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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, November 06, 1918, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026912/1918-11-06/ed-1/seq-2/

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STENOGRAPHERS
MAY WIN WAR,
Wonderful Work Being Done by
American Women on Duty
Overseas.
LIKE HARDEST JOB BEST
In All Ways Woman la Doing Moro
Than Her 8hare to Mako World
Flt Place In Which
to Live.
Paris.-Stenographers mny win the
war. At leant th? lust hattie of tho
Marne which turned the tide against
Oermnny wns won by stenographers,
reasoning along tho same lines us wero
mudo famous by tho celebrated reci
tal to the effect thu* "a throne was lost
all for the lack of a horseshoe nail.** :
For If the French sny tho American
soldiers saved Parla, and the Amort
run soldiers say tho big war welfare
organizations saved them with hot
chocolate and other supplies when tho
commissary couldn't keep up with the
moving troops, tho welfare organiza
tions have said more than once that
the girl clerical workers have more
than onco saved tho situation.
"I sometimes think that this war ia
going to be won by the stenographers,"
ls the view of Miss McOook, head of
the women's department in Paris.
Are Doing Their All.
Women are doing their all for
democracy's causo by doing every blt
of work possible, releasing men to
do tho fighting, from tho base ports to
the battle lines, in the service of tho
T. M. O. A., tho If. of C., the Salvation
Army, the Y. W. O. A., and the Amer
ican Library association, now Joined
with the Jcwtah Welfare board and
tho War Camp Community service In
the United States war work campaign
for soldier welfare work.
The number of women workers In
the war zone, nstdo from the regiments
of telephone operators and stenog
raphers sent over by tho United States
government, ls IncreasL / daily. At a
recent counting tho Y. M. O. A. had
upward of 650 women workers in
France, tho Salvation Army 1,210 lass
ies, tho K. of O. CO stenographers, the
Y. W. O. A. 50, nnd the A. L. A. a
dozen librarians. The Red Cross, of
course, has sent over hundreds of
nurses.
Seventy-five "Y" women aro In en
tertainment work, from the ports to
the tronch??; Many have performed un
der shell fire and In expectation of gnu
nHacks. All have endured hardships,
going ankle-deep in mud ami ruin to
entertain the soldiers, Four hundred
and twenty-seven are doing . canteen
work, which means everything from
building fires nnd rooking to mending
socks. Some of the canteens are offi
cers' clubs where elaborate meals are
served. Others are counters over
which they serve soft drinks, gum,
cigarettes, chocolate und sandwiches.
Hardest Job of AH.
In many cases they have charge of
the hut libraries, lmndllng hooks fur
nished for soldiers by their own or
ganizations and by the A. L. A.
"D. P." duty-dispensing personal
ity, tho hardest Job of all, they like
best, for lt means showing Interest,
being Interested In nil the men and
helping them out In a hundred littlo
ways of which no one but a woman
-would think. Some of the Y. M. Ci. A.
women are driving transports In
France, and the hut decoration ls en
tirely in tho charge of women. In all
ways woman ls doing her share, and
more than her share, to make tho
world a decent place In which to live.
VOC CA N'T KIM? ANY
DAN DHC FF, AND HA IK
STOPS COMINO OCT!
Save Your Hali'! Make it Thick,
Winy, (flossy und Hornill
lui nt Once.
Try as you will, aster an applica
tion of Dandertne, yon eannol find ;>
single trace of dandruff or failing
hear, and your scalp will not Itch:
hilt what will please you most will he
alt er a few weeli.;' use. when von
will seo new hair, line and down> tu
li i*s r yes inn really new hair
growing all over the scalp.
A little Dnnderine immediato1>
doubles the beauty of your hair. N'o
difference how dull, faded, brittle and
scraggy, iu^t moi len n riot h with
Dandering and carefully draw ii
through your hair, inking one small
strand ul a lime. The ?ffeel is im
mediate and a ina/.in e. your hair will
ho light, Unify and wavy, and have
nu appearance ol abundance; an In
comparable lustre, softness and lux
uriance, the beauty and shimmer of
t rue hair henil h.
Got a small bottle of Know lion's
Dnnderine from any dru? store or
toilet counter, and provo that your
hair is as pretty and soft as any
that it has been neglected or injured
by careless treatment. A small trial
bottle will double the beauty of your
bair.- adv.
Looking Far Ahead.
A wife, whose husband ls on activo
service, recently presented him with
a bouncing baby boy. She wrote to
auk him when he should get leave, nnd
also when the war would be over. His
reply was ns follows:
"Dear Lucy-I don't know when ?
shall get leave or when tho war will
be over, but if the baby should be
called up before I get leave, give him
n parcel to bring out to me.--Your
loving husband, Bill,"-London Tit*
Hits.
SEE NEED OF CITY PLANNING
Japanese Municipal Authorities Awake <
to Dangera Connected With Con*
gested Centera of Population.
Tho remarkable expansion of Jap
anese cities during the hist few years |
hns accentuated the urgent necessity i
of city planning. With this end in i
view a conference of the mayors of 1
the lending Japanese cities has oe- I
curred at Tokyo. Among those present i
were the mayors of Osuka, Yokohama, <
Nagoya, Kyoto und Kobe, while Tokyo . I
municipality wu? represented hy i
Messrs. Kuhushlmn and Ogino. I
"In Tokyo, city plunnlng was set on
foot twenty years ago, about the same |
Hum the question of city planning was i
receiving attention In Europe and ,
America," said Doctor Sckl, mayor of |
Osaka, In an Interview with a Tokyo ,
Yomlurl representative. "In Osnka, |
however, it is only a few years since ,
tho problem began to claim serious at
tention, although the necessity of city
planning In Osaka ls perhaps more ur
gent than In other cities. The density
of population In Osaka ls certainly
greater than In other plnccB and im
provement In snnltary and other mat
ters ls urgently needed. It ls esti
mated thnt the population of Osnka
twenty years hence will be 2,050,000
und that of the two neighboring dis
tricts 2,300,000, making a total of 6,?
000,000. This estimate ls based on the
present rate of Increase, but it is pos
sible thc rate of lncreaso moy bo
larger. Herein Iles the urgent nature
of city planning for Osnka."
FISH AFFECTED BY WARFARE
Explosion of Mines Off British Coast
Has Resulted In Qreat Diminution
of Catches, la Report.
Wilfred Ruzley, who ls on the way
to his tea plantation In Assam. India,
said on his arrival In this city that the
frequent explosions of mines off the
British const hud caused a great scarci
ty of fish, according to New York
Times. This was especially the ense
along the east const of England and
Rcotlnnd, and bad nlRO affected the
const of Holland. Herring, which for
merly were plentiful at this season of
the yeer off the coast of Scotland, sell
lug nt a cent apiece retail, now bring
10 cents, he said, and were scarce.
Flounders and cod, formerly eight to
ten cents a pound, nre now worth 50
cents nt retail. It was only nt rnre
Intervals, Mr. Buzley said, that the
poor were able to purchase fish.
"The only fish In British waters that
appeared to defy the mines and tor
pedoes," Mr. Buzley continued, "ls
tho hardy halibut. Just before I sailed
from langland one of the steam trawl
era off tito cnnsl WUK ahem c<> hun!
in the linos when the captain noticed
a giant halibut following close behind
s cod that wu? Impaled on rm,* of thu
hooks. The halibut made several at
tempts to swallow the cod and was
I eventually hauled up onto the deck of
tho trawler. Him skipper told me that
the big fish weighed lflfi pounds, nrd
Was sold In the market for $00."
SOME STA I IT 1<I NO FACTS.
Moro children die during the tooth
lng period than consumption kills .
annually. The pain and discomfort
that comes with this disease of chil
hood may be avoided. Save doctor
bills and sleepless nights by giving
tho sick, crying and restless child a I
few doses of Dr. Thornton's Kasy
Teether as directed. It tides tho tiny |
folks over the critical period of life !
safely. "Give the baby a chance."
18 doses for 25c, nt all dealers.
Easy Teether Medicino Co.. Canon,
Ga.-Adv.
IS GUEST CF PRINCE
American Engineer Takes Lunch,
Seated on Throne.
Private In Pacific Coast Regiment Has
Remarkable . Experience in
Monaco.
Somewhere In Frunce.-Sitting on
n real ruler's throne was the unusual
experience of an American private sol
dier-William Williamson, a member
of a Pacific coast engineer regiment-.
during his recent seven ?lay furlough.
The throne was thnt of the prince of
Monaco.
Williamson elected to spend his va
cation on thc shores Of the Mediter
ranean. Aft. - visiting Marseilles,
Nice and ollie.? southern France re
sorts, he went to Monte Curio. Find
ing tho gnmli.g table denied to sol
dlVrs iu uniform he wont to view the
palace. Swiss guards nt the gale re
fused to allow him to enter.
Later, at a cafo he got to talking
with 'a Monnconn who spoke good
English and proved to have an ac
quaintance with millionaire American
yachtsmen. Williamson told him of
his futile attempt to enter the pnlnce.
The Monnconn offered to introduce
him nt thc door and show bim through
tho palace. He had no trouble In get
ting In this time. Arriving nt the
throne chamber the "simple soldat
Am?ricain" was almost overcome
with the splendor of the room. Ho
received another shock when his host
Invited him to mount' the throne. Aft
er ho had become comfortably seated
luncheon was served.*
Comparing his fenst on the throno
chair to the many times he had stood
nt the tall end of n line of 2S? men
with a mess kit to get his shnre of ba
con nnd hash, Williamson was prompt
ed to remark :
"It must he very fjne to be a prince."
STRONG FOR CIVILIZED vARB
Bartorial Variety Seems to 0? lef
Aim of Natl- .. of Village
of Rhodesia.
Although we imve not thougl
people of Africa to he much con
ilmut clothes and fashions, yet
Mich us tliey are, have entered lie
luges of the dark continent nu< J
Dcgjnnlng to cause the people
anxiety. Miss Pearl Mulllken, '
list missionary to Rhodesia, w di !
Lhe African dress a? seen in a duy
ichooli according to tin Ccutenary I Jul
iet I ii.
"Muny of the pupils, who range from
tho kindergarten ago to grandparents,
ire dressed In store clothes. Their
store clothes, however, havo lurgoly
lost their Identity beneath u covering
af many colored patches. Weather
hus nothing to do with clothes in this
part of Africa. It may bo a real sum
mer day and you ure wondering how
you cun keep cool, but not so these
boys who liavo bocu to town to work
und have clothes to exhibit to their less
fortuuato brothers. If these riches
consist of somebody's custoft Overcoat j
he is sure to have lt on and perhaps
u bath towel arouud his neck, while
most of the small boys ure content ?
with n yard of unbleached cotton for
their entire outfit. Hut sometimes the
big boys ure quito generous with their
little brothers und divide with them ;
such ls Hie cuse of one little fellow
who ls tho proud possessor of a vest
which about covers him. Two or threo
others wear their big brother's shirts, ;
winch ls quito sufficient for all pur
poses.
"Somo of the girls aro dressed prln? !
clpally In bends, brass bracelets and ,
anklets; while others have cloth,
druped around them forming a skirt \
and they ure without, a waist. Ono '
girl wears n pink silk waist with a .
dirty calico skirt. They often appear
lu evening dresses, the cast-off, finery
of the town women, and they may be
seen digging in their gardens with !
thesu on. Ono caine to school draped
In a white bedspread."
Styles In names changing as well as
in clothing. The following are some
of the ninnes which the African moth
ers have given their children: Spoon,
Suucopnn, Hotel, Pumpkin, Glngerbeer,
Cigarette, .Shilling, Sixpence, Penny,
Coffee, Sweet Pudding, Very Nice,
Office, Tomuto, Fifteen, Vinegar,
Sugar.
Uncle Sam Beneficiary.
Members of the American Flint
Glass Workers' union, assembled in
Memorial hall, Toledo, were told an in-1
spiring story of patriotic devotion by a j
mombo of ihch union nt vt?" anft tv
. >f a servi e flag, with viO slurs, r< ?
smiting union u en in tin? army. -
AH ir un init'oduci ?ry speech^ hi1
willoh John .1 Quinlivan bunin*
agent o? tho Toledo Central Labor |
union, I old of the determination of
the unions to back the government, \
President William P. Clarke described
the heroic death of Charles Ii. Mc-1
Carthy, who sacrificed his own life In
Frunce for the snke of a friend.
Not only had McCarthy, a former
member of the Glass Workers' union,
died heroically, but he had lived patri
otically. Mr. Clarke said, for in taking
nut $10,000 insurance when he entered
the army, he asked that the sum be
made payable to the United States gov
ernment.
Saving Man-Power.
Ono of the recent devices designed
to save man labor ls the slab-handling
storage hattery truck, which Is em
ployed at the plant of a steel company
In- Cleveland to haul heavy pieces of
steel from the storage yard to the heat
ing furnaces, says Popular Science
Monthly. The distance approximates
?SO0 feet. Before electricity was sub
stituted for man-power the slabs were
loaded on hand trucks.
The new truck ia similar to the ele
vating platform truck, except that for
Its elevating mechanism a tilting plat
form is provided. This platform ls se
cured to tho rear nxle by u pivot, be
ing operated by a horizontal ram. By
manipulating tho ram the platform ls
moved toward a vertical position and
Its front edges are lowered.
Gentle Germans Quite Insulted.
Mr. E. J. Biggs writes this short
but pointed letter to the New York
Sun about German squealing: "On
reading In the Sun that German news
papers ure Indlgnnnt because Ameri
can soldiers are using shotguns, T was
reminded of a 'curd shark' in Lead
ville In '70. He, had held out a big
hand for a killing und had lt stuck In
the top Of his boot. Finally he got
his bank roll Into a big pot and
roached for lils holdout to switch In,
but found lt gone. 'Hold rmi' he
yelled; 'I nln't going to piny In this
game-there's cheating going on.'"
BAD COLO? HEADACHY
AND NOSE S i t FEED?
"Pape's Cold Compound" Ends
Colds and Grippe in it
|<*OW Hours.
'?'ake "Pape's Cold Compound"
avery two hoursuntil you have taken
tiree doses, then all grippe misery
i;nes and your cold will he broken. It
promptly opens your clogged-up nos
rils and the air passages of the head;
itops nasty discharges or nose run
ning; relieves the headache, dull
ness, feverishness, sore throat, sneez
ing, soreness und stiffness.
Don't stay stuffed up! Quit blow
ing and snuffling. Ease your throb
Ding head nothing else lu the worid
Hives such prompt relief as "Pape's
['old Compound," which costs only a
Tow cents at any drug store. It acts
without assistance, tastes nice,, and
.auses no inconvenience. Accept no
jubstltute.-adv.
ANNUAL. REPORT
of
R. II. ALEXANDER,
Treasurer of Oconoe County, s. c.
ro His Honor, tho Presiding Judgo
of the Full Term of Court of Gene
ral Sessions for Oconoe county:
Schedule of claims paid from tho
:ounty funds for year commencing
January 1st, 1917, and ending De
cember 31st, 1017:
Hoads. '
31alm No Amount.
ia01 A. P. Grant .$ 3 20
1390 ?. B. Nicholson .... 3 12
1389 J. I). Check. 20 00
1388 J. B. Whitten . 8 30
1387 S. L. Leathers. 3 92
1 3 86 J. N. Moore. 2 50
1385 J. T. Dyar. 10 00
1381 W. J O. Ray. 1 00
1383 A. A. McMahan .... 207 05 !
1382 Ballenger Ildw. Co. . 24 00
1381 J. T. Abercrombk ... 17 38
1380 W. H. Mongold. 6 4 2
1379 S. J. Eyles. 19 41
1378 Jas. Burgess. ll 50
1377 T. H Davis . 2 50 .
1289 A. A. McMahan .... 205 75
1288 CW. &J.E.Bauknlght 20
1287 A. P. Grant. 70
1 286 W. I?. Sanders. 4 75
1228 Bs P. Holden . 8 00
1227 J. E. Abercrombie.. 4 75
122? A. A. McMahan.... 194 60
12 2.". .Ino. T. Dyar . 7 50
1 22 1. J. ll. Crenshaw .... 8 29
1223 D. IO. Nicholson ... 24 68
1222 NV. C. Rogers. 1 60
1200 A. P. Grant .' 3 55
1199 J. D. Driver . 3 00
1198 W. N D. Rholetter . 16 25
1197 W. \V. Dearden .... 3 25
1196 W. H. Blackwell ... 9 25
1195 W. H. Mc.lunkin ... 17 00
1194 R. B. Ballenger .... 17 00
1193 \V. D. Giles . 6 25
1 192 W. R. Hunt . 6 50
1150 J. T. Ramev . 12 60
1155 V H. rta moy . 32 50
1110 John Thomas . 213 80
1139 J. P. Powell . 17 65
1130 W. D. Pell . 72 86
1123 J. 1<\ Abercrombie . 135 10
1122 W. R. Cobb . -12 00
1121 W. J. Huskamp ... 12 00
1120 J. H. M. Whltmlre . 72 37
1119 J. H. Lay . 25 67
1115 W. H. Blackwell ... 13 5 60
1117 L E. Gillespie _ 64 75
1116 S. J. Isbell . 156 97
1115 E. P. Lee. 5 50
1111 W. C. Rogers . 129 99
1113 J. L. Smith . 5 4 05
1112 J. S. Abbott . 125
lill CW. &J.E.Bauknight 28 10
1110 Marion Standridge . 17 75
1109 J L. Kell . 4 9 60
1108 Jack Hughs . 19 00
1107 Jesse Lay. 68 50
1106 H. R. Cobb. 31 OS
1,10 5 J. M. Holden . 56 00
1104 J. O. Campbell _ 71 52
1103 C. \V. Pitchford .... 35 47
1102 Andrew Hamey .... 63 67
1101 J. S. Lay . 33 00
1100 R. A. Reeves .._ 14 92
1099 J. D OhPfW . 25 00
1098 I?. M. Nicholson .... 51 1)0
1.097 .1. C Knox . ?. 76
loo? v v sheriff. n 60
lOOi) B, J Marett . 57 4 I
1094 D. I'.. McAllStei i I ?' i
1093 W. H. Alexander . . -i> wo
1092 W. W. S. Bates .... 16 00
1091 W. C. Rogers . 3 00
1090 W. B. Mongold .... ll? 97
1089 Gus. E. Deaton .... 13 75
1 USS J. M. Kelley . 91 SO
1087 V. H. Holden . 5 2 5
1056 A. J. Duncan . 5s 75
10 S5 J. A. Jones . 27 10
1084 A. H. Land . 18 50
10S3 W. L. McMahan . . . 93 9 1
1052 M. Abbott . 79 75
I os 1 J. Duff McMahan . . 8 00
1080 C. W. Cobb . Ill 66
1079 C. Q. Deaton . 1 70
107S L. Q. Kibler . 16 00
1 077 A. A. McMahan . 230 40
107? Courtenay Mfg. Co.. 97 38
1 075 L. C. Timms . 50 50
107 1 V. H. Clinkscales .. 70 00
107 3 S. D. Rogers. 54 50
1072 E. K. Cobb. '1 70 63
1071 M. A. Moss . 74 83
1070 W T. Collins . 25 9 5
1069 L. C. McCarley .... S3 75
10-68 S. H. Orr . 6 50
1067 A. P. Grant. 3 70
10?6 J. N. Moore . 4 75
1065 A. P. Duke . 12 26
1004 J. E. Woolbright .. 14 SO
10G3 R. L. Vissage . 17 75
1062 H. C. Walker . 15 17
1061 Ira L. Burley . 1 50
106 0 J T. Dyar . 23 7 5
10i59 J. M. Adams . 26 20
1058 AV. M. llunnlcutt .. 5 00
1057 E. P. Holden. 26 25
1056 W. M. Cobb . 2 70
105 1 T. B. Lee . 47 72
1053 J. D. Harkins . 10 70
I 052 Robt. T. Jones. 2 75
1051 J. N. Davis . 18 15
1019 J. L Moser . 60 00
9S0 J. S. Lay . 20 80
9 79 Sam Cowan . 3 00
962 J. T. Abercrombie . . 3 1 75
96 1 A. H. Land . 20 45
960 D. 10. Nicholson ... 17 80
9 59 J. W. Logan . 2 00
958 A. M. Brown . - 5 00
957 J. ll. M. Whltmlre . . 5 38
9.".? J. I), Harkins . 17 5 5
955 John Thomas . I ?0 50
954 .Ino. M. Holden . . . ?9 25
953 W. H. Cobb. 5 no
952 W. J. Huskamp . . . 5? 25
95 1 M Abbott . 4 50
950 W. J. O. Roy.34 07
9 19 W. L. McMahan ... 817
9 18 L. C. Timms. 13 75
0 17 W. I). Pell . 52 80
946 J. L. Chastatn .... 54 00
945 Jack Hughs & Wade
Lu m kin . 185 25
911 J. M. Adams . 9 00
913 S. II. Orr . 32 62
9 12 C.W.& J.E.Bnuknlght 19 08
9 11 J. T. Dvar . 5 00
9 10 w. M. llunnlcutt ... 5 85
939 A. A. McMahan ... 191 39
938 J. J. llunnlcutt .... 22 80
937 Ballenger Ildw. Co.. 26 38
93? W. P. Nimmons ... 2 20
935 W. T. Collins. 12 12
931 J. B. Sanders . 7 50
933 T. J. Thrift. ll 25
932 CUR Heaton . " ll 50
.931 A. J. Duncan. 35 40
9 30 J. D. Cheek . 12 40
929 Joe M. Kollev . 9 5 37
928 Strother & Pbinney . 16 00
927 W. H. McJunkln ... 19 05
926 V. V. Holden . 14 13
925 J. I, Kell . 8 50
924 J. L. Kell . 29 75
92.3 w. ii. Alexander . . ii 75
922 E. P. Holden. 23 75
THINKS HE COULD
. WIN FOOT RACE NOW
Once Could Not Lift His Hand
to His lt. <<l.
TWO TERRIBLE YEARS.
Family and Friends arc Surprised at
Grout Cl ia ugo, Ho ?Says.
"i feel like getting right out there
in tho street and outrunning any
other man in town," said J. B. Wood
ward, of 266 Band avenue, Lexing
ton, Ky., while telling of the remark
able benefit he derived from the use
of Tanlac.
"For many years," he continued,
"I had suffered terribly from stomach
trouble, rheumatism and neuralgia.
The rheumatism was so bad for, two
gears'that I could not raise my left
hand to my hoad. Nothing I ate
agreed with me, and I was almost
afraid to try to eat anything. One
thing after another kept me misera
ble until I did not know what to do
for myself. You know what a man
can suffer until ho loses hopes of get
ting well, and that was almost tho
state 1 was In.
"Everybody had been praising Tan
lac so highly, and so many people I
knew had been helped by it, that
here a while back I tried it myself.
In two or three weeks after 1 started
taikng it I began to feel like a dif
ferent man. I kept on using it, and
my troubles are all gone. My sto
mach does not bother me a bit. I
can eat heartily and digest my food,
and can use my arms as well as I
could before I began to suffer. My
family and friends all see the chango
Tanlae bas made in me, and I cer
tainly am glad to recommend it."
Tanlac, the master medicine, is
sold exclusively by Bell's Drug Store,
Walhalla; J. C. Cain. Oakway; Sa
lem Drug Co., Salem; Seneca Phar
macy, Seneca: Stonecy plier Drug
Co., Westminster; Hughs & Dendy,
Richland.-Adv.
921 V. H. Hamey. 54 6tl
1)20 W. B. Mongold .... 9 G7
G49 .1 N. Moore. 2 50
6 4 8 j! L. Chastain 16 50
6 47 J. F. Abercromb' . . 25 38
64 1 J M. Holden. 20 25
640 L. H. Richey. 38 57
639 H. C. Walker. 2 50
638 Austin - Western R.
Machinery Co. 299 55
637 E. B. Lee. 3 95
636 L. C. McCarley. 9 50
635 W. MI Hunnlcutt ... S 87
634 J. B. Burgess. 3 00
63 3 J. T. Green .' 14 37
63 2 C.W.& J.E.Bauknight 16 05
631 W. J. O. Ray. ll 25
630 W. J. Huskamp .... 24 00
62 9 W. T. Collins. 5 50
628 L. W. Grant. 1 60
ti"7 V' .*' rM tm'gu Mills. .'. 96
?2t. J. s. Smith ......... 50 on
'.' " J L. '?sor . ; . . 27 00
0 ? < *.'.. P. Holden. . ??6 73
1123 v. A. McMahan...... 192 55
\?'?2 Jesse . '. '.'.>
?21 ?allonger Hdw. Co. . 88 71
?2 0 F. H. Blakeley. S 00
?19 F; B. Leo. 29 4 2
?18 S. D. Rogers . 3 6 00
617 J. I,. Smith . 16 00
?1? V. l<\ Holden . 2 00
615 Tiios. .1. Thrift .... 8 7.".
?13 W. M. Brown . 27 00
612 J. L. Kell. 13 75
61 1 J. R. Thomas . 159 SI
?10 R. O. Wright . 5 75
?09 R. L. Vissage. 1 00
?OS V. H. Karney . 4 5 5
?07 S. S. Wheeler . 2 60
?0? .1. D. Cheek . 14 60
?05 .1. R. Spencer. ."> 5 0
004 S. M. Rochester ... 4 50
?03 W. A. Alexander ... 2S 25
(i02 H. W. Arve . 14 00
60 1 V. F. Holden . 13 50
581 W. L. McMnhan ... 9 50
531 C.W.& J.EBauknight 12 20
53 0, W. .1. Smith. 7 58
528 J. 1). Cheek . 9 00
526 J. F. Harper . 5 00
525 A. A. McMahan .... ?9 90
524 W. M. Perry. 18 25
5 23 W. ,T. O. Ray. 1 0 5 0
5 22 W. T. Crow. 10 30
521 W. D. Giles. 5 00
520 Jesse Lay. 12 00
519 F. H. Blakeley. 5 00
5 18 .1. E. Woolbright ... 13 00
517 J. L. Kell .. 11 00
51? Mrs. A. T. Morgan . . 20 00
515 .I.'C. Timms. 5 00
514 W. H. Blackwell ... 39 30
513 A. P. Duke. 13 4 0
512 F B. Lee. 17 25
511 Thos. J. Thrift .... 19 ?0
510 W. A. Cox . 19 50
5 0!) S. S. Wheeler . 22 10
508 I). 10. Collins. 27 50
507 J. B. Powell . J 25
5 05 S. II. Orr . 1 L> 17
504 W. E. Smith . 8 2 5
502 W. B. Mongold .... 10 50
500 E. B. Lee. 17 50
4 97 H. R. Moss. ? 0 0
179 .1. lt. Tilomas . 102 7 5
4 77 Jas. Burgess. 12 17
17? W. J. Huskamp ... 15 75
17 2 Joe X. Davis. 13 30
170 J. F. Abercrombie . . 13 70
469 J. M. Kelley. 28 97
His V. F. Holden. 19 00
I?7 W. C. Bogers . 12 75
111? J M. Holden . 28 7 5
465 W. il. Alexander . .. 30 62
464 J. I,. Moser . ,5 00
444 W. J. Huskamp . . . 50 00
443 Andrew Rnmoy .... 13 40
842 W. W. Bearden .... 6 00
821 W. F. Alexander ... 3 00
820 Tho Texas Co. 6 00
819 Austin Bros. 51 00
818 W. n. Davis . 12 00
817 C. R. Owens. 15 60
81? W. J. O. Ray. 24 1 ?
815 A. A. McMahan .... 241 90
814 W. C. Lyles. 34
813 W. T. Collins'. 4 ?
812 D. E. Nicholson .... 1390
811 J. F. Harper. 5 00
810 J. W. McClain . 19 10
809 S. L. Brown. 7 75
808 Jack Hughs & J. W.
Lu m kin . 163 2 5
807 C. W. Pitchford ... 43?
806 Matheson Hdw. Co.. 74 85
805 J.. R. Holcombe .... 2 50
804 J. T. Dy ar. 2 50
803 T: J. Thrift. 9 25
802 J. F. Abercrombie .. 8 12
801 J. D. Harkins . 4 50
SOO J. T. Dyar . ll 5 0
799 I?. M. Richey . 4 00
798 C.W.& J.E.Bauknight 19 15
797 J. M. Holden. 22 7f>
796 C.W.& J.E.Bauknight 14 41
795 J. B. Tompkins .... 4 94
794 J. R. Thomas . 141 74
793 J. L. Koli. 10 38
792 A. P. Grant. 2 60
791 J. T. Crow 6 00
790 W. N. I). Rholottor. 5 50
78'J W. W. S. ?ates . . . ?. 28 00
788 10. 1.. Stone . 13 0 0
787 J. M. Kelley . 3 77
780 E. 13. Leo. 7 85
785 J. D. Cheek . 15 50
784 J. L. Moser . 40 5 0
783 J. Duff McMahan . . 19 50
782 .1. C. Knox. 3 75
781 M. D. Leo. 50
780 W. J. Huskamp .... 15 00
779 J. T. Hamey . 13 25
750 D. A. Porritt. 55 00
755 J. D. Harkins . 23 85
713 A. M. Brown . 28 15
389 W. H. Blackwell ... 29 62
376 W. It. Hunt. 8 00
375 AV. W. S. Bates. 38 50
374 W. L. McMahan ... ll 90
373 J. L. Kell. 17 42
37 2 J. T. Harper . 45 70
371 W. H. Alexander . . 10 88
370 A. H. Land. 23 44
369 J. A. Knox . 21 55
368 O, L. Vernor . li) 2 0
367 J. C. Thompson ... 150
366 D. li. Nicholson . . . 43 94
365 J. L*. Moser . Iii 00
364 J ll. M. Whitmire . . 14 32
363 J. L. Moser . 36 2 5
362 M. Abbott . 6 00
301 R. A. Reeves. 1135
360 W. J. O. Ray. 5 20
35 9 S W. Powell . 12 00
358 L*. W. Grant .> 24 03
357 M. A. Moss . 17 00
356 L. C. Timms. 4 00
355 W. T. Crow . 47 93
354 L. C. McCarloy .... 19 50
353 E. L. Stone. 23 00
352 E. B. bee . 22 20
351 AV. W. Bearden .... 10 00
350 L. Q. Kibler . 20 00
349 W. M. Hunnicutt . . 5 00
348 H. C. Walker. 29 0 0
347 Matheson Hdw. Co... S4 05
3 46 S. B. Wyly. 3 40
3 15 M. C. McDonald .... 3 00
34 4 .1. W. McClain . 21 00
343 R. S. Childless .... 39 00
34 2 S. J. Isbell. 25 99
341 J T. Dyar. 31 50
340 .1. T. Hamey . 10 20
339 \V. B. Mongold .... 212
338 J. C. Cole. 8 00
337 T. H. Blakeley. 18 25
330 J. V. Dil wort h. 6 25
335 J. T. Hamey. 3 00
334 John E. Martin .... 14 50
333 M. C. Thomas. 10 80
332 S. S. Wheeler. 13 00
331 C.W.& J.E.Bauknight 8 50
330 ft. O. Wright. 8? 85
329 S. B. Wyly. 4 00
328 P. O. Skelton. fl 0O
327 J. D. Cheek . 19 O0
32 6 Gus Heaton . 24 50
325 J. M. Kelley . 18 3.Q
188 W. P. Dickson. 17 75
183 S. M. Martin . 2 2 30
182 (1. AV. Cobb. 2 4 90
1S1 'It. E. \,!i,?mons .... 10 Rg
1 fi?'i i i>\' tie^ce . .... 82' BO
1 68 V E. Sander?. 31 *t6
107 \V. D. Giles . 13 OK
166 Hnllcnger Hdw (Hu. 9 77
I S '. Isbell . l.ti 50
+ -1 V>. S. Cross. 2 70
163 W. J. O. Kay. lo. 63
162 .1. P Powell. 7 25
161 S. i/. Leathers. 2 20
1 60 W. .1. Husk a mp .... 36 00
159 .1. H. M. Whitmire . . ll 36
158 C. I,. Vernor. 56 00
157 S. H. Orr . 53 50
156 G. W. Powell . 14 90
155 .1. L. Kell . 24 SS
15 1 G E. Denton. 23 00
153 .1. T. Harper . 18 80
15 2 I). E. Nicholson .... 3 10
151 R. O. Wright. 10 60
150 .1. o. Campbell .... C 00
1 19 S. H. Orr . 2 20
148 I). O. Willis:ms .... IS 00
147 Wm. Hunnicutt .... 8 75
146 J. C. Cole. 27 50
145 S. B Wyly . 4 17
144 L. Q. Kibler. 20 0 0
143 J, Lt. Moser. 2 2 00
142 R. A. Reeves. 12 10
141 E. P. Holden. , 2 50
140 W. B. Mongold. 3 50
139 W. Li. McMahan .... 3 44
138 Frank Childress ... 26 00
137 M. C. Thomas . 12 OO
136 E. O Skelton. 6 3-0
135 J. T. Dyar . 35 50
134 H. C. Walker ...... 20 35
133 J. N. Davis ... . 4 50
132 A. J. Duncan. 2 25
131 J. M. Kelley. 3 50
130 T. Y. Chalmers .... 22 90
129 W. T. Crow . 13 00
(Continued on Third Pago.)
WOMAN'S NERVES
MADE STRONG
By Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound?
Winona, Minn. - " I .suffered for more
than a year from nervousness, and waa
so bad I could not
rest at night -
would lie awake and
get ao nervous I
would have to get
up and walk around
and in the morning
would be all tired
out. I read about
Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Com
found and thought
would try it. My
nervousness soon
loft me. I sleep
well and feel fine in tho morning and
able to do my work. I gladly recom
mend Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound to make weak n?rvea
Btrong. "- Mrs. ALBERT SULTZE, 60S
Olmfltead St., Winona, Minn.
How often do we hear the expression
among women, "I am so nervous, I can
not sloop," or "it seemB as though ?
should fly.". Such women should profit
by Mrs; Sultec'a experience and giva
this famous root and herb remedy.
Lydia K. Pinkham'a Vegetable Com
pound, a trial.
For forty years it has been overcom
ing such serious conditions as displace
ments, inflammation, ulceration, irreg
ularities, periodic pnlns, backache, drz
iiness, and nervous prostration of
women, ami is now considered the stan
dard remedy for such ailments.

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