Newspaper Page Text
CLEANSES THE SYSTEM
DUE TO CONSTIMriON.
BEST FOR MEN, WOMEN
TO GET ITS BENEFICIAL
JfAHUOCinSED. BY THE
SDID BY ALL LEAPING DRUGGIST
DAISY FLY i?LLER
Neat, clean, omma
til. con ^en icot. cHrap.
Lacs a mil t???on.
Mad* ol ?ral. cu Mt
. jpUl OT tip ovet. ?ni n ot
soil or lojure anything.
Guan nt ?il etccttre.
Crt ?0 ?mm mt mt
prepaid for 2a ont*.
H-inoLD co Kima
v Purposelessness is
motaer of crirae.
Saved Old Lady's Hair.
**My mother used to have a very
bad humor on her bead which the
doctors called an eczema, and for It 1
had two different doctors. Her bead
was very sore and her hair nearly all
fell out in spite of what they both
did. One day her niece came In and
they were speaking of how ber hair
was falling out and the doctors did it
no good. ! She says, 'Aunt, why don't
yon try Cntlcura Soap and Cuticura
Ointment?' Mother did, and they
helped her. In sis months' time the
itching,burning and seal i ns of her head
was over and her hair began growing.
To-day she feels much In debt to Cu
\ Ileura Soap and Ointment for the fine
head of hair she has for an old lady
"My own case was an eczema in
my feet As soon as the cold weather
can e my feet would itch and burn
?nd then they would crack open and
bleed. Then I thought 1 would flee
to my laother's friends, Cntlcura Soap
?nd Cuticura Ointment I did for
four pr Aye winters, and now my feet
are as smooth as any one's. Ells
worth Dunham, Hiram? Me., Sept 30,
Money makes a man laugh.
and ten other kinds., Delight
ful natural flavor and made
from the very best , materials,
with the care of experienced
chefs, in the great YvTiite Enam
Libby's Soups are ready
for immediate nae by adding
aa equaTportion of hot water
Ask yea, grocer
for Libby s ?Soo/js
\ we eta da
beat: far pa than a jeotsff coambsloa merchants.
Kcfcrace: say task io LoaisTi?e. We furnish
Viol Baft Free fa ocr shippen. Write far price Ital
IL SABEL & SONS Iausrille, Ky.
Xemores all swelling in 8 to 30
(lays : effects a permanent cure
in 30 to todays. Trial treatment
, riven free. Nothingcan be fairer
.write Dr. H. H. Green's Sons,
Specialists, Bea Q Atlanta, Ga.
Restores Gray Hair to Natural Color
.EafOVBS OARDRUPF MID SCUIIP
jbricorates and prevents the hair from falling off.
rot Ssl? b* Drufigiata, or 8?it Direct by i
XAMTHINE CO., Richmond, Virginia
?Tafea fl ftt Bottie; Simple *(& Send far.<Uf*~l?r? [
AN EXACT SCIENCE
Fully a Million Dollars a Week in
Foreign Geld Comos to This
Country to Pay For Standard's
Product That is Peddled to tho
\ Doors of Hut and Palace.Accord
ing to the Rockefeller Ran of
This Rockefeller Foundation, to
make a story of it, is in reality just
this-it is the dream of a poor boy
come true. It is the happy ending
of an American novel of real life. It
is the climax of one of the most dra
matic and impressive careers that
this country, or any other, has ever
The dream-or the novel or dra
ma, whichever you like-began more
than half a century ago. It began in
a shabby little boarding house in
Cleveland, in the brain of a lad of
eighteen who was clerking for a
shipping and real estate company.
There were at that time about a
million other American boys of the
same age, and not many of thejn had
received fewer privileges than this
one. He had been educated partly
in the public schools, but mainly at
home, by his mother and father. His
pay, at this time, was sixty cents a
day. His hours of labor were from
breakfast until bedtime. For his
room and meals he was paying $1 a
week, so that his net income-the
basis of his dream of fortune and phi
lanthropy-was not more than $135
Even at this time, and with this
income, he built a tiny little founda
tion of his own. Out of the silty
cents a day, he set aside a few pen
nies for the church, or for some hun
gry family, or to drop into some hat
that was passed around in the office.
The notebook in which thase little
philanthropic entries were made is
still in existence. It is known by
the name of "Ledger A" in the Rock
efeller family. It is a completely
worn out little notebook, with bro
ken cover and tattered pages of
faded writing, but it ls one of the
most precious treasures in the Rocke
feller vaults. It has more than a
personal Interest now. It has sud
denly become historic, because it re
cords thesorlgln of "the most com
prehensive scheme of benevolence in
the whole history of humanity."
The managerial instinct was so
strong in this boy that he was not
satisfied with merely paying his share
into the contribution boxes. By the
time he was nineteen he had ripened
into an organizer of benevolence.
He was a member of a mission
church, which was fast breaking
down under the weight of a $2000
mortgage. Th?s sixty - cent - a - day
youth undertook to collect the
' money, and he did it.
"That was a proud day," he said
in later years, "when the last dollar
Little as he knew it, the boy was
then at work upon the fulfilment of
his dream to become perhaps the
greatest getter, and the greatest giv
er, of his generation.
Later, when he became a prosper
ous man. of business and large af
fairs, he still retained the habit of
organizing his giving as well as his
getting. He even' went so far as to
organize his family into a sort of
foundation. At the breakfast table
he would distribute the various ap
peals for help among his children,
requesting them to investigate each
case and make a report to him on
the following' day. In this way his
children, and especially his son and
namesake, who is destined to distrib
ute the revenue of the Rockefeller
fortune, received 'a Spartan training
in "the difficult art of giving."
The whole bent of the Rockefeller
mind seems to have been Inclined
from the first toward the working
out of this problem ot distribution.
The business of the Standard Oil
Company itself is much more a mat
ter of distribution than of production.
It was unquestionably the first com
pany that undertook to sell its prod
uct directly to the users on a world
wide scale. For the most part, it de
livers its oil, not to wholesalers and
middlemen, but to the family that
burns it, whether it be in the United
States or in the uttermost parts of
the earth.. It has, for instance, no
fewer than 3000 tank wagons travel
ing from door to door in the twenty
countries of Europe, selling pints and
quarts of liquid light to whosoever
demands it. Fully $1,000,000 a
week, in foreign gold Or its equiva
lent, comes to this country to pay for
the oil that is peddled to the doors
of hut and' palace, according to the
Rockefeller plan of international dis
Consequently, both by natural ap
titude and business experience, Mr.
Rockefeller was well prepared to
work out the problem of distributing
the surplus money of the rich in a
systematic and efficient manner. His
new foundation is no afterthought.
It is no sudden change of mind or
change of heart. It is the natural re
sult of fifty years of experience and
eiperimeut. What he began to do as
a poor boy in a Cleveland boarding
house, he is nov.' about to complete
on an international scale-that is the
explanation of the nov/ plan that has
excited so much comment and so
Stiffly-starched muslin bags in |
which to put woolens in the spring
will keep them unharmed by moths, if
they are free from them when put in
and if the bass are tightly closed.
( A Happy
Follows a breakfast that is
pleasing and heathiul..
Are-pleasing and healthful,
and bring smiles of satisfac
tion to the whole family.
VThe Memory Lingers"
Popular Pkg. 10o.
Family size, 15c
Postum Cereal Co., L\d.
j ?attle?Creekf Mich. . 'fi
Find Help ia Lydia E Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound
Hudson, Ohio.-"If mothers realized
the good your remedies would do deli
cate girls I believe there would be
""Hfewer weak and ail
ing women. Irreg
I ular and painful
periods and such
troubles would be
relieved at once in
many cases. Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound is
fine for ailing girls
and run-down wo
men. Their delicate
organs need a tonic
and the Compound
gives new ambition and life from the
first dose."-Mrs. GEORGE STBICEXEB,
Hudson, Ohio, R. No. 5, Box 32.
Hundreds of such ?letters from
mothers- expressing, their gratitude
for what Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Compound has accomplished for
them have been received by the Lydia
E. Pinkham Medicine Company, Lynn,
Young- Girls, Heed This.
Girls who are troubled with painful
or irregular periods, backache, head
ache, dragging-down sensations, faint
ing spells or indigestion, should take
immediate action to ward off the seri
ous consequences and be restored to
health by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound. Thousands have been
restored to health by its use.
If you would like special ad-vice
about your case write a confiden
tial letter to Mrs. Pinklia*i, at
iiynn, Mass. Her advice is free,
n.t*f* ?'-urov?? helpful.
Go slow the first day of plowing;
it will make a gain in the end.
The root cutter is almost an indis
pensable machine on the farm. The
life of many a valuable cow would
have been saved if the apples and
potatoes fed had beeu run through
A sour manger is the abomination
of a really good horse. The man
who forces a horse to eat from s?ch
nie place is sure to be the loser, and
will sometimes lose the horse with in
testinal disorders, including coli?.
A Package Mailed Free on Requestor
The best Stomach and
Liver Pills known and
a positive and speedy
cure for Constipation,
Biliousness, Sour Stom
ach, Headache, and all
ailments arising from a
disordered stomach or
sluggish liver. They
contain. In concen
trated form all the
virtues and values of Munyon'r> Paw
Paw tonic and. are made from fe
Juice of the Paw-Paw fruit. I un
hesitatingly recommend these pills as
being the best ta&atlve and cathartic
ever compounded. ' Send ns postal or
letter, requesting a free package of
Munyon's Celebrated Paw-Paw Laxa
tive Pills, and we will mall same free
of charge. MUNYON'S HOMOEO
PATHIC HOME REMEDY CO., 53d
and Jefferson Sts.. Philadelphia, Pa.
AN ITCHING SKIN
Is about the most troublesome
thing there is. You know it li
you've ever had any kind of skin
trouble. But they all give way,
disappear, every last one-every
pimply, scaly, Aching, eruptive
kind of disease of the skin-when
you treat them to a box of
well rubbed in. Nothing nke it to
make the skin healthy and smooth
and free from sting, or itch or pain.
Price ls 50 cents a box, and one
box ls guaranteed to cure any one
case or you GET YOUR MONEY
Ask Your Druggist for Hunt's Cure
A. B. BICHAROS MEDICINE CO., Sherman, Texas
The cautious seldom err.
Ask For Allen's Foot-Eaee.
"I tried Allen's Foot-Ease, the Antiseptic
Powder, and have ju?t bought another sup
Ely. It has cured my corns, and thc bot,
urning and itching sensation in my feet
which was almost unbearable. I would not
be without it now.-W. J. Walker, Cam
den, N. J." Sold by all Dj-uggists, 2.?.
Country Newspaper Best.
"I believe one of the greatest fac
tors in the improvement of country
life will be the country newspapers,"
said Clarence H. Poe, editor Of the
Progressive Farmer of Raleigh, N. C.,
in a recent address before the Hoard
Press club of the College of Agricul
ture of "Wisconsin. In discussing the
influence which the graduate of an
agricultural college can exert in his
community and in outlining the field
of agricultural journalism Mr. Poe
pointed out thc great need for farmers
in the various counties who would
write regularly for their local papers
or perhaps become editors of tocal
papers interested in rural improve
"There is no method of reaching
the farmer that is quite so effective
as through his local newspaper," said
Mr. Poe. /'Many of these have not
yet been awakened to the possibilities
rf live agricultural columns." He
beii?7?8 that the successful farmer of
the future will be the leader in his
community affairs and must aid his
fellow farmers by writing. While the
general agricultural paper has a place
and a mission, the local,newspaper has
a great advantage due tp its strong
hold upon the frmers interest. N'--Wil
liamston, (N. C.) Enterprise.
Dr. McAfee Tells New York
is Safeguard <
New York'City.-Three clergymen,
all of the class of 1860, took part in
the baccalaureate service in the audi
torium of Kew York University.
These were .?the Rev. William H.
Phraner, of. ^Hempstead, L. I.; the
Rev. Dr. William H. Neilson, of Plain
field, N. J., .and the Rev. Dr. John Mc
Vey, pastor; emeritus of the North
Presbyterian Church, Binghamton, N.
Y. Chancellor Henry M. MacCrackeu
pronounced !the benediction and the
Rev. Dr. Cleland B. McAfee, pastor of
the Lafayette! Avenue Presbyterian
Church, Brooklyn, preached the ser
mon. Thirty-four of the graduating
class were present to hear the fare-j
well sermon.. Dr. McAfee said in
"No system-of society will prevent
what we sep every day-young men
with every I opportunity, with full
powers, with all inducements to man
liness, who jwill not be manly. The I
Eowery crowd, the bread lines, the J
assemblages; of the down and outs,
,are not made up of men who had no
chance. You find college men among
them. Lastlwlnter a visitor who had
passed,through,the same experiences
himself found (that two per cent, of
the men who made up one bread line
were college men. He found thirty
college menj of his own acquaintance
in one small section.
"The slums; produce many failures,
but the avehueB produce enough to
teach us clearly that society has to
Much of Country's Productive Capi
Emphasized- Chancelier Deel?
' ?NS?^.- able For Lower
Syracnse,; N. Y.-There are so
many young men coursing about the
country in; automobiles, and their
pleasure absorbs such a large share of
the productive capital of the country,
that Chancellor "James R. Day be
lieves it,is becoming a question if the
automobile is not a curse to the coun
? The chancellor was speaking to the
graduating dass of Syracuse Uni
versity on self-sacrifice and self-de
nial, and he chose the automobile as
a "broad anc apparent illustration"
of a luxury that too often is not sac
"Young mechanics and clerks and
business men," he said, "who need all
of their capital, are mortgaging their
homes by tie thousand and losing
their positions often by their infatua
tion with thi? form of pleasure.
"It is said'that about $500,000,000
is invested in the automobile trade,
and this enormojs capital is non-pro
ductive, that is, it adds comparatively
nothing to the vealth of the people,
but, on the conrary, absorbs it. It
means ninety }er cent, of wasted
money and was:ed time. A certain j
per cent, returni In business uses and j
"wholesome restand recreation.
"I know the criticism that will be
sure to come bicause of what will be
called an attac: on a great industry,
but I address nyself to the abuse of
self-indulgence in a good thing,
Lack of selfdenial is accountable,
the chancellor believes, for a lower
marriage rate "If you want to
know," he said "why men marry less
than of old, prhaps the secret is in
the false whin of supporting a wife.
He cannot aftrd to support a wife,
the bachelor ?ys. No woman ought
tc consent tobe such a wife. She
ought to say: 'I am not seeking or
consenting tc be supported. There
will be two ofus. If I cannot earn as
much as you,I can save more. We
will plan togther.'
"The greatat woman is the woman
who brings tea man a home. She is
greater than the suffragette or the
female tempranee lecturer." I
Employers nd Workers May Con
tribute tcBerlin "No Job" Fund.
Berlin.-Te municipal authorities
are preparlm for the introduction in
the City Candi this winter of a
measure embdying a plan of insur
The plan constitutes one of the
mo3t coniprhensive moves toward
social legislalon ever proposed. The
intention of he authors is to combat
the widesprid distress that always
develops amng the working classes
of11^*? capa! during the winter
lives of Industry,
tant commissioner of
[State board of Washing
a membership of ap
an increase of
[s., to aid
IT OUGHT TO BL
?toon by Triggs, in the New York Press.
OF NATION'S PERILS.
University Class Conscience
take account of the individual and,
what means more, that the individual
must take account of himself. The
only basis for a self-respect which
cannot be lost is a definite, implicit
recognition of the right of ? man's
conscience in his life.
"Men who are entering citizenship
to-day can take part in movements to
answer questions like these: Can a
new racial type be formed by sudden
blending in large proportions of the
people of all the earth? Will democ
racy work in a large way? Can the
nation herd together until the blend
ing take place? What is the limit of
safety in individual wealth in a
democracy? How shall a nation be
saved from imperialism in its period
of acquiring wealth? No nation has
yet been so saved. What can we
make peculiar in our own nation to
save it? The answers to these ques
tions lie In the assertion in individual
life, and so in public life of the old
fashioned and imperious claims of
"And it is a hopeful place in which
to work. There is in this country a
hereditary strain of moral serious
ness. The biggest thing about the
American people is not pocket nor
head, but conscience, and any man
who has a clear cut moral appeal will
command a hearing and a following.
That is our safeguard. That insures
the continuance of our national ideal
tal Absorbed, Hs Says-Self-denial
ires Lack of This Account
Dr. Day also declared that moro
money was spent on dogs than for
The Chancellor reviewed his pub
lished letters on the Carnegie Foun
dation Fund, and continued:
"Since these letters were published
Wesleyan University, more denomina
tional than we ever have been, has
been placed upon the Foundation!
We have been told that we could not
be accepted because we were gener
ally known to be a Methodist univer
sity. Is Wesleyan not so? Hobart
an Episcopalian college, Oberlin dis
tinctly Congregationalist, Rochester
Eaptist, are all on this Foundation.
"Syracuse, with nothing in its char
ter requiring any one connected with
it to be a Methodist, with half its
faculty of other churches, with a ma
jority of students from other denom
inations, with absolutely no sectarian
ism about its spirit or work, is arbi
trarily excluded! And this is done in
the name of liberalism as opposed to
narrowness and bigotry!
"There has been nothing more
comical or that is greater farcical
burlesque since the Puritans burned
and hanged their fellow mortals for
differing with them in religious opin
"There is positive evidence that
this erratic and inconsistent admin
istration of the Carnegie Pension
Foundation does not represent the
intention or spirit of Mr. Carnegie,
who gave us, with no religious or em
barrassing restrictions, the largest
sum he had given to any university
for a general library."
Cb?ncellor Day severely arraigned
the insurgent Republicans in Con
gress. He said in part:
"We believe that but for the insane
assault upon the commerce of the
country, upon railways and manufac
tures, from which there are small
signs of immediate relief, as the poli
ticians do not seem to have discov
ered any other issue of equal dema
gogic effect, we would be able to re
port a couple of millions more of in
crease in our endowment."
Central Will Spend $5,000,000 For
Equipment, W. C. Brown Says.
Washington, D. C.-W. C. Brown,
president of the New York Central,
was so pleased at the way in which
President Taft had treated the rail
roads in the present controversy over
rates that he said that he would order
the resumption of all work on the
Central which he ordered suspended.
This work will require the expendi
ture of about $5,000,000. It has to
lo with improving stations, building
aew ones, laying of tracks and making
rard and roadbed improvements.
Mr. Roosevelt and Dr. Osier took
tea together in London.
Andrew D. White, former Ambas
sador to Germany, cannot stand the
)dor of tobacco.
Mr. Roosevelt and his family were
:he guests of Lieutenant Colonel and
Mrs. Lee, at London.
Willis Cummings, surgeon to the
[sthmian Commission in New York
3Ity, ls forty-nine.
Edward Murray Easseti, lawyer,
Democratic member of the Public
Service Commission, is forty-seven
SAVED THE STATL
American Tobacco Co. Saves
N. C Expense Extra Session.
LEGISLATURE WILL NOT MEET
The Great American Tobacco Com
pany Bids For $1,000,000 of the
North Carolina Forty-Yeax Pour
Per Cent Refunding Bonds-State
Bankers Will Take Care of the Re
Haleigh, Special.-A bid for $1,
000,000~of the North Carolina forty
year 4 per cent refunding bonds re
ceived Wednesday afternoon from the
American Tobacco Company saves the
State from the necessity of assembling
the Legislature in extra session as
called through the recent proclamation
of Governor Kitchin for June 14. This
is the view that is taken here in of
ficial and business circles. Bids that
wili be in hand for the final sale Fri
day, will easily take up the entire $2,
111,000 remaining of the total $3,430,
000 issue after the first sale of $1,
219,000 bfore the call was issued for
the Legislature. The American To
bacco Company bid leaves only $1,
111,000 to be* taken care of by the
bankers and through other bids that
are coming in to be opened Friday.
Roosevelt Will Get Bousing Welcome.
New York, Special.-On Friday
next Col. Theodore Roosevelt will sail
from Southampton, England, aboard
the steamship Kaiserin Auguste Vic
toria, and begin the last leg of his
wonderful and spectacular journey,
which will end when the ship docks in
this harbor eight days later.
Since he emerged from the African
jungle the latter part of March he
has been the guest of nearly every
European ruler, and honors have been
conferred on him which were never
before accorded) a private American
citizen. As a fitting climax to his
triumphal tour, a monster reception
has been planned by representative
citizens of the nation, and when the
colonel arrives on June 18 he will
be -welcomed by thousands of his
countrymen from every section of ihe
United States, representing all classes
Plans have been made on a most
elaborate scale, and the reception
promises to be the most brilliant his
torical event ever occurring in this
Seventy Automobiles on -Highway.
Atlanta, Special.-Under perfect
auspices and without a single hitch,
the 1910 Journal-Herald good roads
tour from Atlanta to New York got
away Monday morning with over 70
cars in line and thousands of people
crowding the streets to cheer them to
The party arrived at Charlotte
Tuesday night. Left Wednesday morn
ing for Winston-Salem.
Damaging Earthquake in Italy.
Avellino, Compartment of Campa
nia, Italy, By Cable.-The province of
Avellino bore the brunt of the severe
earthquake that was felt throughout
South Italy shortly before dawn Wed
nesday. Fatalities occurred and much
damage was done to property but up
to noon it was impossible to determine
the extent of devastation.
Desperadoes and Officers Kill.
Wheeling, W. Va., Special.-In a
pitched battle Monday between a
posse of deputy sheriffs and twenty
desperadoes who had shot up a wild
west show at Devon, W. Va., Frank
Blankenship, ringleader of the gang,
two of the posse, Deputy Sheriff
James Dotson and "Bud" Sheppard,
Too Bad, Girls.
New York, Special.-Chocolate
candies and confections are likely to
be made after this with mushy ex
teriors, in place of the hard and
brilliant coating that has been applied
in the past. This is the last word
given out by the candy manufacturers
who say that consumers may blame
the government if they get sticky and
soiled fingers from handling choco
Swallowed Needle, Died Years Later.
Roanoke, Va,, Special.-At LanJ
graff, W. Va., a negro woman named
Miranda Meeks, died suddenly fol
lowing a quarrel with her husband.
An autopsy was held and it was dis
cvoered that a needle had pierced the
woman's heart. A close examination
failed to reveal anything indicating
that the needle had gone through her
body. Her husband was arrested aud
held, but later released.
Physicians gave it as their opinion
that the woman had swallowed the
?eodle, perhaps when a child. and
that it finally w-orked its way to tfce
heart, which, together with the excite
ment caused her death.
"Golden Rule" Chief Winning.
Cleveland, Ohio, Special.-The pros
ecution in the trial of Chief of Police 1
Fred Kohler, the "Golden Rule" 1
?hief, rested its case Monday. Nine *
)f the original 24 charges were drop- ?
ped for lack of evidonee, leavin? 1
rross immorality and habitu ni drunk- l
mness the only counts with which J
:he defense has to deal. The charges
ivhich have failed were malfeasance 3
md misfeasance in office and in- ?
Before insuring elsewhere
Old Line Companies.
Ai The Farmers I
DEAD HEROES HONORED.
States' Beautiful Windows in
Old Blandford Church.
Petersburg, Va., Special-Confed
erate States have honored men who
fell on the battle fields nearby old
Blandford church by erecting mem
orial windows in the sacred building.
Some of the inscriptions are:
To the glory of God and a sacred
memory of Alabama's brave Confed
Brave men may die,
Right has no death.
Truth shall never pass away.
To the glorv of God and in memory
of Arkansas soldiers who died for
South Carolina Window.
To the glory of God and in memory
of South Carolina's sons who died
for the Confederacy.
He doeth according to His will in.
the army of Heaven and among the
inhabitants of earth.
To the glory of God and in loving
memory of .Mississ;_,r?ians of the Con
federate Army who fell around
For their country they gave theil
lives. Greater love hath no man than
To the glorv of God and in loving
memory of our heroes of Tennessee.
To live in hearts we leave behind is
not to die.
To the glory of God and in loving
memory of Maryland's hero sons.
Given by the Confederate Memorial
Society of Missouri.
Ora pro moriente pro patria
numquan moriente, i
To the glorious memory of the brave
men of the Washington Artilley of
New Orleans who gave their: lives
for the Confederate cause.
North Carolina Window.
In memory of North Carolina sol
diers, of whom 40,275 proved their
devotion to duty by their death.
"God bless North Carolina."-R. E.
i Virginia Window,
To the glory of God and fn memory
of Virginia patriots and heroes of
the Confederate Army. Eternal right,
altho' all else fall, can never be
Aboye the west gallery of the chapel
is a window of stained glass, repre
senting a cross, with this inscription:
"Glory to God in the highest, on
earth peace, good will to men."
Above the door of the west en
trance to the chapel is a transom of
stained glass with a Confederate bat
tle flag in the centre with these words:
"Ladies' Memorial Association,
Petersburg, Va., 1861-1865. In me
All the windows have a .figure of
an Apostle on them and the seal'of
the State they represent. They were
furnished by Tiffany, of New York,
and he is said to have remarked that
Blandford i Church is the handsomest
antique in the United States. -
The Virginia, Missouri, Louisiana
and North Carolina windows were un
veiled some time ago._
Entitled to Pay.
Washington, Special. - Attorney
General Wickersham has rendered a
decision in which he holds that Rich
ard Pharr is entitled to recover from
the government the amount of his
claim for information given against
the so-called sugar trust.
Georgia Primary August 23.
Atlanta, Ga., Special.-The State
Democratic executive committee, at
its meeting here Saturday, fixed Tues
day, August 23, as the date :tor the
State primary election, when'candi
dates for Governor and practically all
other officers will be chosen.
Need Intelligent Southern Firemen.
New York, Special.-The New York
fire department, widely lauded as the
most workmanlike and best organiz
ed in the world, is only 40 per cent
efficient in the opinion of its chief.
Two firemen were smothered Tuesday
in a downtown warehouse blaze and
Chief Croker's sorrow at the loss was
blended with anger over the manner
in which the loss came to pass.
V. S. Fines Woman $5,000.
Trenton, N. J., Special.-For the
unlawful importation of articles with
intent to defraud the Government of
the duties, Mrs. Matilda M. Ches
brough, of Newton, Mass., was fined
$5,0000 in the United States District
Warning to Bird Nest Robbers.
Chicago, Special.-In sight ? of a
younger brother with whom he had
?one hunting young birds, Harry Eul
berg, 17 years old, was electrocuted
Sunday by coming in contact with an
electric wire when he climbed a pole
to get a nest. The boy's legs were
almost burned off.
Burglars Robbing Dentists.
Macon, Ga., Special.-*The work of
vhat is evidently a well organized
>and of burglars operating all through
:he State, three dentists' offices were
mtered in Macon early Tuesday right
n the heart of the city and large
piantities of gold leaf and fillings
Twelve dentists offices were robbed
n Columbus Saturday night in a
dmilar manner, only the gold being
, Wegrepresent the Best
3a*k of Edgefield