Newspaper Page Text
HE OFFICERS FOR THE FOLLOW
ING YEAR WERE ELECTED AT
H INTERESTING PROGRAMME
lumber of Noted Speakers Made Ad
dressee* on Topics of Importance
to the Members?A Report on Mar.
keting Was Made.
Columbia.?After an interesting see
ion of two days the South Carolina
'aimers' union adjourned. The pro
ramrae as carried out was of special
alue to the farmers and the address
s delivered contained valuable in
At one session an address market
tig farm produce was made by G. F.
Itnnicutt, editor of The Southern
He laid emphasis on the necesity
or scientific production to obtain best
[uailty ana tne neea lur asseruus uuo
arious products and that the best
aarkets should be sought and the law
f supply and demand considered.
The address was discussed by W.
\ Guase of Florence and A. B. Black
Greenville, Chas S. Barrett gave
he result of his observations in tra
iling *and the oppotrunities for de
The following report was made by
he committee on produce marketing:
'Your committee on produce mar
:eting recommended the following:
"That more county* business agen
ies be established and that the union
lembers market more of their pro
ucts through these agencies and give
aore attention to putting tnese prou
icts in neat and attractive packages
Jid store their non-perishable pred
icts and take advantage of the high
?t tides of the market and cooporate
aore In selling perishable products
a order that freight rates may be
educed and encourage the growing
t diversified products especially to
he extent of home consumption. By
uch methods we shall be able to
ave moe of the comforts and lux
ries of life in our houses."
The election of officers resulted as
bllows: E. W. Dabbs, president; B.
Keller, vice-president; J. Whitner
teid, secretary-treasurer; W. E.
Jodie, chaplain; C. W. Suber, con
uctor; W. P. Caskey, sergeant-at
leigler Has Been Granted Bail.
Solicitor Robert L. Gunter and at
orney for James G. Seigler, convict
d at the June term of general sea
ions court for manslaughter and sen
anrori tr? RPTPti vfiRrs In the state
Penitentiary or hard labor on th*
tublic works of Aiken county for
iilling Policeman Wade Patterson on
iue Btreets last November, were
lotified that Judge Fraser has grant
id bail to Seigler in the sum of $5,
00 pending Seigler's appeal to the
upreme court for a new trial.
leeks to Press Army Worm War.
An effort was made in the senate
i? Conotnr Smith nt Smith Pnrnlinn
o hasten action on the agricultural
ppropriation bill to provide funds
o meet the ravages of the "army
Form" on the cotton and hay crops
hroughout the Southern States. Sen
ior Smith declared the pest this
ear has made its appearance a
lonth ahead of time, had develop
d throughout all the Southern States
nd had confronted the South with
ne of the greatest dangers in years.
>iiastrous Fire at Rock Hill.
An ugly fire occurred at the Harris
lanufacturing Company's plant.
Lbout thirty bales ,of cotton, a ma
hine and a motor were destroyed,
'he fire, which it is supposed origi
ated from matches in the machinery
ccurred in the opening and broker
ooms, and burned the roofs of
hese. The damage cannot as yet be
irmy Worm In Saluda County.
Pope B. Crouch of Limp, five miles
rest of Saluda, reports that what is
Bgarded as the army worm has lit
rally ruined his com crop. Where a
aw days ago there were bright pros
ects for a fine yield nothing is there
ow to show that the fields were even
lanted in corn, except dead stems
nd stalks. Nnmbers of persons are
roparing pariS green and standing in
?adiness to use it according to the
!lemson college formula as soon as
ny signs of the destructive insects
Abbeville Babtist Association.
The Abbeville Baptist association,
omposed of Baptist churches in Ab
eville and Greenwood counties, will
old its 43rd annual session with the
tabtist church of Abbeville, Tues
ay and Wednesday. August 6 and 7.
ibout 75 delegates and a large num
er of visitors are expected to attend,
nd all sessions of the association are
ublic. The present officers of the
ibbevllle Baptist association are J.
Leavell, Greenwood, moderator;
I. B. Cheatham, Abbeville, clerk; L.
. Davis Donalds, treasurer.
^sk Aid of All Editors of State.
The co-operation of practically every
ditor in South Carolina, in the Pana
ja Canal trade meeting to be held in
Ipartanburg, has been asked in let
&rs sent to them from the Charles
an Chamber of Commerce. The
leeting will be held in the Spartan
!ity on the 15th of August and at
iat time it is believed, that repre
entatives from practically every im
ortant point in the state will be
resent to discuss a policy of port
nprovement, in view of the opening
( the canal in 1015.
APPEAL FOR WILSON MONEY
John Gary Evans, State Chairman,
Urges Cause?Sends Letter to
Each County Chairman.
. Columbia.?John Qary Evans, chair
man of the state democratic execu
tive committee issued an appeal to
the people of South Carolina to con
tribute to the Woodrow Wilson cam
paign fund. Mr. Evans calls upon
each county chairman to ask the
president of every Democratic club
to solicit subscriptions of one dollar
each from the members. This mon
ey will be forwarded to Gen. Wilie
Jones, treasurer of the Democratic
The appeal is as follows:
To the people of Souin uarouna.:
"The Democratic party enters the
presidential campaign under the most
favorable auspices in its history. The
Republican party is hopelessly divid
ed, one w.ing being supported by the
Steel, Harvester and Sugar trusts and
the other by the Standard Oil, Tobac
co and other trusts not prosecuted.
"The money trust hoped to con
trol the Democratic convention at
Baltimore, but was completely routed
and expelled from the temple.
"Governor Wilson, the nominee of
the party for president, is a states
man, honest, clean and above re
proach. He has refused to receive
the money of the privilege seeking
millionaires and trusts. He is with
out personal means to run his cam
paign and entirely dependent upon the
contributions of the people for whom
he is fighting for the necessary funds
incidental to all campaigns. Not a
dollar of this money will be used for
any save legitimate expenses and that
under the direction of Governor Wil
"The election of a Democratic pres
ident means a great deal to South
Carolina. Will you not as Democrats
individually and collectively contrib
ute what you can to help win this
fight The newspapers are kindly
doing what they can to collect a suit
able fund. I call upon every county
Democratic club to solicit subscrip
tions of one dollar each from the
members thereof and send the same
to Gen. Wilie Jones, treasurer of the
Democratic executive committee, Co
lumbia. Let us 'rally around the Vir
ginian' and show our loyalty by con
tributing what we can.
South Carolina New Enterprises.
The secretary of stato issued a
charter to the Plnewooc xeiepnone
Exxchange of Pinewood with a capi
tal stock of $1,000, the officers be
ing J. W. Weeks, president; D. R.
Lide, vice president; Walter D. Epper
son, secretary, treasurer and general
manager. A commission was issued
to the- Mutual Trust Cmpany of Ben
nettsville with a capital stock of
$10,000, the company proposing to
conduct a real estate, loand and insur
ance business/ The petitioners are
J. W. LeGrand, Z. D. Hardin and T.
Army Worm at Work Near Mayesville
This section of the state nas not
escaped the ravages of the army
worm. Last year this worm caused
a lot or trouble around here, but its
ravages are far worse this season. It
is not the cotton crop alone that this
pest is confining its activities to, for
the corn, hay and potato crops are
being seriously damaged also. Some
of the leading planters report that
whole fields of young corn are being
lost on account of the worm and that
the pea vine hay crop is practically
ruined. For several years the farm
ers in this section have been reading
about the army worm but until the
last year they never knew what a
terrible pest this little worm was.
Florence County Campaign.
The Florence county campaign
opened up at Salem, in the extreme
southeastern section of the county,
and ended at Florence wltn two<
meetings before the general primary.
Owing to the large number of citizens
of Florence who could not get to
hear the candidates at the noonday
meeting, the county executive com
mittee arranged for a night meeting,
and that meeting was always looked
forward to as the meeting of the
campaign. In fact, it was usually
more largely attended than the state
campaign meetings when held in
Sixth District Master Printers.
The master printers of the Sixth
district are to meet in Florence about
the second week in August for the in
troduction of scientific estimate of
costs in their shops as has been done
in most of the other districts of the
state. The printers of this section
have been interested for a long time
in the matter and have made inquiries
and endeavored to try in a small way
to work their offices up to the stand
ard of self-sustaining prices for work
but they have not yet entered into
Encouraged Over Prospects.
Dr. J. W. Babcock, chairman of
the committee of arrangements for
the pellagra confereftce to be held in
Columbia next October, announced
that the committee is very much en
couraged over the prospects for the
meeting. In one mail were received
promises of papers from Dr. C. C.
Bass, professor of tropical medicine
in Tulane university, New Orleans;
from Dr. M. F. Engman, the St. Loius
dematologist, and from Dr. Antonini,
of Milan. Italy, whose subject will be
"the Ethology of Pellagra."
Army Worm In Richland County.
The army worm has made its ap
pearance in uicmana county, auuoru
ing to reports made to the state de
partment of agriculture. B. Harris,
special agent of the department,
made an investigation of a field near
Gadsden. The best plan for combat
ing the pest was discussed at a con
ference between Commissioner Wat
son and J. N. Harper of Clemson Col
lege. The farmers in conjunction with
the department of agriculture and
Clemson college will use every means
to exterminate the insect.
ARNOLD BENNETT ON
SAYS MEN IN THIS COUNTRY
FEEL PASSIONATE DEVOTION
THE OFFICE IS THE TEMPLE
The European Business Man Is Anx
ious to Leave His Work and the
American Business Man Is Anxious
to Go to It
New York.?Mr. Arnold Bennett's
observations are always amusing
reading; especially to those who do
not insidt the humor shall be hamper
ed with accuracy. There is generally
a good sized kernel of truth hidden
under Mr. Bennett's extravagance any
way. So Americans will be interest
ed as well aB amused in reading what
the English novelist has to say con
cerning business men and the tele
phone habit as he observed these
phenomena during his recent viBit to
the United States.
"The rough broad difference be
tween the American and the Euro
pean business man," according to Mr.
Bennett, "is that the latter is anxious
to leave his work, while the former is
anxious to get to k The attitude of
11? Viimlnaaii man tnwn rii
bliO AUiQl XVOU UUDJUVBO
his business is preeminently the at
titude of an artist.
"You may say that he loves money.
So do we all?artists particularly.
No stock broker's private journal
could be more full of dollars thdn
Balzac's intimate correspondence is
full of francs. But whereas the ordi
nary artist loves money chiefly be
cause it presents luxury, the Ameri
can business man loves it chiefly be
cause it is the sole proof of success
In his endeavor.
"He loves his business. It is not
his toil but his hobby, passion, vice,
monolnania?any vituperative eptihet
you like to bestow on it. He does not
look forward to living in the evening;
he lives most intensely when he is in
the midst of his organization. His in
stincts are best appeased by the hour
ly excitements of a good, scrimmaging
commercial day. He needs these ex
citements as some natures need alco
hol. He cannot do without them.
"On no other hypothesis can the
unrivaled ingenuity and splendor and
ruthlessness of American business un
dertakings be satisfactorily explain
* m1 FnwAnAon aim.
CQ. i aej BUi ptUJD LUO UUlVfCOU uiui
ply because they axe never out of the
thoughts of their directors.
Lime In Some Form Will Benefit Soil.
Washington, D. C.?An inveBtiga
tion made by President Finley of the
Southern Railway System has shown
that experts in the chemistry of soils
are unanimously1 of the opinion that
lime in some form will benefit many
of the soils of the Southeastern States
by correcting their acidity and im
proving their mechanical condition.
President Finley has secured the
opinions of experts throughout the
Southeastern States and also in the
Eastern and Middle States, in some
of which experiments with the use of
lime have been carried on for a long
series of years. These opinions have
been published in an illustrated fold
er which is being widely distributed
among the farmers.
Farmers and others interested in
this subject may obtain copies of this
folder by addrassing W. W. Finley,
President, Southern Railway Com
pany, Washington, D. C.
Weather and the Nerves.
Boston.?The influence or excessive
heat on human beings is demonstrat
ed when the country is visited by ex
traordinary hot waves. In legislative
and other deliberative bodies it leads
to loss of temper and frequently to
the passing of the lie. Individuals
who are ordinarily even tempered sud
denly become morose or violent. The
occupants of public conveyances are
snappy in conversation and cross.
There are more suicides' in warm
weather than in cold. Deeds of vio
lence predominate in heated terms.
Told of Mexican Cruelty.
San Antonio, Tex.?Amado Suarez,
who claims to be a citizen of New
York, has arrived in San Antonio
from Monclova, Mexico, and relates
a story of cruelties of which he alleges
he was the victim at the hands of
Mexican Federal officers. Suarez as
serts that he was arrested, suspected
of being a rebel. For three days after
his arrest, Suarez declares, he was
kept standing in a narrow cell, a
sentry being on hand to prevent him
if he attempted to sleep or fall to the
floor from exhaustion.
Exports For 1912 Over One Billion.
Washington.?Exportation of manu
factures in the fiscal year just ended
more than justified the estimate of the
bureau of statistics, Department of
Commerce and Labor, that- the total
value would in 1912 cross the billion
dollar line. That bureau, which has
just completed its figures showing the
exportation or manufactures, states
the total value of manufactures ex
ported in the fiscal year at $1,021,
763,918, of which $674,302,903 was the
value of manufactures ready for con
Damage From Army Worm.
Washington. ? The army worm
which is "marching through Georgia"
will do a million dollars worth of
damage to the corn, cotton and other
orops of that state, according to an
estimate by the state entomologist of
Georgia io a report to the Department
of Agriculture. What the amount of
injury of injury will be in the other
Southern states which the pest has
invaded, has not been figured, al
though it is feared that farmers and
planters will suffer heavily.
NEWS OF SOUTH CAROLINA
Short Baragrafihs r State New# That
Have Been Gotten Together With
Care By the Editor,
Washjingtorb?President Taft sent
to the Senate the nomination of Walk
er E. James to be postmaster at
Charleston.?The Blease club open
ed quarters in the German Artillery
hall and here an active campaign will
radiate for the promotion of Blease'B
Greenville.?At council meeting sev
eral days ago contracts were awarded
for the laying of over 18,000 addition
al feet of sanitary sewerage, the con
tract being awarded to Porter & Boyd
Rock Hill.?Only 143 votes wer#
cast in the election here on the ques
tion of issuing $50,(?)0 in bonds for
building an extension of the Rock Hill
waterworks to the Catawba river.
There were 125 votes cast in favor of
the bonds and 18 against.
Conway.?The large plant of the
Trexler Lumber Company, which is
located at Allen, a station on the
Atlantic Coast Line railway, about 10
miles from here, was partly destroyed
by fire entailing a loss of $60,000, par
tially covered by instance.
Anderson. ? Fire destroyed the
wooden trestle, 600 feet long, on the
Blue Ridge railroad, spanning a creek
six miles west of this place. The loss
is estimated at $50,000. Officials state
that the fire originated from sparks
and live coals dropped by a freight
St Matthews.?There were thirteen
arrests on charges of illicit sale of
liquor here in one day. There were
eleven colored and two white. One
of the whites was found not guilty in
a preliminary and the other is untried.
It is the general impression that most
of the negroes are selling liquor, for
white men, where it is sold at all.
Charleston.?Health Officer J. Mer
ceir Green announced that he was pre
paring to notify all the slaughter
houses in the city that the abbattoir
being constructed by the Charleston
Abattoir Company will be ready for
operations by August 15 and that af
ter that time the slaughter houses will
not be allowed tp continue their op
erations in the city.
Saluda.?The annual Newberry col
lege reunion for Saluda, Lexington and
Newberry counties was held at Del
mar In the extreme northeastern seo
tion of the county. There was an
immense crowd present, variously es
timated at from 2.500 to 3,000. W. Aug.
Shealy, president' of the association,
was master of ceremonies. A num
ber of very practical addresses were
Spartanburg.?Many responses are
being received from prominent busi
ness men over the state and from oth
er states expressing their intention
to attend the conference to be held in.
the city August 15 to consider the in
terests of South Carolina in the open
ing of the Panama canal. The call
for the conference was issued some
days ago by a number of business men
<ft this city.
firoonviiie ?Thfl agricultural com
mittee of the board of trade met to
discuss ways and raeaiiB of fighting
the army worm which has appeared
in several sections of this county. Ex
perts from the state department of ag
riculture and from Clemson College
were present at the meeting. There
were many farmers present and they
were advised as to how to fight the
Honea Path.?While Furman Bag-,
well was being initiated into a lodge
of the Woodmen of the World % at
Friendship, three miles northeast of
here, Milton Taylor was Beriously
shot and is thought to be in a critical
condition. It is difficult to find out
just what took place, but from the
best reports obtainable it seems that
in this lodge they have a custom of
using pistols and blank cartridges.
Darlington.?Mayor E. C. Dennis
Is in receipt of a letter from the post
J 1 ??* TtTnisVlTifff AM afoHnflP
omce uettituieui a.1. ubouiuhuu
that the establishment of ciy delivery
service at Darlington has been ap
proved by the postmaster general and
as soon as th* appropriation act for
the current fiscal year iB passed by
congress, prompt action will be taken.
This is another sign of the steady
growth of Darlington.
Pelzer.?Willie Stone, age 11, while
in bathing with several boys in Sa?
luda river near the railroad bridge
j was drowned several days ago. The
! body has not been found yet. The
drowning took place at the head of
! the dam which runs three mills in the
Darlington.?At a special meeting
of the town council a franchise was
granted to the Florence Gas Company
j to furnish gas in Darlington and work
; will commence at once laying pipes
: from Florence to Darlington. It is
thought that gas will be here for use
by October first.
Pinewood. ? J. J. Ross, Sr., who
lives four miles south of here and
farms the plantation of R. I. Manning
| of Sumter has a field of cotton open
j and ready to be picked. The cotton
[ is known as the 90 days' for maturity
and was planted the middle of April.
Columbia.?At the request of the
consignees, Commissioner Watson
: seized three carloads of Western
corn assigned to merchants in Colum
bia and will have tests made of it in
the chemical department to see
whether or not it is damaged. If it
lb?J i win u tr ucjiiueuiueu uuu itiuiutju
to the shippers.
Chester.?J. K. Henry announced
for re-election to the office of solici
tor of the Sixth circuit. John D. San
ders announced for the office of sher
iff. There are already three candi
dates up for the office of sheriff, D.
Earle Colvin, incumbent, and B. E.
Wright and William H. Caldwell.
Cheraw.?The glad hand w.as the
watchword in Cheraw and many peo
ple from many places came to "shake
hand6 in Cheraw." The big day waa
of course a success, although the
brilliancy was somewhat dimmed by
the failure of the crowd to measure
ip to expectations.
(By E. O. SELLERS, Director of Eve
ning Department, The Moody Bible
Institute of Chicago.)
LESSON FOR AUG. 11.
A TROUBLED' SEA AND A TROU
LESSON TEXT-Mark 4:25 to 5:20.
GOLDEN TEXT?"God Is our refuge
and strength, a very present help In trou
ble. Therefore will we not fear, though
the earth do change, and thouffh the
mountains be rfemoved Into the h?art of
the sea." Ps. 46:1-2.
We now turn from our BtouieB In
the manifesto or inaugural address 01
Jesus to one of the outstanding Inci
dents of his life of service.
This lesson is a dramatic on?x lights
and shadows, surprise and revelation,
rebuke and encouragement are rapid
ly mingled. The subject of the " les
son Is well chosen. Leaving the multi
tude to whom he had been preaching,
Jesus commands that they pass over
to the other side of the lake, v. 35.
"Let us pass over," he says. Jesus
never asks hiB disciple* to go wtiere
he will not go or has not been before.
How touchingly vivid is the sugges
tion of v. 36, "they took him as he
was,"?he is tired and weary, he,
whose invitation is to all who are
weary and needing rest, tie who had
not where to lay his head, is carried
by loving hands into the boat and is
soon lost In restful slumber? Loving
hands minister to the loved teacher.
Both master and friends, who are
soon to meet a case of great sin, are
beforp that met by a great'storm. But
be who is Lord and Master of forces,
sleeps calmly on. Why not? Who
else could be Indifferent? Nqt so these
disciples; they have yet to know-him
perfectly and hence It is quite natural
t-hat in their alarm they Should awak
? V?l?vi "" fJinir lilanr tllo r?nld1v fill
ing boat and exclaim. "Master, carest
thou not that we perish?" Weary as
he was, and personally Indifferent as
he may have been, yet for the sake of
his chosen friends he arose and re
buked the storm, and the peace which
he later gave the demoniac is first
shown in material things as he quieted
the waves (Compare v. 39 and 15). .<
Had Little Faith.
It was a great storm, v. 37, like
wise a great calm. The psalmist says,
"great peace have they who love :by
law," great peace have they who truly
know and love Jesus, (John 14:27).
His rebuke to the disciples, v. 40, was
so gentle as to lose Its sting, "how
Is it that ye have so little faith?" They
had some faith, It is true, for they ap
pealed to him In their great need, but
oh so little. .Our proportion of faith
is the measure of our fear. What
wonder (v. 41) that th^y were amazsd.
This man of flesh who had been sleep
ing the sieep of intense weariness com
manding the Eea and that it should
obey him with the meekness of a
child. "What manner of man is this?"
Nineteen hundred years has failed to
answer that query.
Reaching the other side they entered
the land of (Gadara. There they met
a demoniac who is, wo believe, a type
or picture of great sin in that be was
(a) without restraint, "no man could
bind him," v. 3; (b) he was injuring
himself "cutting, etc.." v. 6; (c) he
waS separated from his friends, "dwelt
flmontr the tombs." v. 3; (d) he was
"unclean," v. 2. There is also evi
dence of the futility of human resolu
tions and the vainness of attempts at
control or reformation, see verse 4,?
"no man had the strength to tame
him." Then note the torment of his
life, v. 7. Purity and pollution can
have no concourse. James tells us
that the devils believe and tremble
(Jas. 2:19). Matthews tells us this
man was exceeding fierce so that no
one passed that way. His sin sepa
rated him from all men. Such then,
Is the dreadful picture. What was that
storm on the lake as compared with
this storm of sin in the heart of a
Physical catastrophes are far less
to be dreaded than moral and spiritual
I ones, and a diseased body than a dis
! eased mind. But he who spake and a
j great calm came upon the face of the
j waters, also had but to speak and
I forthwith the deVils enter the swine
! ,and are destroyed. "Why the swine?
TTr-~ ? T/\nr frtrhlfl Hon fn 11RA
I V\\ttb liUl lllC ucn 1V/A M4UUVU vv ?w
! swine's flesh? Were not these Roman
I and Gentile customers violating the
| law of the land by partaking of the
: same, and were not the Jews taking
. advantage of an illegal traffic to en
! rich themselves? On the other hand
If they belonged to the Romans was It
not a protest against their open af
front of the religion of Jehovah?
Sins to Account For.
Church members have no right to
condemn the liquor traffic and then
| to rent stores in which to carry on
! the same. Naturally therefore, these
! people when they saw their Illegal
gains Interfered with should request
Jesus to depart, v. 17, and this even
in the face of what had been done for
stricken man. Luke tells us (Luke
8:37) that they were holden with a
great fear. Fear of what? Surely not
any fear of this, Galilean teacher, but
rather were they fearful of the effect
of his life upon their material pros
perity. Big business will have some
sins to account for when in the face
i of known facts they still press for
their gains ignoring the cry of the af
flicted and careless of unreasonable
house and unsanitary living condi
On the other hand why did Jesus re
fuse such a logical and seemingly rea
sonable and proper a request as that
recorded in verse 18? Was it not a
very natural request and an evidence
of gratitude as well? Jesus, however,
knew a better place, for he saw a
greater joy in store for this man.
Hence he commanded the man to "go
home" verse 19, and to witness both
of his own changed condition and also
of the compassion of God as manifest
in the son. How direct and simple is
the record, v. 20, "and he departed "
i ' -v'''.?V>S" 'fSPZM
> : ' - . "
REM OF A
Doctors Could Not Help Mrs,
Health through Lydia E?
Pinkham's Compound* /
. . v.
puppy for your very awn?
She?Oh] James! This Is so sudden.
Boy Antwered Collier.
John Muir, California's naturalist
and explorer, relates the following
Btory of CoL D. C. Collier, director
general of the Panama-California ex
position of San Diego:
While riding along a mountain road
in San Diego, Cal., Mr. Collier came
upon a dilapidated corral fence upon
which hung a sign bearing the follow
ing announcement: "For Sail." A
bright-lookifeg small boy sat on the j
alcm and Mf I
&VUW UUUiUV vuv ??Qamw Ma ?r?
lier Risked him, "When does this ranch
The small boy glanced up quickly
at Mr. Collier, smiled, and said,
"When some sucker comes along who
can raise the wind." Mr. Collier
doffed his sombrero, thanked the lad
for his Information, and rode on his
way feeling greatly enlightened.?
8olemn Warning to Parenta.
The season ' jt bowel trouble la fast
approaching and you should at once
provide your home with King'B Diar
rhoea CordiaL, A guaranteed remedy
for Dysentery, Cholera Morbus, Flux,
Cholera Infantum and all kindred dis
eases. Numerous testimonials on our
flies telling of marvelous cures can
be,had by request Burwell & Dunn
Co., Mfrs., Charlotte, N. C.
A Formal Figure.
"A delegate doesn't get a chance to
take much more than a perfunctory
part In a big convention nowadays."
"No," replied the prominent citizen;
"if he is associated with a successful
candidate he feels like an usher at a
wedding. If he isn't he feels like an
College and Academy of 8U Genevieve for
Located Jnttw^land o?1 " aw'&t Rbore IM
lerel. Unsurpassed climatic conditions with mild
winters. Ideal home-life Instructors hold degree*
from European and American Universities. The
lananrgea are taught br French and German
Professors. St. GcneTlere's also has a Preparatory
Department for young children. For catalogue and
tartlculan apply to the Ma tier Superior.
Cause of His Plight
Mrs. Benham?Did you ever hare
more money than you knew what to
do with? V/ ;
. Benham?I don't remember It, but
I must have had, or I wouldn't have
got married.?Capitola Capital.
Mrs. Knlcker?I'm afraid those hor
rid men beat you at poker.
Knlcker?No danger, my dear; they
eat from my hand.
To remove nicotine from the teeth,
disinfect the mouth find purify the
breath after smoking, Paxtine is a
boon to all. At druggists, 25c a box
or sent postpaid on receipt of price by
The Paxton Toilet Co., Boston, Mass.
What Did He Mean?
Geraldine?Can't you read your an
swer In my face?
Gerald?It's plain to be seen.
CHILL TONIC. Ypu know what you ara Uklng.
TDo (ormnia is piaimr pnniea on orery wtusi
showing It la simply Quinine and Iron In a tasteless
form, and tbe most effectual form, for grown 1
people and children, 60 cents.
The dancing master may not have
to show his wife how to take steps for ;
a divorce. 1
For SCMMIB HEADACHES
Hicks' OAPUDINE Is the beat remedy?no
matter vbat causes them?-whether from the
heat, sitting In draughts, fe-rerlsh condition,
etc. 10c., 25c. and 60c. per bottle at medicine
We all like our friends to he per
fectly frank?about other people.
Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrap for Children
teething, softens the gums, reduces lnflammar '
tlon, allays pain, cures wind colic, 16c a bottle.
' ' I
If a man Is easily bought the buyer ;
is apt to be sold.
Hooper, Nebraska.?"I am very glad
to tell how Lydia & Pinkham'aVegetable
Compound baa helped me. For five yean
[ suffered from female troubles so I was
Bccrcely able to do my work. I took doc
tors' medicines and used local treatments
bat was not helped. I had such awful
bearing down pains and my back was so
weak I could hardly walk and could not
ride. I often had to sit up nights to sleep
and my friends thought I could not live
long. At my request my husband got
me a bottle of Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound and I commenced to
take it By the time I had taken the
seventh bottle my health had returned
and I began doing my washing and was a
well woman. Atone time for three weeks
I did all the work for eighteen boarders
with no signs of my old trouble return
ing. fllany have taken your medicine
after seeing what it did for me.' I would
not take $1000 and be where I was. Yoa
have my permission to use my name if
It will aid anyone."?Mrs. Susie Tex*
pleton, Hooper, Nebraska.
ThePinkham record is a proud and peer
less one. It is a record of constant vic
tory over the obstinate ills of woman?ills
that deal out despair.
It is an established
fact that Lydia E.
Pinkham's V e ge t a
ble Compound has re
Btored health to thou
sands Of SUCh SUffer
lri rr vnm?n W)w
don't you try It if you i
needrach a medicine?
Prompt Relief?Permanent Cure
fail. Purely vegeta
ble ? act eurdy
but gently on
improve the complexion, brighten the eyes.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE,
Genuine most bear Signature v
A WONDERFUL DISCOVERY.
Ill this a?e of research and experiment, all naltrrw
Is ransacked by the sclontlficforthe comfort and hap
Dlnossof man. Science baa Indeed made giant strides
[n the put centurr. and among the? by no meaoa
least Importa.nl?discoveries In medicine la that of
Therapton, which baa been naed wlthgreatsffceess fa
French Boa pita la and that It la worthy the attenuoa
of those who suffer from kidney bladder, nerrong
diseases, cbronio weaknesses, nlcers,skln eruptions,
piles, Ac., there is no doabb In fact it seems evident
from tbo big stir created amongst specialists, that
THEN API ON is destined to cast into oblivion all
those questionable remedies that wire formerly the
lole reliance of medical men. It is of course Impos
sible to tell nfferers all we should like to tell them
In this short article, bnt those wbo would like to
know more about this remedy that has effected so
maDT-wo mlctat aJawst sajr. miracnlouj cure*,
^ould^Bprid luiOretaed^enrelopc for rHKg_boojt_to_
Dr.LeClero Med.Co., HaTerstockBoad.Hatuwiead,
on don, Bug. and decide for themsely ee whether the
ew French Remedy "THE R A PI ON** Ho. l.HoT*
or No. 8 la what they wxjoire and have been seeking
In rain dnringalife of miserr, nfTarinff.lll health
and unhapplneas. Tberaplon lasold by dmesrists or
mail <1.00. Pongera Co., 80 Beekman St., New Tort.
DAISY FLY KILLER
Hut, ?I?U3 or
?asoa. *1*. of
metal, oaatsplU or tt?
owi will not coil or
Sold by dealara or
? Mat prepaid for M.
RAML9 101Oil, XM D??alk in. Breeklga, X. X,
The Oldest Southern College
College of William and Mary. Founded In 1693
Healthful aituatlon and historic asaoclatlona.
On C. A O. Railway, half-way between Fort
Monroe and Richmond; 8 ml. from J am e? town;
19 mi. from Yorktown. Degree* of A. B., B. S.,
M. A., Special Teachers' Courses. Excellent
athletic field. Total costper session of nln?
months (board and feea) $228. Write for annual v
catalogue. H. L. MIOSES, Retftirar. WUIUmrturf,
The Chamberlayne School
A Co Tin try School for Boys at Richmond, Va. Board
log Department limited. Individual Instruction.
Second session begin* Sept. 2H, 1U12. C.G.CkuaWUx**,
I. A., rk. D., Bu4uilfr, Sill dw? iTMu, RiaUari, !?
<0 . KODAKS
Unitarian and Anico films, mailed port*
paid. Mall orders gtren prompt attention.
Any slse roll film developed for 10 c
. . PARSONS OPTICAL CO.
344 King Street. Charleston, IS. O.
nilADCV TREATED. QlTequick re
WllUrai Uef, usually remove swel
lltg and short breath In a few days and
entire relief In 16-14 days, trial treatment
SELL FRUIT TREES. By our plan talesmen
make big profits. Write for our termai
SMITH BROS.. Dept. 92. Concord. Os.
W. N. U., CHARLOTTE, NO. 31-1912.
s. Ye., July 10th 1910.
ARE NOW ON
e from $10.00 to $17.00. Bookkeeping,
s. We train for Business Employment
I and full information. Address
!aleigh,N.C. or Charlotte, N.C>