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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, March 15, 1922, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026912/1922-03-15/ed-1/seq-7/

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An Unanswerable
Question
By REV. B. B. SUTCLIFFE
ft Extension Department, Mo??y ii
ft^^ Bible Institute, Chicago. ?
TBXT-How shall we escape If we neg
lect BO great salvation.-Heb. 2:8.
Some years ago a preacher began
his sermon by saying he desired to
ask his audience
a question which
neither he, nor
any man In the
audience, nor
anyone In the
world could an
swer. He went
on to say that
even God Him?
self could not an*
swer lt. The
question was that
of the text.
The question Implies there ls some
thing to escape from. God moves so
slowly lu the matter of judgment that
some fall Into the error of thinking
we can sin with impunity and God
will forget lt. But the Scripture Bays:
"Cursed ls everyone that contlnueth
not in all things that are written in
tho book of tho law to do them." Ga
latians 8:10. Not only the curse, but
tho guilt of sin remains ngaluBt the
sinner because the Scripture says
again: "We know that what things
soever the law saith, lt saith to them
that are under the law, that every
mouth may be stopped and all the
world may become guilty before God."
-Romans 3:10. Not only the curse and
the guilt but, because of these, the
penalty of the broken law must be
met. "The wages of sin ls death."
-Romans 0:23. "The soul that sin
neth, lt shall die."-Ezekiel 18:20.
Such is the testimony of both the
Old and the New Testaments.
This question also Implies a uni
versal necessity of escape. How shall
we, the writer and the reader, escape?
"Ali have sinned."-Romans 8:23. It
ls not the degree but the fact of sin
that damns. And having sinned, all
come short of the standard given. "All
have sinned and come short of the
glory of God."-Romans 8:28. It bl
not a question as to how far short a
man comes, but does he come short
at all? If a pipe was needed to carry
water a distance of three miles, that
pipe might as well be short two miles
as to be six feet short So aa far as
coming short la concerned, a man
might Just as well sin frequently as
Infrequently. Both come abort of the
requirements. Further, having come
short, both are doomed.' "He that
keepeth the whole low and yet offends
in one point, he ls guilty of all."
James 2:10. Three men may face a
ch nam over which lt ls necessary for
them to Jump or loi>e \)u-\r lives on
the rocks below. One comes abort of
reaching the opposite side hy ono foot
and fulls to his death. Tho second
comes short half a foot and he too
ls killed. The third comos short bare
ly one inch but be meets death just
as the other two. All of them came
short. The Scripture says: "All have
sinned and come short"-Rom. 8:28.
8:23. The writer and the render have
both sinned and come short of the
glory of God, and, together with all
other members of our race, need sal
vation from the guilt and penalty up
on our sin. j
Again, the question Implies the
great hindrance to escape. Some fall
te escape because of heedlessness.
They cannot be made to hear and
heed the warning voice of God. Borne
there are who never escape because
they deny there ia anything to ea* ,
cape from. They believe God utters
falsehood, thinking He will fall to keep
Bia promises concerning judgment to
come. But thee? pro i? Ibes ar? aa ?ore
to be kept aa are the promises of !
Hta grace. Bot the great majority j
fall to escapa bocaus? of neglect '.
They do not really mean to pasa from
thia life without receiving God's eal* j
vation, but they pat H off from day
to day until they find themaelves with
out escape because of simple neglect j
If this ls read by any auch, the writer
bega that you will lay aald? all else,
until you have escaped from the guilt
and penalty of the broken law by ac*
ceptlng the great salvation so freely j
offered you by the Lord.
Finally this question tella of the
way of escape It Iles in the great
salvation purchased for na by the
sacrifice of Christ upon the cresa.
He bore the curse for us, "Christ hath
redeemed us from the curse of the
law, being mode a curse for us."
Galatians 8:13. He nssumod our guilt,
for "Ho was made sin fdr us . . ,
that we might be made the righteous
ness of God In Him."-II Corinthians
5:21. He bore the penalty; "His own
self bare our sins In His own body
on the tree."-1 Peter 2:24. "Christ
also suffered for sins, tho Just for the
unjust, that He might bring us to
God."-I Peter 8:18. It Is true that
"tlie wages of sin ls death," but "the
gift of God IB etornnl life in Jesus
Christ our Lord."-Romans 0:28.
Reader, db you possess this gift? If
not, will you now say from your heart :
"AB far nfl I know how, God helping
me, I accept Christ os my Saviour and
my Lord." Otherwise how shall you
escape If you neglect so great salva
tion?
Habitual Constipation Cured
In 14 to 21 Days
.LAX-FOS WITH PEPSIN" is a specially
prepared Syrup Tonic-Laxative for Habitual
Constipation. It relieves promptly but
should be taken regularly for 14 to 21 days
to induce regular action. It Stimulates and
Regulates. Very Pleasant to Toke. 60c
per bottle.
-* ??
Subscribe for The Courier. (Beat)
A FEARFUL TORNADO STRIKES
Warren ville, Raxing Houses and Tak
ing Toll of Six Lives.
?Augusta, Qa., (March 7.-Six per
sons'are known to nave been killed
and scores were injured in the wind
and rain storm which early to-day
flooded streams and caused heavy
property damage in this section of
Georgia and South Carolina.
Four mill villages-(Langley, Stle
fleton, Graniteville and Warrenville,
in the ?Horse Creek Valley of South
Carolina-were struck by the tor
nado J^ust before daybreak to-day,
and houses were swept away, trees
uprooted and telegraph poles felled,
leaving the section in darkness and
without wire communication with
the outBide world.
The victims were caught under
their fallen homes. In some sections
the storm swept away everything in
its path, scattering parts of build
ings and furniture over the fields.
The brunt of the storm appeared
to have hit Warrenville and Stiefle
ton, where six persons are known to
be dead. Every house lu a row of
twelve, except one, in Warrenville
was razed. Four houses wero de
stroyed in Stiefleton. Pour of the
dead were children under 10 years
of age.
In Macon the rainfall was describ
ed as the heaviest in twenty-three
years, and the weather bureau was
preparing to issue storm warnings
on the Ocmulgee and Oconee rivers.
Around Milledgeville dirt roads and
bridges are reported washed out and
all train service entering Milledge
ville bas been suspended temporarily
as the resblt of washouts.
The six who were killed at War
renville and Stiefleton, S. C., are as
follows: Fred Hoover, age 12; Dolly
Mitchell, age 5; Mrs. L. Munday, age
40; Mrs. Boyd, age 36; Son Wood,
age 14; Dorothy Wood, age 8.
Many of the Injured are expected
to die. Estimates of the number in
jured in the two towns are conserva
tively placed at 40.
Aid has been rushed from Aiken,
S. Kt and the Aiken Chapter of the
Iv??. Cross, in charge of Miss Agnes
Campbell, R G. Torence and Miss
j Anna Phelps, of Washington, D. C.,
j is rushing relief measures.
? Searchers are looking through the
j debris of the houses for dead and
: injured, many of whom are believed
! to be yet trapped under the fallen
structures.
! Twenty-two-holmes wore razed at
; Warrenville and six were razed ov
j blown away at Stiefleton.
.Mrs, I*uvira Wood, mother ot Son
; and Dorothy Wood, two of tho dead,
is herself not expected to live. She
! with her two children, was crushed
in the ruins of her home. Others of
the injured are reported to be fear
fully crushed, some internally, and
it is in this class of injured that fur
ther deaths are expected. Many of
the injured suffered broken limbs.
Reports from Warrenville at noon
were to the effect that practically
every person there received some in
jury, though many have nothing but
minor scratches and bruises. War
renville ls a mill village between
Augusta, Ga., and Aiken, S. C., just
off the Southern iRailroad. Stiefleton
ls a small settlement a quarter of a
mlle from Warrenville.
The storm struck Warrenville at
about 5 o'clock this morning, and lt
was three hours later before any in
formation of the disaster reached the
outside world. The town was com
pletely isolated.
The bodies of five of the dead
were taken to Graniteville, where a
morge has been established at an
undertaking establishment.
To Stop A Cough Quick
take '? HAYES' HEALING HONEY, a
cough medicine which stops the cough by
healing the inflamed and irritated tissues.
A box of GROVE'S O-PEN-TRATE
SALVE for Chest Colds, Head Colds and
Croup ls enclosed with every bottle of
HAYES' HEALING HONEY. The salve
should be nibbed on the ehest and throat
of children suffering from a Cold or Croup.
The healtnj effect? of Hayes* Heating Honey in
side the throat combined with the heallna effect of
Grove's O-Pen-Trate 8alve through the porea of
the skin soon stope a cough.
Doth remedies are packed In one carton and the
cost of the combined treatment Is 88a
Just ask your druggist for HAYES'
HEALING HONEY.
Penknife Surgery Saved Hoy's Lifo.
Cincinnati, Ohio, March 9.-Sur
gery with a penknife yestorday saved
the life of two-year-old John Wash
ington, who was taken to a Cincin
nati hospital with a peanut lodged
in his windpipe, causing strangula
tion. Tho child had stopped breath
ing when Dr. C. C. Payne arrived at
tho ward last night. Realizing that
death would ensue before ho could
send for surgical instruments, Dr.
Payne took his penknife, slit open
the hoy's throat and Incised the tra
chou just below where the peanut
was lodged. This permitted tho pas
sage of air, and the child soon was
rovlvod? Lator tho peanut was re
moved.
TWO COUPONS THIS WEEK!
BB SURE TO GET 'EM BOTHI
Just Trifling with tho Law.
(Spbrtanburg .Herald.)
A Greenville man the other day
shot to death his mother-in-law and
his wife, while his own little chil
dren clung to the garments of their
defenseless mother. He was a white
man, and if we are to judge by the
records of the courts of this State,
there is little chance that he will
pay the death penalty. There are
white men in Greenville county
and no doubt in every other county
in South Carolina-who have com
mitted cold-blooded murder, enjoy
ing to-day all the rights and privi
leges of law-abiding citizens. This
condition breeds contempt for the,
law, and encourages crime, and so
long as murders are not punished in
South Carolina human life will con
tinue a trifling thing.
The criticism voiced here and there
of the law's delays, through the tech
nicalities criminal lawyers raise
seem to fall upon deaf ears, but as
certainly as a people continue indefi
nitely to sow to this wind they will
reap a whirlwind of murder and law
lessness.
CORNS
Lift Off with Fingers
i
Doesn't hurt a blt! Drop a little
'Freesone" on an aching oem. In
stantly that corn stops hurting, then
shortly you lift lt right ott with
fingers. Truly!
Your druggist sells a tiny bottle ot
'Freezone" for a few cents, sufficient
to remove every hard corn, soft corn
or eorn between the toes, and the
calluses, without soreness or Irrita
tion.-adv.
Advertise, Hut
A lion met a tiger
As they drank beside a pool;
Said the tiger, "Tell me why
You're roaring like a fool."
.Said the Hon, "That's not foolish,"
With a twinkle in his eyes
"They call me king
Of all the beasts
It pays to advertise."
A rabbit heard them talking,
And ran home like a streak.
He thought he'd try
The lion's plan,
But his roar was a squeak.
A fox came to Investigate-?
Had luncheon in the woods.
Moral: Never advertise
Uniess you've got the goods.
. --
Salomo Was an Acrobat.
London, March 9.-Salome was an
acrobatic tumbler, not a dancer of
the modern ballet type, according to
evidence laid before the Royal Arch
aeloglcal Institute by Geo. C. Druce,
of Oxford. If his evidence is corrob
orated theologians, historians and
others have long labored under a
misapprehension as to Salome's first
claim to fame. All the old Illuminat
ed parchments and carvings show
her posing as an acrobat and not as
a dancer, Mr. Druce declares.
Early surgery went hand in hand
with shaving.
At the Boston Tea Party 324
chests of tea were sunken.
ALL.' GENERAL WORK STRENGTH.
EN ED BY 76 MILLION CAM
PAIGN, IT 18 8HOWN,
WHERE THE MONEY GOES
Sum? That Have Been Appropriated
?;':%ff? Various Objeota Set Forth
By Headquarter? Office At
Nashville, Tenn.
Dr. K OMI, BaptlBt Rapraesntatlve la
Eurona, on toft, and P. V. Pavloff of
Ali Russian Baptist Union.
From the beginning of the Baptist
75 Million Campaign to January, 1922,
a lotal of $80,866,819.41 had been paid
tn te objects fostered hy the Cam- '
palgn, lt ls announoed by th? general '
headeunrters office at K&shvllle. Of !
this Amount 128,799,971.16 earn? la1
throuRb th? payment o? regular Cam* j
palgn iutbscrlpttens and the remaining j
$1,66?.MA..?* In special contributions.
Ropo lar ra eel pt? from the various!
sUton tallow: Ala., $1,801,114.71; Ark.. J
$714,';.-"0; D. of C., $111,180.01; Plav,!
$469,-;&.r.;c Ga., $8,000,174.10] M" ]
$jP8,.- ;c.Ky" $8,1$7,6I?.1I; Lev, i
$807,fM.13.? M?U $898,617.4?; Miss,'
$1,84R,84?.60{ Mos $1.190,764.70; N. M.,
$145,*30.97; N. O, $?,?11,741.00; Okla-,
1840.642.6?; 8. C.. $2,688,840.6$; T?ojv,
$1,797.483.10; Te?., ?6,lll,66$.88; Va,
?$,179.986. More than 860,000 baptisms
ware reported by Southern Baptist
shore ? lost year.
Nsw Money WM Distribute*
.avon KO ne ral obj ac ts Of the denom
ination were embraced In the Can>
palgn program, an? from the regal ax
Campaign contributions those objecta
have received the following amounts,
aocoruing to a compilation by th? bend.
Quakier* off!??: Foreign missions, %6r
484/018.68; homo missions, $8,668,
600.4V; stat? mission* In tho auvonteeu
sWejfi an-i .tocal work In tho Distrlot
of Oolumbia, $4.984,818.16; Christian
.dvoaUoa. $7,192,448.70; Baptist hos
pitals, $2,004,099.16; orphanages, $*V
109,78748; and Relief and Annuity
D<Mvr?, whick ministers to aged de*
pon4?ni minister* and their families,
V, $9.184.9?.
Wkat Monty Hs? Don?
These funds represent an advance,
ranging from 800 to 809 per oent, ia
t.1 ?; contributions of Southern Baptists
to Vanir gan and missionary, educa
. al sad banavalont work, prior to
th? inauguration of th? Campaign, and
kate cn n bl ad the boards and otb ar
Ab?nelas te greatly ?zten? ?heir ??rv
l?a.i ta all departments. In addition
to goading out mere than 180 new mis*
oto?arlas slaee the Campaign began.
& tut providing man/ ehureh buildings,
uii-staa resUsaoea, schools, theolog*
kal seminaria*, publishing kouaas,
hc.a^Uals an* the like on the elder
fi- >;)o lh? Foreign Mission Board bea
teed e&aaled 4e ?seen work la the a?w
flr?ds of Mpsia, .Tugo-SW&Tla, Hungary,
Romania' ead Sou Ulara Rues ia J?
Ruvopa, read Palestine, Syria an? tu
ber le la Asia, and Dr. Everett Otu, for
many yaam a sslssloeery ia Italy, bat
more ?eoently a paster ka Kansas City,
bu ??era nanead special Bhirepaaa re$v
?-esuatative te suparvlea the craaMy
?xpuiide? Work oa that continent. Dr.
QUI 1? ?Irin?: muan of bia ??* ** die
{.ri tating Baptist r?li?f funds la aaa
ala and otherwise looking after th? ia*
t?!')?U of tb? d ?nomination there.
Home Work Enlarged
Among the outstanding acc?mptteh->
tnent* of th? Hom? Mission Board are
th ii aiding of more than 1,000 ?burches
>/?i . loans and gift? for church build
ings, completion of the big tub?rculo*
nts naneXorlum at IA Paso, enlarge
ment of the work in Cuba and the
Canal '?one, strengthening of the 27
mountain mission schools and the de*
. t>lopm?nt of all eleven df> pe. rt merits
Of tho work of the Board. In all sev
enteen states of the Southern Baptist
(Xmvontion the state mission work has
boen greatly extended, the number of
jupttats hospitals In the South has
been inoreased from eleven to twenty? !
three, all of the older eighteen Baptist
orphanages have been aided In mate
rial ways and two new ones have been
established, while the number of aged
dependent ministers and their families
hnn been doubled and the amount of
?ht given them Increased 100 per cont,
Coliootlons Are Pushed
While tho collections so far repre
?ont s big gain over the contributions
o? Southorn] Baptiste to thb?i- work be
fore the Campaign, the sum collected
ls not all that ls due and in all the
South an ?.frort ls being mad? to col
lect as much! more a? possible by the
olose ot tb o Convention year, May 1,
tan none of ?the work may suffer.
Subscribe jfor The Courier. (Best.?
NEW YORKERS TIRED OF LIFE.
Asked Policemen to Take their livest
but were Locked Up Instead.
_
New York, March 9.-7-Three men,
Booking death, early to-day' asked
policemen to take their lives.
Patrolman Whittagod stood at 6th
avenue and 30th street when Wil
liam Vergo, 41 years old, who said
he had no home, approached him and
said: "I'll give you $50 to shoot me
or lend me your gun."
But instead of doing that the po
liceman took him to the lock-up,
Asked what the trouble was, the
man said he wanted to dio; that ho
was tired of life and money. Ho took
91,600 from his pocket and threw it
on the desk. Ho then was sent to a
hospital.
Walking his beat In "Hell's Kitch
en," Patrolman Lichtblau was stop
ped by two men, who asked him to
fracture their skulls. They said that
they had come to that part of the
city because it was "notoriously
tough." Both were arrested and
fined three dollars each after telling
the magistrate that they had been
drinking. They gave the names of
William Dorrian, broker, and Wil
fred Doming, who said he was a
banker.
CALOMEL SALIVATES
EVEN WHEN CAREFUL.
The Treacherous Drug Cannot Be
Trusted, and Next Dose
May Start Trouble.
Calomel ls dangerous. It may sal
ivate you and make you suffer fear
fully from soreness of gums, tender
ness ot Jaws and teeth, swollen
tongue, and excessive saliva drib
bling from the mouth. Don't trust
calomel. It 1B mercury; quicksilver.
If you feel bilious, headachy, con
stipated and all knooked out, just go
to your druggist and get a bottle ot
Dodson's Liver Tone for a few cents,
which ls a harmless vegetable sub
stitute for dangerous oalomel. Take
a spoonful, and If it doesn't start
your liver and straighten you up
better and quicker than nasty calo
mel, and without making you slok,
you just go back and get your money.
If you take calomel to-day you'll
be sick and nauseated to-morrow;
besides, lt may salivate you, while if
you take Dodson's Liver Tone you
will wake up feeling great. No salts
necessary. Give it to the children
because lt ls perfectly harmless and
oannot salivate.-adv.
Three Kttled in Explosion.
Tacoma, Wash., March 8.-Thron
men wore killed to-day when oue of
the buildings of a powder manufac
turing company at Dupont, near to
Camp Lewis, exploded.
The explosion occurred in a gela
tin mixing house of the "E. I. Dupont
de Nemura Company. Tho building
was demolished and the men were
blown to atoms. Camp Lewis and
South Tacoma were Jarred to their
foundations.
Wants $200,000 for Repairs.
Washington, March 10-Secretary
of the Navy 'Denby Thursday re
quested Congress to appropriate the
sum of $200,000 for the immediate
strengthening of and repairs to the
bulkheads at Hampton Roads, Va.,
which have beon considerably weak
ened by the recent storms along the
Atlantic coast. The submarine basin
will be rendered useless, Secretary
Denby asserts, unless the work tn
undertaken at once.
[Profits
?re found
only fal
Healthy Livestock
Old Reliable Mustang Liniment
stops loBseaby keeping stock healthy.
SOOTHES while CURING
No Alcohol-No Sting - No Tortur*
Mustang Liniment la made of pure,
healing oils. When rubbed freely
into the hide, it penetrates muscle
and tissue to the bone, thereby over
coming the 111? of cattle, hogs, ?beep,
mules, horses, etc.
a caked udder. Sha was relieved In 1 day
from auf fi ring and completely cured in
about 5 to 6 daya."
fore lea and shoulder that we could not ute
him. By using Mexican Mustang Liniment
on him ho was completely cured and re*
stored to the best of condition. "
FR FF WITH 25e TRIAL BOTTLE
S Rsrafi -J? ftolid brasa "Put-nnd.
Take" TODDLE TOP. Latest craze-get
one I Send 2S cents in stamps or coin for
Trial Bottle (Household $ire> Mustang Lin?
i ment and get Toddle Top, absolutely free.
Lyon Mfg. Co., 41 So. Fifth St., B'klyn, N.Y.
2 Sc- SOc-$ 1 .OO
Sold by Drug and General Store?
"The Good OU Standby Sine* 1843"
MEXICAN
MUSTANG
LINIMENT
WINNEN TBLLLS HOW HE RAI8EI>
' . . - "V- I 1 i .?i, / *. 1
110 Bushels of Potatoes on One-Half
Acre bf land. : ? i
A dispatch from Spartanburg to
the daily newspapers of the State
says:
T. K. McIntyre, of Cherokee, 8. G.,
who won the prize of ,$50 in cash of
fered last fall by the First National
Bank of this city for the largest yield
of Irish potatoes on one-half acre of
land, realizing 110.5 bushels on his
half acre, has written County Agent
Carnes, telling him how he managed
it. Here is his letter:
"Cherokee, S. C., Feb. 6, 1922.
"Dear -Slr:
r "I notice that I am the lucky man
in the Irish potato contest, and Mr.
Chreitzberg requests a written state
ment of how I managed my potatoes.
"In 1920 I selected the plot ot
ground for garden; broadcasted
seven two-horse loads of stable ma
nure and plowed deep. In the tall of
1920 I sowed this land in wheat. Af
ter harvesting my wheat I broadcast
ed seven more two-horse loads of
stable manure; broke deep with two
horse plow; then harrowed and re?
harrowed lt. In about one week I >
broke lt again and harrowed, and In
about ten days I harrowed again and
reharrowed it. Tho 20th of July I
put a good-sized plow on the guano
distributer and laid off the' rows
three feat apart, and dropped my po
tatoes fourteen inches apart; cov
ered them with a one-horse turner,
two furrows. In eight or ten days I
drug the beds down flat. In the
course ot ten days my potatoes were
up enough so that I took a harrow
and ran twice to the row. In about,
ten days or two weeks I took heel
sweep and tongue plow and ran twice
to the row, and hoed them out. Two
weeks later I took 22-inch sweep?
tongue plow and laid them hy.
"Yours respectfully,
?T. K. McIntyre.
"P. 8.-I forgot to mention the
guano used-S % sacks of 9-2-2."
IT "RAINED F?8H" IN ROOK HIM*.
Small Specimen Found on Street Af?
ter Recent Heavy Rain
(Rook Hill Herald.)
when John Short, who lives on
Wost Black street, stepped out in
front of his home this morning he
espied a small fish lying on the side
walk. John was positive that he had
no intention of engaging in piscicul
ture, and as he remembered nothing
of fleeing tho baby shad the. oveuing
before, he picked lt up, noting that,
it had struck tho sidewalk with great,
force, sufficient to drive a small par
ticle ot gravel into the body.
While marveling as to the pres
ence of the fish, along came Joe Mas
sey, who waB In equally as great a
quandary, as he had found a fish of
similar size on West Main street.
The two cogitated the problem, when
they remembered having read some
months ago an artlole in the Herald
relative'to alligators sud fish raining*
down.
"Dat's whar dey come from," John
avowed, and Joe fully agreed. "I
knowed it was a-rainin' some last
night, but dis here ralnln* fishes hit
beats me," said Joe. Tho find was
bronght before the piscatorial re
porter, who advised lt was evidently
I another case of raining fishes, as
there was no other plausible theory
for the appearance of the members
of tho finny tribe. Skeptics are al
ways on hand, hut when confronted
with the fact that lt could be com
paratively easy for the elements to
pick up a portion of water from a
Stream, including fish, and let it
down in somo populated community,
when the lifting ot entire houses and
their removal to a distant point is
considered, their arguments were of
no avail.
What worried John and Joe was
tho fact that the fish were too small
to eat. If they had been six-pound
carp the two families could have had
fish and all accompaniments for the
noonday meal. As it is, they will en
Joy only the usual rations.
Many Will Not Get Retirement Pay.
Washington, March 10.-A ruling
by Attorney Ooneral Daugherty on
Wednesday deprived 8,000 civil ser
vico employees of their retirement
pay, and also the money they have
paid to the government providing tor
that pay. Those affected came into
tho service by Presidential order and
not by competitive examination.
Legislation will be introduced in
Congress to remedy the defect in tho
present law, under which the ruling
was made, as officials said lt was an
obvious Injustice.
il'*--- .
Prudent people are Uko pins
their heads keep them from going
too far. \ '
? ?
In Mexico the century plant blooms
every eight or ten years.
Wireless waves travel at the rate
of about 185,000 miles a second.

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