Newspaper Page Text
IN A '
/ ~Entered April 2.6t 1060 qt Vloki,8 O uo l Solm matter, uneraLo ouiafMt. 81AI.
Af, 1010"mdS 9mtiris.-i, l.tablIhed, 1871. I CK~IEN S, ~ ',J L , 2 , 1 0 .
V IAiV ) RN L, HN N ,-81
DIsease takes no summer
I you .need flesh and
7 Stli gti use
. saimmer:as in winter,
Send for frc r.amplo.
.Co-)1T & i'OwVNjE, Chemists,
4 195 P'e.rl Stret, New York.
50C. anmi $m.0 ; all drigglat'.
-A new *25,000 oil mill h1
boon organized at .Jon1osvillo. -
-Janes H. Tillima wis talce:
to Lexington jail the 18th inst.
-Tho State Farmers Aliane
mot in Columbia on yesterday, th
-Pl.Sns are maturing for ade
ing a $52,000 building to the plat
of the Columbia Female College.
-Rov. John Attaway, an age
Methodist minister, died at hl
liotie at Williamston on the 131h
4 j-The people of Winnisb)ro hav
VOtod (own n1 a.propositioI to estal
lish a beer dispensary in that tow:
-The Greenville papers, ant
- people aro complaining of the so:
vice given them by the Bell telh
*-Thn work of paving the stree
of Anderson began the 14th inst
ad will be completed in foi
amonths at a cost of about $25,001
-The Anderson Mail says: ".
successful farmer who livos not
t6 city, has sold $600 worth <
cabb'ages from six acres this year
-M. W. Peurifoy, who his bee
foaching, some years at Rocktoi
Fairtioid county, hns been electe
principal of t1he school at COntra
--Eddio Smith, a white bpy <
13, was killk - in Cliarlest6 0
Sumnday by falling from a e
which lie had climbed in ord /t
Tob a bird's cat.
-The _Paplet mill stoclI o I
met in Spartihburg on the 14t
f.md voted to increaso the capito
stock fromo one million to two an
to rebuild at oniib.
-Gdv. Heyward has positivel
doclined to* pardon Mrs. Fann
* Careon, who in 1895 participa'te
&with her paramour inthe murdt
of her husband in Spartanbtin
-Wi'll Holland, a young man
* respoeciable'parente, was shot anr
* killed on the 14th inlat.., iln a ho0m1
6f ill repute iln Columbia by J. Wt
Burkhalter, formerly of WVayerosi
Ga , now a telegraph operatori
Judge D)antzler at Laurens a
the 15th instant, granted bail 1
Jno. H. Wham, the slayer of Fa3
ette Ramage, inih sonm of $4,00C
The defendant was represented L
Ferguson & Featherstone and W
R. Richey ; the State by Solicit<
Soase anid 0. L. Schumpert.
-Willie flail, a young whii
man of Alken, county, who live
* eight miles from Batosburg, we
* shot and killed on the Lexingto
e, one i)i from his home, o
the 1 5.j Jnst i t, by George Ed
* w arah, o .'1The nlegro escai
* -ed to -the-sw'inps and crowds am
hunting him with bloodhounds.
DO YOU GET UP
WITH A LAME BACK 1
Kidney Trouble Makes You Misorable
Almost everybody who reads the news
papers is sure to know of the wonderfu
oures made'by Dr
and bladder remedy.
it is the great medi
~lI cal triumph of the nine
ONteenth century; dia
covered after years o
Dr. Kilmer, the emi
- - t- nent kidney and blad
der specIalist, and I
wonderfully successful in promptly ourina
lame back, kidney, bladder, uric acid trou
bles and Bright's Disease, which is the worn
* form of leidney trouble.
~44. '. Dr. Kilmoer a Swamp-Root is not rc
-A ommended for everything but if you have kid
ney, liver or bladder trouble it will be foun
pyst the remedy you need, It has been teste
ii amany ways, in hospital work, in privat
praotice, among the helpless too poor to put
baerelief and has p-oved so successful Il
overy case that a special arrangement ha
benmade by which all readers of this pape
-phohave not already tried, it, may hae
'sample b-tesent free by mall, also a bool
jy telling more about Swamp-Root and how I
lhid ont if you have klgey or bladder trouble
WhpwrIting mention reading this generou
Ei offer in this paper and
sed your addresk to
SKilmer & Oo.,fling
at6W N. Y.- The
fi ar Difty cent and Hms
dlar sites ar. #oldby Lb good drug~ss
n ~ o n me atiy mistakce, but remenbe
i3me Swamp-Root, Dr. Kf t~e
ant the address, E4hit
DUG UP -$9o00
nA it Wos votioni Not Goid-Luoky Find
in the Pacolot Valey Friday.
Sixty thousand dollars was ac
cidentally discovered at Pacolet
buried in the sands along the
banks-of -the Pao-let river last
Friday, it it was cotton and not
gold that constituted this valuable
troasure, says the Spartanburg
A party was prospecting on the
scene of the recent. fiood disaster
along the river banks no.L far from
the site of the warehouse at- Paco.
let when a small'bit of white cot
q ton was noticed sticking out of the
sand. Investigation fbllowed al
once and the white bit of cotton
turned out to be part of a, bale
which in tiuri was one of a lot ol
e nearly one. thousand bales of cot
0 ton which were lying beneath the
sands all unknown to the work
men who had hundreds of timeE
it passed over this.veritable mino of
wealth in bur'ied cotton.
d The single bale was excavated
from the sands and ill about it
- baried some feet under the surface
in the sand was seen cotton bale
e after cotton bale lying well pro
tected and almost uninjured tinde=
the weight of sand. The scene
d was soon the arena of busy life and
r- many workmen were called upon
. to aid in getting 'out the buried
cotton. When every bale was dug
out and an 'inventory taken it waE
found that nearly one thousand
bales of cotton valued in round
numbers at about 60,000 dollars
had been rescu'ed. The incident
is one of many of this kind showing
r the strange freaks which the storm
)f.and flood played, concealing goodo
and cotton in many instancps i
such a manner that they are found
with difficulty. The discovery o
d the cotton was a source of greal
1, gratification to the mill poople.
"For years fate was afte me continU
ously" writes F. A. Gulledge, Verbena
Ala, "I had a terrible case of Pilet
causing 24 tumors. When all failed,
Bucklen's Arnica Salve cured me.'
0 Equally good for Burns and all aches
and pains. Only 24c at ickens Drug
BIJUNICI UNIER 11,RE3D HOT 11oK.
Spartanburg, S. C., Special,-A
d horrible deati was suffered by a
13-year-old colored boy named Gon
Jones early Saturday morning.
The.boy was employed at the brick
dyafd of G. A. Hlannia, near the city
limits. Some time after midnight
the boy lay down to sleep at a dis
gtance not far from a burntng kiln.
About 3 a. in., the kiln, owing *tc
faulty construction or sonme reason,
d toppled over, and the sleeping lad
e was buried beneath a mass of brick
-and red hot mortar. Some-of the
~, workmen saw the accident and has
fl tened to the spot, and with some
implements raked the brick from
,a off the boy's body and extricated
,a him from his fatal sleening place.
.He was carried to his father's home
,in th e city and lived about -ar
hour, suffering frightful agonies,
,until death camne and relieved his
r sufferinsgs. No inquest. was con
,ducted by the coroner.
38 Brutally Tortured. '
dA case came to light that for persist
ent and unmierciiul torture has perhaps
never been equaled. Joe Goloblck ot
Colusa, Cal., wvrites. "For 15 years I
n endured insufferable pain f rom Rheumna
-tism and nothing relieved me -though I
. tried everything known. I eamne across
3Electric Bitters and it's the greatest
0medicmne on earth for that trouble. A
few bottles of it ompletely relieved and
Scured me." Just as good for Liver and
Kidney troubles and general debility.
Only 50c. Satisfaction guaranteed by
SPickens Drug Co., druggist.
ANOTIIUCER POST AL soANDA L.
New York, Special.-A bench
f igirrant g'as issued by Judge
VhnaINthe United States Cir.
ouit cothf, Brooklyn, lKriday, for
the arrest of George W. Beavers,
Lormerly chief of the division of
salaries and allowances in the post.
foffle'e department, on an Indict
ment found by the Federal grand
Scepting a bribe of *840.' It is un
-derstood that payments to Beavers
were traced back to the puirchase
by the Government of the Brandt
Dent Cash RegIstering' M1achino
SCompany. The postofilee Inspec.,
tors found that'Beavers bad a large
'account in thme Naeqgu Trust Corn.
pany, Brooklyn, and are said to
have disegvered that checks depos.
ited'there had been given by Ex..
Congressirr Driggs. Tbe war-rant
J'5asJot yet. been sorted and it a~
rumnored thut Mrr Buavrl oorl
niot be- found, Itt was etM e that
he W(o1l4.have unt~ildi~d~ t
ThA War C0qud ui Peohill Gulf.
LatO dispatches' frot the orient in
Odieto that Itussla still Persists in hold.
ing her present position in Manctiria,
including Noiychiwang, and is ready to
cross swords with Japan 'f the latter
will fight. Meanwhile the secret con.
ferences of Itussian officials at Port
Arthur leadito the-conclusion that the
wituation Is one of utmost gravlty.
It would seem that ,storm clouds
hang low and threateningly over the
gulf of Techill and inay break at any
Tho'United States ficet of fifteen,.
the English of twelve and the Russian
of fifty shiips are ikot there on parade,
It is fair to assume, else the question
of the strength of the British force in
that quarter would not have been
asked, as it was the other day in open
The United States becise of its poli
cy respecting the demand for new
treaty ports in Manchuria has assumJd
an attitude toward Russia which So
lates it in a sense from all the oter
interested powers. There can be no
doubt that the Russian occupation.of
Manchuria foreshadows the partition
of the Middle Kingdom. Germany
seems to be content with her strong
hold in Shangtping, and France Is ready
for the spoIls of war in Yunnan. With
Russia, then, the dominant power in
north China and England as yet evine
ing no disposition to interfere forcibly,
only Japan remains to insist, unless the
Uhited States finds a peaceable, yet ef
fective, way to do it, upon a speedy
solution of the mienacing situatiop in
Manchuria. Japan's posilble means of
resistance to the Russian policy seems,
only those of war, while ours may be
the more effective for being of the
The Washington government has
clearly given Russia to understand that
our interests and desires are wholly
against the disruption of the Chinese
empire and on the side of commercial
freedom in the entire orient. What
should be our attitude and action in
the event of a clash between-Russia
and Japan is a grave question. That
we should appear as an active ally of
Japan and possibly of England in
actual hostilities seems out of the
uestion.~ The ganme would not be
worth so costly a candle.
Strikes and Government Ownership.
The government of Victoria, Austra
lia, has just won a victory over a rail
road union which is likely to have far
Early In May all the engineers and
firemen employed on the state railroad
lines, 1,800 In all, struck work at mid
night; many of them leaving their en
gines at all sorts of dangerous points
on the road. They expected that all
traffic would be paralyzed and that
all demands would be granted to them
as masters of the situation. They were
encouraged in their view by the fact
that in Western Australia and in New
South Wales similar strikes had- end
ed In the complete defeat and surren
der of tihe authorIties.
After the strike had continued for
some tiflho the p)remier summoned
parliament and declared that thu
strikers, as paid servants of the state,
were in practical revolt agaInst the
state, and he asked to ,be endowed
with sufficient authority to employ the
most drastic measures to bring the
rebels to terms. The temper of tho
Victoria-n parlainient was such that he
certainly would have secured all the
powers lhe asked foir, brit before action
could be taken the unionists, alarmed
at the position 'iin which they found
themselves, promptly surrendered and
- hurried back to work.
The attitude taken by the Victorian
premier is slgnificant and Interesting
as touching one phase of the question
of the government ownership of rail
ways and Indicating what course might
be pursued elsewhere under similar
An accommodating Cleveland man
announces that he has an automobile
which he wvIll be pleased at all times
to p~lace at tihe dIsposal of brides and
grooms wvishing to e'scape the throwers
of rico and old shoes. This is an exhi
bition of real and practical philanthro
py which ought to be appreciated by
matrimonially inclined young people.
The completion of the Pacific cable
to Manila is gratifying and supplies a
means of quIck communication. long
needed. In the meantimo we are-not
hearing as much about transoceanic
wireless telegraphy as formerly.
The barbers of New York have or
ganized a league for the Promotion
of social intercourse. It is generally
supposed that barbers are social
enough without the necessity of organ
No man or wvoman in the State will
hesitate to speak well of Chamberlain's
Stomach and 14tver Tablets after once
trying them. Tlhey always produce a
pleasant movement of thre bowels, im
prove the - appetite and strengthen the
digestion. For sale by Pickens Drug
Co., Pickene, and T. N, Hunter, Liberty
WHIPPED) A ChiLD TO DEAT L,
gorat Wright, a negro woman
was hainged at South McAtaster,
I. T., Friday, for the murder of
Annlie Williams, a seven-~year-old
girl. She mounted the scaffold
without a tremioe. She is the first
woman t. be hanged in that sec
tion. H~et eriy was whipping a
-sages ~ gir, Annie Wil%
I a~s uti b (id of her injure
MYvi servioe Exaituation to be Ulird.n
Auderson Aug,,st lot.
The civil service oxamination for
the purpose of selecting four car- 0
riers and one substitute for the free a
delivery mail service in Andorson t
Avill be held in the graded school
buildirig on August 1st. The fol
lowing statement of information a
concerning the examination was o
issued liet week: ,
The United States' civil service V
commission~ announcos that on
August the 1st, 1908, commencing r<
at 9 o'clock a. in., ani.oxamination 0
will be held in the city of Ader- t
son, S. C., for the positions of clerk t
and carrier in the postoffmce .Eer.
vice. .- t
From the eligibles resulting from I
this examination it is expected that
the postmaster general vill select 0
four carriers' and one substitute
who are to be appointed pritor to *
the establishment of free delivery d
in that city. Selections fiom thes'o
eligibles may also be made for op.
pointnents to the positions -of
clerk and carrier after the estab- a
lishmeit of free delivery. h
Th:s examination offers an ex- d
cellent opportunily for enteriIg
the federal service to bright, ener
getic young jersons who are not. ti
afraid of hard work. It may be ti
stated that ther) is a wider field A
for advancement upon merit in 0
the federal service than in many
private empiloyients. --
The nature of the examination 6
is a test of practical, general intel
ligence aid of adaptability in post
office work. The examination -will n,
consist of the subjects intioned a
beluw, which will be Neighted as p
1. Spelling, 1.0 81
2. A.rithmetic, 20 s
3. Letter yritiig, & 20 fI
4 Penimanship,. 20 01
5. Copying from plain copy, 10
6. United Stati-s geopraphy, 10 B
7. Reading addresses, 10
Age limit, all positions, 17 to 45
The nanies of all male eligibles
will be enterod on both the clerk 0]
and the carrier registers, and ap
pointinent from either register will 4
remove the eligible's name from
both registers. to
All apphioants, male and female, a
must have the medical certificate 11
in form 101 executed. Male ap. r
plicants must bo at least 5 feet 4 P
inches in height not less than 125 t(
Thuis examination is open to all
citizenis of the United Qitates whlo "~
comply with the requirements. i
Comnpetitors will be rated withorit '
regard to any consideration other lb
than the qualificatiens shoi in el
their examination lyipe'rs, ano. (li ti
gibles will be chrtified striictly in ~
accordance with the civil service r
law and rules. i
For application blank (formn 101) n~
full .instructions, specimen exami
nation questions, and information.i
relative to the duties and salaries ai
of the different positions applica. *
tionis should be made to the secre.
tary of the board of examineus at ecj
the postofileo, ti
Applications will be accepted for 4
this examination by the secretary ei
of the'local board up to the hour t
r~f exainatiot. The examinations
will be held in the graded school "
biiding at Anderson. S. C., Aug. n
ust 1st. James F. Simpson, t
Temporary Sec. Postal Board. c
MoUJNTAINEjaS SAID MOV. .
Asheville, N. 0., July 18.-Fifty ei
nlegroes in-the employ of the South- Si
srn Bell Telephitne company, en- o,
gaged in building the long dis- as
tance line through tihe Doggett sec- o
tion of Madison county. yesterday -
by the mountaineers.
A delegation of heavily armed
eitizens visi~ed the camp of negroes
and cormmanded that. they leave
the country, Tfhe negroes did not
wait a second command, but be
gan a retreat down the mounltain
at once when a volley of 50 or moire
shots were fired~ to imnpreis the un
written law of the mountidneers
that the negro is not desired as
even a temporary residentl.
Night Wan Her Terror.
"I would cough nuearly all night long"
writes irs.'Chias. Applegate, of Alex..
andria, Ind., "anti could hat-dly get any
sleep. I had coiisumnption so bad that .11
I walked a tilock 1 would cough fright-.
tully and spit blood,.nbt, whern aj other
niedioine~ faled, three $1;00 bttles of
Dr. Kng w w ured
me ndI is'aso
tInproving the Consular givise
Tho National Businees league, a non-.
artisan organization with headqual
we at Chicago, has vigorously, re-.
tied its- camapaign for- the Improve.
ient of the United States consular
Drvle. It Urges fixed salaries for
gents, instead of fees, and would have
IQ offlices under the' merit system. The
xciasaificatin of these commercial
apresentatives of the IUnitea States
nd their selection, according to fitness
)r the work they' have to do, instead
f to pay Political obligations, would
reatly add to the value of the rejorts
rhich are made by them.
There has been a considerable im
roveient in the consular service in
icent years, and by several foreign
boervers it has been declared to be
lie best organized and most efticiont In
aievorld, though there is still chance
Dr improvement. This could doubt
,as bo measurably accomplished by
tie reforms urged by the National
During the last few years a number
f American colleges have established
ourses of study calculated to fit young
ion for this branch of the foreign
ervice, and if followed up will fio
oubt accomplish good results.
In this connection it may be noted
iat the bureau of foreign commerce of
ie departinent of state has been form
lly transferrd. - to the new depart
ient of com erce -and labor, and
enceforth all consular reports which
cal with matters of interest to busi
ess men and exporters will be issued
nder the direction of the secretary of.
jo latter department. The reports of
'me consular agenlts in various parts of.
i1 world have been of much value to
merlcan manufact'urers who have an
xport business, and possibly can be
iade of still greater value under the
ew arrangement. At least that is the
epartment to which they properly
NOFlGRO MHTOR LYNOUJR A N]Q1RO.
Lake Butler, Fla., Specml.-A
agro tramp named Adams, who
esaulted a negro woman near this
lace a day or so ago, was capturod
hursday night by a mob of ne
roes and lynched in Santa Fe
vamp. Tis body war cut into
reds by the mob and severely dis
,ured. The lynching was carried
it by negroes entirely.
EWARE OF GREEN 0ODS
uth in Being Flooded vith Circulars for
ViotinmI who TLove Money not
Wisely, but too Woe.
The secret service bure.tu at
7ashington is viirning postmast
's throughoughe Southern states
beware of the "green goods"
rcular. The South has been
:oded with this class of mail mat
r and the cities will hardly be
imninated. It unlawful to send
is matter through the mail, as it
ilates to counterfeiting, and the
stal ,.uthorities are endeavoring
ascertain the source from which
To accomonlshi this all suspicious
all matter~ will be stamped in red
k with the two words, "Oflicial
!arnuing." If when opened the
tters should prove to bo of time
ass8 namod they should bo re,
irnud to the postmaster at once.
>, will forward thorn to the secret
r'vice (flicials, and in this way it
hoped to roach the men who are
akinig an attempt to work their
vinadle in this sction.
'rho men who handle the thous.
inds of letters that pass through
*e postoffice every day learn to be
:pert in classifyinig mail. They
on learn tjud1ge in some iptui.
le way whet~her or nmot a letter Is
mfest in its mission, although thme
ivolcpe may bear no mark other
an the address and stamp. All
chi leters will be marked as de
ribed and the postal authorities
'go the public to co-operate with
em in an effort to break up the
un terf eiters.
The circulairs of the "greegoods"'
en ame usuall very cleverly word.
so as to avoid deteCtjon. Uncle
ni's sleuthse have a wayol workiog
tit these little puzzles, howvever,
ad the, capture of the circula~rs
ten leads to ar rests.
"I tried Ayer's Halr Vigor to
stop my hair from falling. Onic.
half a bottle cured mue."
J. C. Baxter, Braldwood, 111.
Ayer's Hair Vigor is
certainly tile most eco
nomical preparation of its
kind on the market. A
little of it goes a long way.
It doesn't take much of
It to stop falling: pf. th~e
hair, make the hali' grow,
and restore cojor to gray
hair4 l em~Aldugs.
Col. Orr, Pre idE'it of the PIednoot Mii,
lt EXWpUIned atn)m and says it is
Greenvill, JulyI 17-ol. Janesi
L. Orr, president ol the Piedmsmt
Man ufsbturifigCompany, and one
of the best known and most up-to.
date cotton mill menl in the South,
returned- this afternoon from the
Sapphire country, in Western
North Carolina, whero he has
made a careful investigation of the
famous froxaway damn. Ile ex.
preshed the opinion that the struot
uro is not secure. If the water,
from ~ excessive rains or imolting
-suows, sh:o1ild rise above the sur
face of the dam, he said, the struct
uro would beeoipletoly demolisli
ed in tivo hours, and the waters
would. work. destruction upon the
Col. Orr gave it as his opinion
that expert engineers should be
sent to make a thorough examina
tion of the dam, and give a report
of the actual cotidition of affairs.
It is said that grave apprehension
exists in the sections of country
which are at the mercy of the
The Toxaway dam is 27 miles in
circumference. In many places the
water is fifty feet deep. Shculd
this mighty volume ever escape,
there-would be another Johnstown
horror. It would crush the Seneca
river trestles on the Southern and
Blue Ridge, into kindling wood
and it would sweep away the dam
at Portman Shoals; near Anderson,
which is considered the most pow.
erful structure of the kind in the
State. The wild rush of water
would find an outlet in the Savan
nah river and would flood the city
of Augusta. There is so milch at
stake, so many thousands of acres
of farming land to be destroyed,
that the people who stand to lose
everything will not feet secure un
til: they receive the information
which will be supplied by engin
eers of ability and -integrity.
There is no desire to injure the
owners of Toxaway, but men whose
millioifa can to wrecked in a night,
want to know the truth. And
they expect to get this at any cost.
According to newspaper and
other reports, the dam is mightily
built of stone. From other sources,
however, it is'laimed that nothing
stronger than a bed of earth holds
the billions and billions of tonis of
The entire country along the
streams which have their fountain
head in the Sapphire country, were
alarmed mn the recent storm days
when reports camne that Tloxaway
was doomed. Foi nearly twenty
four hours the suspense was terri
.ble.- The people realized what a
calamity of that kind would mean,
and there was rejoicing wvhen it
was known that the dam structure
was intact. Since that time, how.
ever, the 6wners of property which
would be at the mercy of any over~
flow, have soen the impor tance of
making an investigation. Thl~is is
the only way by which the situo
tion can be relieved, and if it is
shown that the dam is unsafe,
there must he some remedy at law
which will give the people the pro
tection they desire.
Thin has long been regarded as one of
the most dangerous andl fatal diseases to
which infants are subject. It caan be
cured, howvever, when properly treated.
All that is necessary is to give Chamber.
lain's Cello, Chioler4 and Diarrhoea
Remedy and castor oil, as directed with
each bottle, and a eure is certain. For
sale by Pickens Drug Co., Pickens, and
T. N, Hunter, Liberty.
TWO ffHOMIO~iD1Cs IN AflhiEVLLE.
A bbeville, 8S. U., Special.--The
body of Walter Fisher, c'olored,
was brought here Friday from Lat
imier,- the western sider of that
county, and buried. Be is said to
have been accidentally shot by
Jim Sprowley, last Wednesday,
playing with a pistol in a box car.
Mary Nance, colored, died this
afternoon. She was shot in the
body with a plsto! Wednesday
night In a street -ow. Maria
Adams is charged'with the shoot.
Slight injuries often disable a man
andgause several days' loss of time and
when blood poison develops, sometimes
result in the loss of a hand or limb.
Uhamberlain's Pain Balm is an antisep
tic liniment. When applied to outs,
bruises and burns it causes them to heal
qr-ickly and without. maturation, and
prevents any dangerof blood poison.
F'or sale by PIcken~ t~fg Co., Pickens,
anid 'J~ . unter, LtbprLay,
3y aneatt maliy pebalo Arab a is
supposed to 1e the. bomo of the horse.
From anciut.. 4toinan, Grecian and.
Jewish hWory we readily learn thiit
th'horso was unknown in Arabia lonk
after be was a cowon factor in tho
life of southern Europe. The horse
was scarcely kno*n . to the Hebrews
Prior to the days of Solomon, that
worthy and illustrious sovereign hav
ing been brought Into ebser contact
with the horse by his 'marriage to it
daughter of Pharaoh, the reigning king
of ,gypt, whose gorgeous wedding out
fit was supplemented by a large nim
bor of elegant horses, adapted alike to
the service of war and the chase;
. The appearance of those beautiful
animals as they sped swiftly along the
streets of Jerusalem excited the envy
of d few jealous princes, but addjed to
Solomon'a popularity with the masses.
After his marriage with the Egyptian
princess Solomon began buying horses
frot his father-in-law, and so rapidly
did he multiply them by purchase and
breeding that thoeo keot for his own
use required, as It is written, "4,000 i
stables ait 40,000 stalls." .
His Unspoken Opinion.
]Richard M. Hunt, the artist, honest
in his opinion. and blunt in Its expres
sion, wis appreciated by budding stu
dents. What lie said In criticism somte
times necessitated the destruction of a
picture, but the advice eventuafy was
A lady called on Mr. Hunt one day,
requesting him to select a frame suit. (
able for a sketch which it depr nephew
had painted. "A frame in harmony
with the thought suggested by the pie
ture," was desired.
Artist Hunt betook himself to the
woods. A few days after he called on
A picture dealer, saying that he wished i
the sketch frdmed in the material he 3
"Impossibtil" exclaimed the picture
dealer. "Cani' frame the picture withF
tile stuff. It! rotten wood."
"You must,'k sak] Mr. Hunt grufl1y.
"This framo is to be in harmony-with
the picture." - I
The Nio%'4 upu a Rivet.
The blood is a very --1r. of human a
life, its pulinuciary and systenaticft-r- f
culations constituting an itIcate net.
work of canals, making the body a sort
of corporeal Amsterdam or human Ven
ice, writes George Dana'B'ardman in I
"Ethics of the Body." Iach corpusele
is a barge, moving. with varying rates
of speed in different parts of the body,
toiling through the capillaries at the
rate of two inches a minute, rushing V
through the arteries at the rate of from
twelve to twenty feet a second, cease- ii
lessly carrying on the organic functions tv
of the body by petpetually exchanging l(
freight, depositing at the depot of this a
and that tissue oxygen and taking up
dioxide of carbon. What money is to
society that blood is to the body. It is
the means of exchange or the circulat- 1
lng muedium. -
lbout ''Dentocrntc PrInlciples" and the ti
Kansas Ulty Platform. a
Milwaukee, Wis., Special.-W. J. ia
Bryan was interviewed here as to
bhe Clevelan1I movement. Mr. I
Br yan said :
"It is a comedy as It now stands, d
,ut a tragedy if it should succeed." k
Mr. Bryani declared that all he
lesired to see was the nomination
ay the Democratic party of some
me who would stand by Demcw
"By Democratic," said he, "I I
neau the principles enunciated at b
he Kansas City convenition of the ci
Democratic party, the last oppor- ci
bun ity the party had .to declare the b
>rinciples upon which it stands." ii
Asked if he believed there was n1
my danger of the line of Cleveland si
Democrats capturing the next b
Democratic convention, Mr. Bryan ti
"I do not think such a thing is a
a probability. If there was such a s
probability danger would be the t]
-ight word to use in connection
with the results it would work to
the Democratic party."
TIhere is more Catarrh in this section u
bf the country than all othier diseases a
put together, and until the last few p
years was supposed to be incurable. For
i great many years doctors pr'onounced
it a local disease and prescribed local
remedies, andl by constantly failing to
sure with local treatment, pronounced a
it incurable. Soience has proven catarrh
to be a constitutional disease and there- 5
foro rcqu ires' constitutional treatment,.
Hlail's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by
F". J. Oheney & Co., Tioledo, Ohio, is the
only constitutional cure on the market. d
[t is taken internally in doses from 10
drops to) a teaspoontul. It acts directly c
on the blood( and mucous surfaces of the
uystem. 'They offer one'hundred dollars
for any case It falls to cure. Send for:
airculars and testimonials.i
Address, F. J. Chuenoy &Co., it
Sold by all DruggIsts, 7fic.
Hall's Family Pills are the best'.
MIIss OLIVIA V wVILLIAMs DEAD.
Miss Olivia V. W..lliams, daugh- c
ter of the ite Dr. Charles Wit
liams, of Georgetown, died of nerd
vo'us trouble at the home of Mies
Annie Addison in Greenville, o N
the 17th inst.
She was at one time associate
editor of the Southern Christian
Ailvocate and was a woman of un
usual intellectual ability.
Mrs. T. P. Bradley,- hbr ai ~r,
and Miss Maria Bailey, ~en lece
of Georgetown, were witn' the de..
roased during her recent~ tI nes.
Tfhe body was takten to George'.
town for in terment.
Tihe Best k'reserlption for MI
rwo MAtu aIied and Sixteeli Injtsw, Y
Passing Train Injured.
Roan6ke, Va., Speoal- -By th
plosion of a large .tiantity
lynamite and blasting powde
itored in a magazine noar Pe
urg, Qiles dounty, Saturday at6
oon, two men were killed
,ight, 16 were more or less in
id about 100 others sev y
Westbound passenger No.. .
b main lino of-the Noriol&
Vestern was going at full 'd
>ast tha magazine,-which was; 16..
att d 200 yards front\ the tracks,
vhen the explosion occurrmd. Sh
vindowe wore all broken Aor he
oaches in other ways daib d
ind not a single person on
rain escaped injury or shock.
James Phillips, white, Blair.' -
leorge Noel, colored, 1lbsto
R. II. Roup, Christiansburg, VA4;
ra Wilson, Radford, Va.; J. W.
)rover, Bluelield, W. Va,; S IL
;regory, Tazewell, Va. ; 0. 0. Jen.
ings, general manager 'Bluofield
1oal and Coke com'pany, Bluefiald,
V. Va.; F. M. McCalseoy, BoA.
oke-; Sherman Shellavillo
a.; Georg0 i,. W.
r.; W . no,, 3elsprj,
a.; E. S. Baird, Hintop, W. Y ;
E.E. Dupuy, Hinton, W. Va.;
urnett Reid, Bluefield, W. Vail
rif. F. Carnes, Radford, Va.; W4
. Blackwell, Saltwell, Va.
Phillips ani Noel were laborers
ud their mangled bodies were
mnd near the wrecked magazine.
A special train with surgeons on
d conveyed the wounded to
Iufilfd, where thqy wore Pa
1I a hspital. It is n'-known
bat causedt ex 6iD.
ory Remaisirkatble Cure of Diarrhoea.
"About six years ago for the first time
my life I had a sudden add severe at.
ick of diarrhoea," says Mrs. Alice Mill.
r, of Mlorgin, Texas. "I got tempor
ry relief, but it cane back again and
4ain, and six long years 1 have suffered
kore misery and agony than agony than
can tell. It was worse than death.
[y husband spent hundrpde of dollars
)r physicians' prescriptions and treat
tent without avail. Finally we moved
i Bosque county, 'our present home,
id one day I happened to see an adver.
se'ment of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
id Diarrhoea Remedy with a testimon.
,1 of a man who had been cuied by it.
he case wasB so similar to bny own that
concluded to try the remedy. The re..
ult was wonderful. I could hardly
talize that I w'as w~ell again, or hlle~vo
could be 80 after having sdtifered so
>ng, but that one bottle of medicine,
>sting but a few cents, cured me." For
doe by Pickens Drug Co., Pickenis, and
N. Hunter, Liberty.
NEGHO IIRUlTES IN BIORMOND.
Richmond, Va., Special .-The
[on. James L. Skelton, ex-mom
er of the Assembly from Louisa
>unty, and now a uesident of this
ty, was attacked by negroes and.
eaten into insensibility, wvhile
alking in the grounds of the Her.
iltage Golf Club .in the western
iburbe of the city with a youngf
Ldy, a nurse in one of the hospi
tls, Friday night. It is reported
:dat the lady was dragged into an e
djoining fIeld and folomioidy as..
rulted, but so far this lacks con
For a lazy liver try Chamnberlain'sB
bomuach and Liver Tablets. They In..
Igorate the liver, aid 'the digestion, reg
late the bowels and prevents bilious
;iacks. For sale by Pickens Drug Co.,
ickens, and T. N. Ihunter, Liberty.
GRO4VERi CLEVELAND'sS ON.
A son was born to ox-president
ud Mrs, Grover Cleveland at their
immner home at Buzzard's Bay,
The attendants say that all con
itions affecting both mothor and
hild are satisfactory.
WVorking Night andi Day.
The btusiest and mightiest little thing
utat over was m~ado ls Dr. Kihg's New
ifo Pills. T1hese pills change wveakne3ss
ito strength, listlessness into energy,
rain-fag into mental power, They're
ronderful In. building up the health.
nly 25o per box. Sold by Plicens Drug
Many School (Ohildreni are Nickly.
Mother Gray's Sweet iowdlers for Chiludren,
ted by Mothe Gray, a nut rse in (shldren's Irio
oW York, lireak up Coldse in 24 hour~s, cure F'e
trishness, ieadaiche,- Stomach troubles, Teeth-.
g D~isorders, andt~ destroy worms A L all drusg
Rti, 250. Sampi mailed Eis0.- Adress, A
n 8. Ohimsted, fLeoy, N. Y
To Mother. In Townm.
Children who are delicate, feverish and cros
Ill Ket immediate relief from Mother GIray's
.cet Powders (or Children. Thiey cleanse Lthe
omach, act On the liver. makinig a siekly chhid
ron~ and healthy. A certain eure fo~r worsms.
)ld oyall drusggiss, 25e. Samtple free. Adh
rese, Alen S.0 Om'stedi, LoRoy. N. Y.
Pot Infants and Ohildren,.