Newspaper Page Text
THE BAMBERG HERALD.
Established 1891 BAMBERG, S. C., THURSDAY, JUNE 22, 1905 . One Dollar a Year Barnwell News. [Barnwell People.] Miss Virginia Breeland, of Allendale, is spending some time with the family of her uncle, Rev. Dr. R. D. Smart, a"t * , Norfolk, Va. Work is expected to commence in a couple of weeks on the lumber railroad from Martin up the centre of the Lower Three Runs Swamp to Dunbarton. The revival meeting at the Presbyterian church closed on last Friday evening with six applicants for membership in the Baptist and two in the Methodist churches. Barnwell 10, Denmark 5 was the score of the Friday base ball game on the former's diamond. The fine work of the pitcher, catcher and first baseman of the Danes was highly praised by the local fans. Under advice 01 nis puysiuiau VyUi. Iiyu- | ert Aldrich has gone to Glenn Springs for a vacation rest which his clients will not permit him to enjoy at home. He will remain there until the 26th instant, when he jyill go to Chilicothe, Ohio, to represent the State in a case of great interest and importance. He will return to Barnwell early in July. Col. Aldrich is not ill but wisely follows the rest plan practised by President Roosevelt and other over-worked men. % His Musical Instrument. A tall, lean man from the country went into a Kansas City music house yesterday, says the Kansas City Times, and stepping ^ up to a clerk, asked to be shown some brass horns. He spent fifteen minutes * looking at three horns. Then pointing' to a big one, he asked its price. "Seventy dollars," replied the clerk "And. that one?" he asked, pointing to another. I "Sixty." j "How 'bout the other? / "That's a $50 horn." "Wal," drawled the countryman, pitch* ing a dime onto the glass case, "gimme a good ten-cent jev^-harp." j Tampered With The Jurors. Raleigh, N. C., June 17.?The sensation of the day in the State is the finding of two well known white men of this connJ. % ty guilty of attempting to influence the > jurors for Kilgo in the well known case v. of the Rev T. J. Gattis, a Methodist jjf*W T j' minister, against President Kilgo, of 3b' Trinity College, and B. N. Duke, of the American Tobacco Company, which was non-suited here yesterday, Kilgo and Duke being charged with malicious libel. The action was taken by Judge Fred Moore, presiding in the superior court. He issued bench warrants for J. Rowan Rogers, former Republican sheriff and | now court crier in the Federal court here, and J. P. Sorrell, a prominent farmer. The testimony of two veniremen, one jp . accepted as a juror, was that Rogers and Sorrell had been to them and urged them to help out Dr Kilgo in his suit and > they would be taken care of if trouble *.' cime. P Kilgo, Duke and their known attorneys swore that they knew nothing of the matter. Judge Moore to-night found both Rogers and Sorrell guilty and sent them to jail for thirty days, with a fine of |50 each. \ j . Jacob S. Galloway, judge of the probate < court of Shelby county, Tennessee, and .West Laughlin, who succeeds him, were , talking of the divorce evil and the cause leading up to the separation between man and wife. 'T am beginning to believe," said Judge Laughlin, "that it is carelessness - -consequent upon ownership of each other ? that is responsible for most divorces." "No, my friend," replied the expert in these matters. "My experience runs through many years, and I am thoroughly convinced that there are just two things that break up most marriages." "And they are," answered Judge Galloway, "woman's love for dry goods, and man's fondness for wet goods." A Very Brave Man. Mrs. Emma E. Porter, of Marysville, sister of Congressman Calderhead, tells a .;< - good henpecked husband story. Evelyn is the little dangnter 01 a marsnau couuty P family. She is very cowardly. Her father, finding that sympathy only increased this unfortunate tendency, decided to have a serious talk with his little daughter on the subject of her foolish fears. 5>. "Papa," she said at the close of his lec> ture, "when you see a cow ain't you s: Afraid?" "No; certainly not, Evelyn." "When you see a horse ain't you 'fraid?" "No, of course not." .. "When you see a dog ain't you *' 'fraid?" "No!"?with emphasis. "When you see a bumblebee ain't you V 'fraid?" "No!"?with scorn. "Ain't you 'fraid when it thunders?" "No !?with loud laughter. "Oh, you silly, silly child!" "Papa," said Evelyn, solemnly, "ain't * you 'fraid of nothin' in the world but mamma?" y;. 1 An n? lrrvp DIUNli UJ rAiuuiu is, in its torments,like dying of consumption. The progress of consumption, from the beginning to the end, is a torture,both to -victim and friends. "When I had consumption in its first stage," writes Wm. Myers, of Cearfoss, Md., "after trying different medicines and a good doctor, in Tain, I at last took Dr. King's New Discovery, which quickly and perfectly cured me." Prompt relief and sure cure for coughs, colds, sore throat, bronchitis, etc. Positively prevents pneumonia. Guaranteed at all druggists and Felder & Matthews, Denmark; price 50c and $1.00. Trial bottles free. COUNTRY NEWS LETTERS, SOME INTERESTING HAPPENINGS IN VARIOUS SECTIONS. News Items Gathered All Around the County and Elsewhere. Ehrhardt Etchings. Ehrhardt, June 19. Mr. and Mrs. Jaycocks, of Hendersonville, S. C., are spending some time with her sister, Mrs. Willie Moore. Mr. Killie Speights, of Greenville, is on a visit to his sister, Mrs. Willie Moore. Mr. and Mrs. Frank B. Moore, from near Branchville, spent Sunday with his parents and sisters, Mr. F. T. Moore's family. " Til XTJ^rc onH W T? neur) x iauci, i1 iau& utv>?, Copeland, of our town, left for Bamberg this morning to attend court as gentlemen of the jury. Farmers of this section are finishing up their crops, but say as a rule it is too small to shoot enough to make a large ear of corn. Had several light showers of rain last week, but it seems to disappear soon after it falls. Hot, isn't it? 4Mr. Joe W. Weimer is in town, spending some time with his family and his wife's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hartz. Col. C. Ehrhardt intends to bore an artesian well in his grove. This will add to his oak grove, and make it a pleasant place for the young folks on Sunday afternoons. Jee. Marriage at Olar. Olar, June 17.?Thursday afternoon the Baptist church was the scene of one of the prettiest weddings ever seen here, the contracting parties being Miss Georgia Coleman and Mr. Walker N. Sojourner of Denmark. The building was darkened and the beautiful decorations of bamboo, palms and the ferns were shown with striking effect in the brilliant light scheme. As Miss Lucile Rizer played the wedding march as composed by Mendelsshon, the bridal party entered and marched to the altar in the following order: Miss Coleman, sister of the bride, Mr. Homer Kearse; Miss Berta Kearse, Mr. J. V. Matthews; these were followed by the bridal pair, who stood beneath a horse shoe of roses, and heard the marriage ceremony of the Baptist church read by Rev. John Sojourner, a brother of the grot>m. The bride was gowned in a handsome dress of white silk with trimming of real lace and chiffon and carried brides' roses and maidenhair ferns; the maids wore dresses of white china silk and carried white carnations. \ After the certmony a delightful reception was tendered to the intimate friends and relatives by Dr. Coleman, brother of the bride. The couple left on the evening train for their future home in Denmark. Some of the out of town visitors were: Mr. and Mrs. Willie Still, of Blackville; Mr. Jake Fogle, Denmark; Miss Lola Folk, Blackville; Atticus Neely, Denmark; Mr. FT Matthews. Denmark: Miss Allice So journer, Denmark. If you want a higher grade buggy than you can find elsewhere, call at u. Frank Bamberg's. News in and Around White Pond. White Pond, June 20.?As some time has elapsed since you have he<..,d from our little city, your humble scribe will send you a short article. It seems to me the thermometer fairly jumped up about the 18th and is holding its own well. I seel by the daily papers where numbers of people die daily in New York from over heat. I tell you if New York was in Aiken county they would have enough heat to make them die. Mr. W. B. Nixon, who has for the past month been building a tower and tank and putting in water works, has about completed his wonderful convenience. His tower is 60 feet high. The water is raised to the tank by means of two horse power gasoline engine and a steel valve pump. Mr. Nixon is sure a hustler. Miss Joe Drummond, one of White Pond's Acnomnlishedand charmin? voune ladies, who has been attending Limestone College at Gaffney, S. C., has returned home for the vacation. Messrs. Owens & Bell are doing a rushing business with their saw mill. They will ship six cars of heavy stuff tomorrow. Misses May and Mayme Carr Nixon left this morning for Clemson college, where they will attend the State summer school for teachers. We had a very refreshing rain Friday night, which was much needed. The cotton crop looks very well except it is small. The corn crop is sorry all the way through. Mrs. G. E. Copeland and son, George Edward, Jr., anticipate visiting friends and relatives in Bamberg and Orangeburg counties right soon. It seems to me I hear the chimes of wedding bells not very far off. It is certainly wonderful how the prices of cotton made the farmers clean the hay crop out of their cotton fields. G. Frank Bamberg handles the best buggies and wagons, yet the prices are reasonable. She Couldn't Do It. An Irish woman walked into a large department store. The floor walker, who was very bow-legged, asked her what he could do for her. She told him that she would like to look at some stockings that were advertised. "Just walk this way, ma'am," said the floor walker. The woman looked at his legs. "No, sir," she indignantly replied, "I'll die first." A Modern Joseph. An exchange tells the story of a poor workingman who told his wife, on awakening one morning, a curious dream which he had during the night. He J J .v.i 1 ; 1,;,*, ureameu mai uc aa? wunug iunaiu uiui, in order, four rats. The first one was very fat, and was followed dy two lean rats, the rear rat being blind. The dreamer was greatly perplexed as to what evil might follow, as it had been understood that to dream of rats denoted calamity. He appealed to his wife concerning this, but she, poor woman, could not help him. His son, who heard his father tell the story, volunteered to be the interpreter "The fat rat," he said "is the man who keeps the saloon you go to so often; the two lean rats are my mother and me; and the blind rat, father, is yourself."?Selected. An Obliging Editor. In course of the conference held in Washington last year by the American newspaper humorists, some one told the following, declaring that William Allen White was the hero of the story. One day there strolled into White's sanctum a man. who was evidently a politician. He edged confidentially towards White and, slipping a memorandum written by himself under the eyes of the editor, said: "Say, old man, I'd take it to be a great favor if you'd just manage to put in the paper that I'm iu town with my wife, otftnniner at: tho Riant hfttpl "Will miffht OWUJ/J.II.J, -? -X work in something as to my being an eminent Kansan or words to that effect. Personally, I don't care a hang about this sort of guf; but?well, you know what the women are. And I'll take one hundred copies of the paper." And the eminent Kansan laid before the editor a five dollar note. Then he took his departure. The next morning, to his intense amazement and disgust he reads in White's paper: "Mr. Richard Dash requests us to say that he with his wife, is stopping at the Blank hotel; that j he is an eminent Kansan; that he himself cares nothing for newspaper notoriety but that a society note would be somewhat gratifying to Mrs. Dash. He adds that he will take one hundred copies of the paper for distribution among his friends." She Makes a Mistake. The following is told of a couple who attended the Wyoming State fair and stopped at one of the best hotels in Salem. About 2 a. m., the husband was seized with severe stomach cramps and was almost frantic. His wife was very much frightened, but she knew something must be done quickly, so without putting on any clothes she started down stairs on the jump with naught on but her "nighty." Running into the dining room she saw the mustard cruet on the table. Emptying the contents into her cVip otartpd rin stairs on the uauuavivuAv* VMV *.?. run and entered the first door she came to. Here she saw a man lying on the bed, who in the dim darkness she mistook for her husband, and gently tucking up.Tiis lingerie slapped the poultice on his abdomen. The man let out a howl and sitting up in bed shouted: "Woman, what in the h?1 are you doing?" There was a shriek, a patter of feet on the hall floor and frightened half to death the poor wife found her room and suffering husband. She told him her troubles, and it tickled him so that his cramps took a change of venue. A BAD SCARE. Some day you will get a bad scare,when you feel a pain in your bowels, and fear l appendicitis. Safety lies in Dr. King's ifew Life Pills, a sure cure for all bowel and stomach diseases, such as headache, biliousness, costiveness, etc. Guaranteed all drug stores; Felder & Matthews, Denmark, only 2oc. Try them. Ex-President Cleveland use to fish and shoot in Barnegat Bay district. John Camburn, a guide, says that one cold, wet night Mr. Cleveland got lost. He wandered through the ram and darkness, trying to find fiis party, out not a nouse conld he see, nor a light, nor a road. Finally he struck a narrow lane and in due course a house appeared. It was now late. Mr. Cleveland was cold and tired. He thought he could go no father, so he banged at the door till a window on the second floor went up and a gruff voice said: "Who are-you ? " "A friend," said Mr. Cleveland. "What do you want ? " "I want to stay all night." "Stay there, then." And the window descended with a bang, and Mr. Cleveland shouldered his gun again and wearily resumed his journey. NO SECRET ABOUT IT. It is no secret, that for cuts, burns, ulcers, fever sores, sore eyes, boils, etc., nothing is so effective as Bucklen's Amica Salve. "It didn't take longto cure a bad sore I had, and it is all 0. K. for sore eyes," writes D. L. Gregory, of Hope,Tex. 25c at all druggists; Felder k Matthews, Denmark. j / ^ 0 IN THE PALMETTO STATE. INTERESTING OCCURRENCES OF VARIOUS KINDS IN SOUTH CAROLINA. State News Boiled Down for Quick Reading Pungent Paragraphs About Men and Happenings. TTrtrrv anH Vnrlr rrmnt.ies are trvillir to ?.v-j v. ? ?y O -vote out the dispensary. Simp Nipper, colored, aged 20, shot and killed a little negro aged eight near Johnston on Sunday?in a spirit of meanness? and then escaped. Sumter, as well as York, is working for the Presbyterian college now located at Clinton, and is going to offer some attractive inducements. Engineer Cauble, of Greenville, running on the Southern, was so badly hurt in a wreck at Kings Mountain on Thursday that he died on Friday. William Johnson, a young negro, was hanged at Orangeburg last Friday for criminally assaulting a little white child. He protested his innocence to the last. Drs. F. D. Kendall and J. J. Watson, of Columbia, had a fight on Thursday night about a patient, and the former stabbed the latter seriously with a pocket-knife. Smith, the 11-year-old son of Glenn Fuller, a prominent citizen of Laurens county, accidentally shot and killed himself with a shotgun on Friday while hunting. The Southern freight depot at Blacksburg, with its contents, was burned on Monday night. Two box cars and three flat cars loaded with cross-ties were also burned. Arthur, the six-year-old son of J. S, Bunill. a Drominent farmer of Travelers Rest, Greenville county, died on Thursday from the effects of being kicked by a horse the day before. Kinloch Hoggins, aged 16, was convicted at Marion on Saturday of manslaughter?killing Joe Byrd several months ago ?both white. He was sentenced to the penitentiary for four years. Bennettsville is making efforts to get the Presbyterian college, which is now located at Clinton. Two wealthy citizens of the town, Messrs. D. D. McColl and A. J. Matheson, have subscribed $5,000 each. A meeting of several prohibitionists was held in Columbia on Thursday night. They decided to call a State convention to inaugurate a plan of campaign against the sale of liquor, the time being left to a committee of ten. The dispensary at Pickens was closed last Monday, through the efforts of Governor Heyward. It seemed that the State board of control wanted to keep thepla^e open even after the people had voted ttfe dispensary out of the county. W. C. Irby, Jr., and W. T. Crews, both of Laurens, have started a weekly paper called TheVidettein Columbia. In its salutatory it says it is printed in the interest of the "reform faction" and will support; the dispensary as the best solution of the whiskey question. Mr. S. H. Hard wick, passenger traffic manager of the Souther railway, is to deliver an address before the State Press Association at its meeting at White Stone Springs next month. His subject will be: <4TJie Story of the South?the Impetus and Progress of Its DeveloDment." Ed. Milling, a negro about 18 years old, was arrested in Darlington last Saturday charged with attempt at rape. He entered the house of Mrs. John Hatchell about 12 o'clock at night through one of the windows during the absence of her husband. When he placed his hands on the woman she awoke and gave t;he alarm and the negro became frightened and fled. He was tracked with blood hounds and caught and confessed the deed. There is no excitement, and the law will be allowed to take its course. Pleasant Entertainment. Last Friday evening the town boys entertained in honor of Miss Ethel Stokes and Mildred Kearse at the beautiful home of Mrs. Henry W. Beard on Railroad Avenue. The house was beautifully decorated for the occasion. The porches and lawn were lighted with Japanese lanterns, and after the arrival of the young folks the whole place was a beautiful sight to be seen. Various games were enjoyed and at late hours very tempting refreshments were served. The young folks were received by Misses Jennye O'Byrnes and Mamie Gee Jennings. Those present were: Misses Ethel Stokes, Mildred Kearse, Julia Zorn,Mary Livingston, Lizzie Hand, Pearl Black, Mozelle Humphrey,Lucile Lightsey,Alma Black, Jennye O'Byrnes, Mamie Gee Jennings, little Miss Homer Godbee; Messrs. Wallace Cauthen, Willie Hand, Marion Jennings, Michel Bronson, Lee Blnme, Junior Kinsey, Eugene Stokes, Willie Lightsey, Charley Rentz, Bissell Beach, Willie Black, Duncan Beard, Joe Kinsey, and others. X HUGE TASK. It was a huge task, to undertake the cure of such a bad case of kidney disease as that of C. F. Collier, of Cherokee, la., but Electric Bitters did it. He writes: "My kidneys were so far gone, I could not sit on a chair without a cushion; and suffered from dreadful backache, headache, and depression. In Electric Bitters, however, I'found a cure, and by them was restored to perfect health. I recommended this great tonic medicine to all with weak kidneys, liver or stomach. Guaranteed by all druggists; Felder & Matthews, Denmark; price 50 cents. THE SALVE THAT PENETRATES. DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve penetrates the pores of the skin, and by its antiseptic rubifocient and healing influence it subdues inflammation and cures boils, burns, cuts, eczema, tetter, ring worm and all skin diseases. A specific for blind, bleeding, itching and protruding piles. The original and genuine witch hazel salve is mane by E. C. DeWitt & Co. Sold by H. F. Hoover. Got The Best of Gen. Bntler. During liis boyhood Benjamin F. Butler was a frequent visitor in the town of Nottingham, N. H., where an uncle resided, and among the many stories related of him is one concerning his examination of Pat Murphy, a local character. Tim Dolan had been accused of selling liquor, and the prosecution summoned Pal to testify in the case. Now Pat was a job teamster, and Butler endeavored to make him admit that he had delivered liquor to the defendant. Butler asked: "Did you ever take any freight from the railroad office and deliv er to Tim Dolan?" "Yis, sor." "Part of this freight was a barrel, wasn't it?" "Yis, sor." "Pat, what was in the barrel?" "I don't know, sor!" ''Don't know! Wasn't the barrel marked?" "Yis, sor." "Then how dare you tell the court that you don't know what was in it?" "Because, sor, the barrel was marked Tim Dolan on one end and bourbon whiskey on the other. How the devil did I know which was in it?"?Boston Herald. Goes to Lebanon, Tennesse. Mr. Clarence E. Boyd, of this city, who for two years past satisfactorily filled the position of superintendent ofthe Manning graded schools, has resigned that position. He has accepted the professorship of Latin and Greek in the Lebanon (Tenn.) preparatory school, a well established institution. He will assume his hew duties with the next session. Mr Boyd is a graduate of Wofford College, and a young gentleman of scholarly attainments.?Spartanburg Herald. His Reference. In the course of a conversation between two men at the club last night one of them jokingly remarked that a man with "cheek" could get anything he desired, and he backed up his statement with the following story: One or his friends, a merchant, had advertised for a porter. A big, burly Irishman applied for the job. After looking him over the merchant was satisfied with his appearance. The only objection was the question of references and the Irishman did not seem to have a very good one. "Can you get no better reference than this?" asked the merchant. "Oh, yis, sor. I kin git ye the very best kind of a wan if that's all ye want, sor, and I don't have to go far for it either. Me father and me mother, sor, live down the sthrate, and they've known me all me life." And he landed the job. Fonrth of July Excursions. Account of fourth of July celebrations the Southern Railway announces very low rate of one and one third first class fares for the round trip (minimum rate fifty cents) from all points in territory South of the Ohio and Potomac and East of the Mississippi Rivers, including St Louis, Mo. Tickets on sale July 1st, 2nd, 3rd, and 4th, with final limit July 8th, 1905. Tickets to be limited to continuous passage in each direction. For full information consult ticket agents or R. W. Hunt, Division Passenger Agent, Charleston, S. C. i ? The Longest Day. June 21 is the longest day of the year when the sun reaches its Northern limit the tropic of Cancer. At points on the line of the artic circle there is the wonder of the midnight sun, and many tourists go long distances to witness the sightIt is singular how accurately the semibarbarous nations were able to observe and reckon. On Salisbury plain, in England, may be seen a -cromlech erected by the druids. It is a circle of huge stones which once formed a temple, but the interesting part of the structure is the sacrificial stone, which is a broad, flat slab so placed that the rays of the rising sun strike full upon it only on the 21st of June. The old guide who shows the place to visitors tells the story that a young girl once said to him, "I suppose you have seen it hundreds of times, haven't you?" THE CHILDREN'S FAVORITE. For coughs, croup, whooping cough, etc., One Minute Cough Cure is the children's favorite. This is because it contains no opiate, is harmless, tastes good, cures. Sold by H. F. Hoover. The experience of a little Japanese, intent on reading his paper as he was riding down town in a City Hall train, New York City, one morning, is told in the Epworth Herald: A fresh looking young man who sat next to him, and who had been eyeing him all along, suddenly asked: "What sort of a 'nese' are you, anyway? A Chinese or a Japanese?" The little Jap was not caught napping. Quick as a wink he replied: "What sort of a 'key' are you, anyway? A monkey, a donkey, or a Yankee?" The fresh young man had no more to say, and left the train quickly when City Hall Station was reached.?Sunday School Victor. Is It Right? Is it right that a property owner should lose $4.20 to let a dealer make 50 cents? A dealer makes 50 cents more on fourteen gallons of ready for use paint, at $1.50 per gallon, than our agent does on eight gallons of L. & M. paint and six gallons of linseed oil, which make fourteen gallons of the best paint in the world, at $1.20 per gallon; the property owner loses just $4.20. Is it right? It only requires 4 gallons of L. & M. and 3 gallons linseed oil to paint a moderate sized house. Ten thousand churches painted with Longman & Martinez L. & M. paint. Liberal quantity given to churches when bought from Bamberg Pharmacy. Dad's Old Breeches. A Missouri boy puts it like this: "When dad has worn his breeches out they pass to bud John, then ma turns them round about and Bill puts them on. When Bill's legs so long has grown the trousers fail to hide 'em, then George claims them for his own and styles himself inside 'em. Next Sam's fat legs they close invest, and when they stretch no tighter they're turned and shortened, washed and pressed and fixed on me, the writer. Ma works them into carpet rags when I burst out the stitches; at doom's day we perhaps will see the last of dad's old breeches." Wouldn't Use Slang. "I think it is shameful the way that girl spits slang," said a pretty girl to a friend. "My, if I twirled my talker the way she does my blooming old dad would dust my duds till dust was thicker than flies in fly time!" "You betcher brass and serve you right!" replied the other young lady. ' "My parents are sunflowers of the same hue, and if I should make a raw crack in my conversation they would thrash the rosy cussidness out of my angelic anatomy quicker than chain lightning!" And they proceed to suck the juice out of a iemon through a stick of candy.?Kansas City Independent. .. Jane Term of Court. K The June term of the court of general sessions was convened here on Monday, with Judge Jatnes Aldrich presiding, and Solicitor Davis and Stenographer Byrnes on hand. There were no cases of particular interest which were brought up at this term save the State vs. Gunnels; this was tried and after the jury had remained out for an hour a verdict of not guilty was re- '-J tnrnpd In the case against Lanza Thompson, for recklessly riding a bicycle, a new trial was granted on appeal from the magistrate's court. * . vjj The grand jury returned true bills is the following cases: Adam Tucker grand larceny and house breaking; John Henry Moody, house breaking and larceny; Daniel Jenkins, grand larceny; Bill Clemon, assault and battery with intent to. kill; Fred G. Gunnels, murder. Adam Tucker said he was "it" and the > judge consented to give him employment on the highways of this county to the extent of two years. Adam has been there before and will feel doubtless like j returning to his own habitation after & sojourn in strange lands. / John Henry Moody, a dark brown sport yfjj inclined towards black, on account of his own liberality towards his county, has kindly consented to take not only one . year on the roads, but an additional six month?. This will be greatly appreciated , by his Bamberg admirers, as John Henry has made his presence known here by , his thrift; he having the reputation of being the most ardent admirer of that God of sleeD. Moroheus. * The cases against Jenkins, Clemon and Marion Black were continued. Court only lasted one day, and the ju- rors were dismissed late Monday afternoon. Judge Aldrich and Stenographer . Byrnes, and Solicitor Davis returned ... ; home Tuesday. GRAND JURY PRESENTMENT. *| We beg leave to submit to your Honor 'M our presentment. We have passed upon all bills handed to us by the solicitor and have returned' ' the same to the court. We examined the jail and find it nicely kept and the prisoners well cared for. Our committee appointed at the last . ' sitting of the court report that they have visited and examined the chain gang and ? find everything there in good order and the prisoners humanely treated. We have examined the Various county offices and find them well and neatly kept We find upon examination of settlement sheets made by county officials on the 80th day of September, 1904, that the county is in much better condition financially than twelve months ago. as special presentment we Deg to sudmit to the court, that on the 17th day of i June, 1905, upon information, that Isaac W. Carter and N. B. Padgett did unlaw* fully arrest and imprison in the guardhouse at Ehrhardt, 8. C., one President Green, for default in taxes, without a warrant. That the said I. W. Carter did make an assault upon the person of said President Green, and that said Phil PadJ get did also commit an assault upon saia President Green, by drawing a pistol and presenting it at said Green. v.?7 We beg leave to express thanks to your honor, the solicitor, and officers of the court for courtesies extended to us. V J. G. Rhoad, Foreman. | QUALITY YS. QUANTITY. | Hard muscles and'strong body do not I depend on the quantity of food you eat, I but on its perfect digestion and proper * s assimilation. When you take Kodol Dyspepsia Cure your system gets all the nourishment out of the food you eat. It digests what you eat regardless of the condition of the stomach and conveys the nutrient properties to the blood and tissues. This builds up and strengthens the entire system. Kodol cures indigestion, dyspepsia, belching, sour stomach, weak heart, etc. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure for what is sometimes called America's national diseasedyspepsia?is destined to work a wonderful and lasting benefit to sufferers from this distressing and mind harassing con* ditlon. Sold by H. F. Hoover. / %