few J games at Christmas. A prohibitory statute of Henry VTTs reign forbodo/Card* playing save during the Christmas holidays. Of course this prohibition extouded only to persons of humble rank. Slr Roger De Coverloy took caro to provide 'both creature comfort and amusement for his neighbors at Christ mas by sending' "a string of hog's pud dings and a pack of cards" to every poor family In the parish. i Even tho pulpit comos In for Its share of anecdotes regarding playing cards. Fuller .glyes' an example of a clergyman preaching from Romans 12:8, "As Qod bath dealt to every mon the measure of faith." The rever end gentleman In question adopted as an Illustration of his discourse the metaphor of ''dealing" ns applied to cards, reminding his congregation that they ? should follow suit, over play above board, Improve the gifts dealt out to them, take care of their trumps, play promptly when lt came their turn, etc. . Short notes were frequently Written on the backs of playing cards. In an old collection of poetry is found tho following lines: "To a Lady Who Sent Her Compli ments to a Clergyman on tho Ten of Hearts. "Your compliments, dear lady, pray forbear, \ "Old English services aro more sin cere ; "You send ten hearts-the tithe ls only mino, ? "Give me hut one and burn tho other nine."-Cleveland Plain Dealer. ORIGIN OF CHRISTMAS TREE / History of the Yuletldo Emblem Ex tends Far Into the Mists of Antiquity. HE history of Christmas tree usnge extends far Into tho,, mists of antiquity. Some say its origin ls connected with the legendary Tree of Time, Ygdrnsll, the great tree of Norse mythology, within whose roots and branches heaven and earth nro hound. Som? say tho custom may be traced to the Egyptians who, nt the time of the winter solstice, decorated their portals with.branches of the dato palm. To a Ponuibiuvlan legend nifty pe? Imps bo, traced our eua* ?rn ?f lUutrt inatlng'the tree when Oar!.MOSS rumos. ? Among the Ore?les, Christmas ls known as the feast of lights, To people of different localities to day tho term Christmas tree may mean fir, spruce, pine, cedar or even mag nolia, for each particular region makes use of tlie most suitable species that ls to bo found near Its markets. In the vicinity of the mid-west, a short-needle pine found In Michigan and Wiscon sin mny be used.v On the Pacific coast the white fir finds favor, while through out Ohio, the Norway spruce ls largely \ .ed. In Maryland nnd Virginia, the scrub pine and farther south cedar and holly. Best of all ls the Sym metrical balsam fir, each tiny leaf of which sends out a breath of aromatic fragrance. AN OLD CHRISTMAS CUSTOM Village Boys In North England Re. produce Play That Is as Old as the Race. - . |N THE North of England some of the oldest of our Christmas customs are still faithfully observed; One of the quaintest ls that of the village boys who call themselves "The Mummers." At Christmas time they perform a little play that ls as old as the English race. There are three chiot characters St. George, resplendent In sllver-pa pored armor, and brandishing a wooden sword; Beelzebub, who Is, of course, the famous dragon; and the Doctor,- who wears a battered top-hat. At the boglnning of the play it Is announced that the*countryside ls he ilig laid waste by Beelzebub. Varions minor characters make an appeal for deliverance from the monster's sway. Then St. George hursts upon tho scene. A floreo battle takes place, In which he slays Beelzebub, but ls himself badly wounded. At this point tho Doc tor rushes In with a bottle, which he places to the saint's Ups. "Tnk soom O' mah nlff-nnff dnhn thy tlff-toff," he prescribes. So George drinks and ls cured. Some of tho words used In tho play are so old that neither the boys nor the majority of the audience cnn un derstand them. Collis Cause Grip and Influenza LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE Tablets remove the causo. There ls only one "Bromo Quinine." E.W. GROVE'S sUoaturo on the box. 30c. Twp Mon Meet Doath. Konova, W. Va., Nov. 80.-A loco motivo boiler and cab, hurtled high into tho air by an explosion of steam, partod and dropped two mon to their doath near the Norfolk and Western round house here to-day. Tho men, Albort Saunders and Percy Johnson, woro attempting to hil.tho boilor with wator whon the blast occurred. Subscribe for The Courleri (Best.) Skin Ablaze with Eczema Constant Itching Almost Unbearable! Wo know tbero 1B one thins that ?topa iczcmn, and that is more red-blood-celln t }. S. 8. hu lld s thom t>y tho million I You .an iucrcnso your red-blood cells to tbo joint whcro it ls practically Imposelblo tor eczema to ox 1st. .We know that os )lood-colla Increase la number, blood im purl tits vanish 1 Wo also know that night Follows day. Both aro facts i But hmo pou, eczema sufferers, ovor actually taken ulvantago of this wonderful fact? Tuou lands Just Uko you bavo nover thought lbout lt! Skin eruptions, cczouia with all Its flory, skln-dlgging torturo and its soul tearing, unrcachablo kelling, pimples, blackheads and boils, they all pack up and sol when' tho tldo. of blood-colls begins to rofl lui Blood-cells aro tho fighting-giants of nature 1 S. S. 8. builds thom by tho tn ill loni It has been doing it einen 1820! S. S. 8. is ono of tho greatest blond-coll ; builders, 'blood-cleansers and body build ers kno\vn to us. mortals I When you put theso facts together,-then to continue to linro eczema and skin eruptions looks moro Uko a sin I than a disease. Mrs. Arthur N. Smith, Pearl St., Nowark, Ohio, writes: "Aft; tittle girl had a very bad casa of ic'zema. Sha began taking 8. S. S. and ia weil now. I thank you very much. I tell my friend? what a good medicino it la. I rn ?niof talk too much about it, for I know ft la O. K." Hero ls your opportunity. S. S. S. con tains only vegctablo medicinal Ingredients. Recauso S. S. S. does build rcd-blood-cells, lt routs rheumatism, builds firm fleBb, rills out hollow checks, beautifies the com plexion, builds you up when you aro run flown. 8. S. 8. ls sold nf all drug stores, In two sizes. Tho largor elzo bottle ls tho laoro economical. SC makes you feel * Sly ? ?3fr ? Kke yourself again TWO SMALL CHILDREN KILLED. Destruction by Fire of Georgia School Resulto Fatally. Covington, Ga., Nov. 28. - Two children were burned to death and moro than a scou&_of others had nar row escapes from a bro that destroy ed the High Point school, about 7 miles south of bore to-day. The chlldron who lost their lives Wore, with about forty ot hors, trap ped oil tho .second floor of the build ing when their 'exit was cut off hy tho fire, which J tarted on t'i"? llrnt Hour, and many of those who es caped with their lives wero seriously burned before jumping to safety. A groat many others suffered minor in juries. ? Lady Teacher May Die. Mrs.'Oscar Grant, who had charge of tho pupils on thc lipper boor, was so severely burned in directing tho escape of tho cbildron that fears aro expressed for her lifo, , When it was discovered that the bro bad cut off their only means of o.xlt, Mrs. 'Grant gathered tho cbil dron about tho windows and directed them In Jumping to safety until all but two wero out of tho building. She was not aware of the presence of tho two unfortunates,who w jro obscured from her view by thu dense smoke, Thinking that all of her wards had boon golton to safety she Jumped, Jilt not until after she had been JO seriously burned that she "was rushed to an Atlanta hospital cm tho first train. .Should she live, doctors be liovo that she will be disfigured for Ifq. lt was at first thought that her ayes were in such condition that to tal and permanent blindness, would l)o tho result, but latest roports are that not only ber lifo can be spared, billi that her sight will not bo perma nently injured. An eight-year-old child of Charlie Bacholor, and tho child of John J, Ifield wore tho ones who lost their [Ivos. --??tn-1 WILLIAM ROCKEFELLER DEAD. IVas Formerly Treasurer of Standard Oil Company, Now York, Nov. 30.-William G. Rockefeller, son of the late William tockefellor, and nephew of John D. Rockofoller, diod of pneumonia at ils homo hero to-day. He was a for ner troasuror of tho Standard Oil Company of Now York. Shortly before his death tho fol owing bulletin of misgiving was 13 uod by his physl6ians: "Though resting comfortably now ir. Rockefeller ' has to-day passed hrpugb an exhausting series of at acks of coughing, and as a result his onditlon has assumed a gravo as >ect." Mr. Rockefeller was born In Now fork in 1870, was graduated from falo, and In 1892 was married to ?lslo ?tillman, daughter of tho late apltall8t. ? In 1806 ho bocamo troasurer of the Itandard Oil Company of New York, vhlch omeo ho resigned in 1011 to ngage in banking and othor flnan lal enterprises. T min ? I rumiMii'iM,!.. * JUDGE PEURIFOY TO RESIGN? ????yin >II ni rn, HI Health'Reported to bo Cu uso of Contemplated Retirement. Walterboro,' S. C., Noy. 29.-The rumor has gained credence In Wal terboro that Judgo James E. Pouri foy,- of tho Fourteenth Judicial Cir cuit; has decided to tendor his resig nation as Judge, to become offectlvo at The beginning of the now year. A great deal of interest,has boen mani-' festod in this ropofted resignation, and as to the probable successor to Judge Pourifoy, who will bo elocted when tho Legislature meets in Jan uary. Tho resignation of Judgo Pourifoy, will come, it }s understood, ns a re sult of tho trying work he has been doing since ho W'OB elected judgo six years ago, when the new Fourteenth Judicial Circuit was created. Ho ^s advised* by his physicians that tho 3onllnemont nrtd hard work aro toll ing on his health, and that it would he hotter for him to get moro out-1 door lifo and freedom fromano many worries of judicial life. Asido from this Judgo Pourifoy has largo prop orty tntorosts in this county, and ho wishes to ho. ablo to glvo theso more of his personal attention. Judge Pourifoy has made ono of the ablest judges this State has had fer a long while. Ills stand on many mattel's, and tho wholesbmo and help ful advlco and suggestions given whilo holding court over tho State will livo for a long time. Ho has giv en six years of the best o:oj;ts of his lifo to tho Judgeship. Tho matter of a successor to Judgo Pourifoy is now receiving attention. Among those spoken of aro Judgo W. B. Gruber, who has won quito a reputation as a special Judgo on sev eral occasions. Ho has a judicial mind and temperament, and is well qualified by his long practico at tho Walterboro'bar to hold tho position. It ls understood that his friends aro already active In his behalf, and that he has assurances of liberal support. J. Mi Moorer, Esq., ls also men tioned, but lt is not known whether or not ho will become an aspirant. Ho Is attending the Supreme Court in Columbia this week. Mr. Moorer is also well equipped to hold this posl-. Hon, He is a graduate from the Cit adel and ls a law partner of ?onator Jamos G. Padgett, having been nu active practitioner at the local, bar for a number of years, most of tho time as a member of "ho law firm of. Padgett ?? "Mooter. -. ?:.<..-.. No Worms ht a Healthy Child All children troubled with W?rms havo au un? healthy color, which Indicates poor blood, and ss a rule, thero ls moro or loss stomach disu.rbai?fce. GROVE'S TASTELESS CHILL TONIC ?lvan regu larly for two or three weeks Will enrich I'M blood. Improve tho digestion, end actas a?cncrnlSucngth onlng Tonic to tho whole system. Natur? v/i'l then throw off or dispel the worms, and tho Child will bo to perfect health. Pleasant to take. 60o per bettie HAMMER,/LOST*FOR 07 YEAHS, Found by Carpenters in Remodeling Old Building. A dispatch from Duo Wost, S. C., says: . While covering and ropniring an cid house belonging to W. N. McAd ams, a (?rmer, carpenters recontly recovered a hammer that was lost whoa tho house was being built ia 1855. y Mr. McAdams, thon a boy of four years, is tho only person, living of* thoso present when tho original work was done, and he declarod today that he remembered distinctly tho cir cumstances connected with the losing of tho hammor. Whon tho work was complotod' on the house lt was found that ono of tho carpenters had lost a hammer, and diligent sonrch was made about tho premises, but.With out result. Tho carponter who lost tho ham mer accused ono of tito nogro helpers of having stolen tho article, which the negro denied. The incident was soon forgdtten, and In tho interven ing yoars tho grim reaper took tho carpontor, tho negro and all others present except Mr. McAdams, who was Lut a hoy. / Carpenters recontly working on tho roof of the house found tho ham mer, which had fallen down betwoon tho walls and had lodged thora, lt was In good cosdition despite its stay of nearly throe-quartors of a century in ono place. ? Mr. McAdams, nearly 71 yoars of ago, but-still ablo to got about with out difficulty, was born and reared near here, and with the exception pf the time spent in tho Confederato army, has always livod on tho samo place. Ho probably will keep tho hammor as a souvoair because of tho unusual history attached to lt. Child Dies Of Burns. Columbia, Nov. 29.-?Louise Hall, seven years of age, daughter of M. J. Hall, of tho Olympia village, died oh Monday morning from burns received Saturday when hor clothing caught flro as she stood bofore an open fire place, Shoot lead may bo reinforced with iron in tho same way as concrete by a now process. ?