Newspaper Page Text
Never say "Aspirin" withou
WARNING! Unless you sei
you are not getting genui
physicians over 21 years and
Colds . Headac
Accept only "Bayer" package wi
Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets-Botl
Aspirin lu tho trade mark ot Unyer Mimufnc
COld Darrow's |
WINIFRED DUNBAR I
Coi>yilKl?t, 1?22, Weutcrn Newwpitpor Union.
Abel Darrow bad two appurte
nances that were prominent and pe
culiar to himself-a wooden leg and a i
lawsuit. Tlie false limb was old,
clumsy and splintery, for he could not ,
afford an artificial one. The lawsuit
also was frayed and worn and weak,
for the reason, Abel declared, that ho
did not have the capital to push lt to
Abel worked In n bank, and his du
ties, like himself, were erratic. He
had charge of the waste paper depart
ment of the Institution.
Abel lived lu a garret room of a
boarding bouse kept by a Mrs. Smith.
Miss Eva Tracey llv?d at tho same
place. She was a stenographer, and
through two years almost every day
Abel had bowed to her as they met
on the stairway or at thc table.
One evening he came to know the
pretty maid very much better, how
ever, and lt was a bright spot in his
After supper Abel repaired to the
parlor to pass the evening. He found
a book In a chair and began reading
lt. He had been thus engaged for a
few minutes when Miss Tracey enter
ed the room. Ho nodded to her, and
then, aa he observed her looking about
from place to place, remarked:
"I think you HIV? looking for a book
I pteked up, Miss Tracey."'
"Only to tnko tt to my room," was
tho reply, "?ut I have read lt, and
you are welcome to tho use of lt."
That broke tho Ice. She sat down
near to him. Tho conversation drift
ed on pleasantly. Flnnlly she said:
"I have often wondered what bo
enme of the young man who seemed
so Intimate with you when I first came
to the hoarding house here."
"You mean Robort Burton?" spoke
Mr. Darrow, n shade first gloomy, then
sorrowful coming Into his fnco.
"Yea, I-I think that was bis name.
In fact, I am sure of lt. I-I knew him
slightly," and Eva flushed deeply.
"I thought him my best friend," ex
plained Abel, and something Uko a
sob choked clear utterance. "I was
grossly deceived. I loved him ns a
father and helped him to his feet
when he was penniless and friendless,
ond-he sold mo out."
"Oh, Mr. Darrow I" exclalmod Eva,
growing deathly pale. "It ennnot bol"
"Did ho also deceive you?" ho nak
"Oh, no-that is-I knew him, we
were friends. I learned to esteem him
and-he went away so abruptly I-I
have often thought of him," fluttered
"ne ls unworthy of your thought,"
persisted Abel. "I'm sorry to say lt,
but lt Is true. As you must know,
three years ago I lost n limb In n ma
chino while In the service of Wllllnm
Lane & Co. Lane witnessed the acci
dent and knew it was due to the care
lessness of the Arm. He offer.ed mo a
trifle to settle, which I refused. I
brought suit for $10,000. It ts now
pending. One evening he came to my
room here with a new offer. T
lnughed nt lt. Robert Burton heard
him. In a trial hts evidence might
bolp me. A week Inter Robert disap
"I know that Mr. Lane went west
for his health, young Burton went
with him ns an attendant. Can't you
see how lt ls-the boy I so loved has
gone over to the enemy ! They havo
bribed bim to remain out of tho field
ns n witness In my behalf."
"I can't understand lt nt all," sighed
Eva. "He was so grateful to you, ho
was so kind to everybody."
Three evenings later Eva met Abel
nt the door of tho parlor. Rho drew
him within the room. Her oyes were
rod With weeping, her fnco colorless
end traversed with anguish.
"Rend," she said sadly, and handed
a newspaper to Abel, pointing to an
Item on ono of its pages.
According to that, Wllllnm Lone
?\nd Robert Burton, traveling In the
far west, had started to cross an
nrld desert stretch and had not been
seen since. They were supposed to hnvo
miserably perished In n sudden sand
storm that had come up.
The blow prostrated Abel, no wns
not equal to geing to work the next
dny. Eva that evening hastened np to
his room_ with some dainties, foi the.
t saying "Bayer."
; name "Bayer" on tablets,
ne Aspirin prescribed by
proved safe by milions for
go Pain, Pain
lich contains proper directions
tica of 24 and 100-All druggists,
turo of Monoaoctlcacldester of Sallcyllcacld
Invalid. The trny hourly fell from her
hnnd ns, entering the apartment, sho
saw-Robert Burton !
Abel was seated In an easy chair,
wreathed In smiles. Eva started to re
"What ! goiiiR without shaking hands
with me?" Robert asked. "You who
have boen a comforter and support to
my dear old friend. Mr. Darrow ?" He
relieved her of the tray and held her
hands till they trembled and her
cheeks were a lovely carnation pink.
"I have come back to give my old
benefactor new life and hope, and to
say to you-listen, dear, 1 should have
said lt the day I left you-T love you."
Slie stood swaying, overcome, but
"I have brought to our friend a doc
ument that will win him his case,"
explained Robert. "1 lured William
Dane Into tho desert purposely. Ix>st,
In deadly peril, I vowed wo would die
together, hut he should right a great
wrong. I forced him to sign a written
confession which ho dare not gain
say, and-'stick to tho ship,' old
friend, for you aro bound for a suro,
"With a wedding at the end of It 1"
cried Abel Darrow enthusiastically.
"My boy, lt was-my girl, too, now I*
And thc bliss of old Abel Darrow
WEAK, WEARY WOMEN.
When the back aches and throb.;,
When housework is torture*
When night brings; no root nov
When urinary, disorders set lu,
Women's lot is a weary one.
Doan's Kidney Pills aro for weak
Have proved their worth in Wal
This ls one Walhalla woman's tes
Mrs. S. E. Powell says: "Kidney
trouble carno on me and my back ach
ed a good deal. Wbon I bent sharp
pains shot through mo and specks
appeared before my ey os. Mornings
I was as tirod as when I went to bed
and I was norveus. My kidneys
didn't act properly. 1 bogan taking
Doan's Kidney Pills and they quickly
cured mo of the trouble. I have
great faith in this medicino."
Price GOc, nt all doalora. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy-get
Doan's Kidney 1* Il IK-the same that
Mrs. Powell had. Foster-Milburn
Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y.
Ronds Can bo Sold Without Vote.
A dispatch from Orangeburg says:
Tho Supreme Court has just hand
ed down a decision in tho caso of
William V. Zelglor, a tax-payer, vs.
W. B. Thompson and tho other mem
bers of tho board of trustees of tho
city schools. In this case tho plain
tiff sought to enjoin tho trustees
from issuing and soiling $30,000 of
school bonds to erect school build
ings. Tho caso was a friendly suit
and Intended to test and sottle tho
question as to whether a school dis
trict could issuo and soil school
bonds upon tho authority of an act
ot the Legislature without first sub
mitting tho question to tho voters in
tho election. Somo doubted this and
tho bond house would not buy tho
bonds until tho quostion was settled.
Judge Bowman held tho bonds woro
valid without submitting samo to
tho people. Tho Supremo Court has
sustained Judgo Bowman. Tho trus
tees will now erect tho school build
ing for tho colored pooplo.
Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic restores
Energy and Vitality by Purifying and
Enriching tho Blood. When you feel its
strengthening, invigorating effect, see how
it brings color to tho cheeks and how
it improves tho appetite, you will then
appreciate its true tonic value.
Grove's Tasteless chill Tonio is simply
Iron and Quinine suspended in syrup. So
pleasant even children like it. Tho blood
needs QUININE to Purify it and IRON to
Enrich it. Destroys Malarial germs and
Grip germs by Its Strengthening, Invigor
ating Effect. 60c.
A mustache In China Indicates that
tho woarer Is a grandfather.
? Three Methods of j
i|; By REV. LEW W. GOSNELL j
Assistant Dean, Moody Bible .'
;|? Institute, Chicago. ?
TEXT-Having muny tilings to writ?
unto you, I would not write with papor
and Ink; but I truat to como unto you,
and speak fuco to fuco. Tito children of
thy elect elster groot theo.-II John 12.
Wo haye beard of n woman who
wondered what she could do for the
Lord, since shu
was not gifted ns
others. One tiny,
In looking over
the death notices
lu tlie newspaper,
lt occurred to her
that sho might
send cards con
of sympathy, or
oven write such
messages, to some
of those bereaved.
Wo may well covet her reward in the
day of Christi
Tho same spirit, of sanctifying our
correspondence, ls Illustrated in the
case of tho aged apostle John, us he
writes to tho "elect lady* whom he
addresses lu his second epistle, from
which our text ls token.
First of all, he says ho would not
write with wiper und Ink, implying
the unsatisfactory character of tills
method of communication when be hus
ninny things to say. If we should al
low our imagination to run, we might
conclude that, since papyrus, which
was used In writing, was expensive,
tho apostle could not alford lo write
long letters! Again, we might easily
picture bim writing laboriously In lils
old ugo and so milking ids epistle brief.
How human lt makes him and how
near to us lt brings him! All of which
may cause us to rejoice that, in tho
providence of God, the invention of
printing was brought about at the time
of the Protestant Reformation, thus
enabling the common people to possess
tho word ol' God.
Speaking Face to Face.
John desires to speak to tho elect
lady "face to face." It has sometimes
been suggested that, because of tho
spread ol' books, preaching will lose
Its popularity. It hus been well re
plied that this will be tho case when
conversation ls supplanted by corre
spondence. However, coimiiunlcatlug
by "paper und Ink" ls no moro satis
fying now than in the days of tho
apostle, and we still yearn to talk to
one another "face to face." And may
wo not apply lt to our relations to our
Lord? Sweet ls the fellowship we now
have with Him through His word, but
In His presence will be fulness of Joy.
"Oh, tba blessed Joy of moetlog-r
All thu doaort peet I
Oh, i?.II wondrous words of greeting
ito nh all speak at luBti"
In closing, John says: "The chil
dren of thy elect sister greet thee."
This may be considered as a communi
cation by proxy, Just as we have had
those by writing and in person. Some
hnve considered lt trivial to think of
John conveying tho greetings of chil
dren to their aunt. But we cannot feel
that way about lt Indeed, the sim
plicity, tho gentleness, and the power
of attracting the affections of the
young, which aro Involved, suggest to
us the maturity hi snbitllness of the
apostle whom Jesus loved. Possibly,
some of t?cese children were small, and
wo shall not forget that when Jesus
would Illustrate true gentleness in tho
kingdom of heaven, He set n Utile
child In tho midst and bade Uis disci
ples become Uko him. John had, by
graco, attained to chlldllkenesa
Longfellow and the Children.
John T. Trowbridge, tho well-known
writer, tells of a visit to lils home by
Henry Wadsworth Longfellow. Whoa
Mr. Longfellow heard tho children, he
called for them. They were somewhat
ovornwod by his groy hair, beard and
venerable aspect, but ho soon put thom
at ease by saying: "Where nre your
dolls? I want you to show mo your dolls 1
Not the Une ones you keep for com
pany, but those you love best and play
With every day." They had soon
brought their shabby little fnvorltes
with battored noses, and wero eagerly
telling him their names and histories,
while bo questioned thom with an In
I terest which won their hearts. Mr.
Trowbridge could only think of Him
who said, "Suffer tho little children
to como unto mo."
May tho Lord sanctify all our human
relationships as those of tho Apostle
of Lovo were sanctified I
God's Help Necessary.
In Theo, thcreforo, Lord God, I put
all my hope and refuge, on Thee I ro
pose all my tribulation and anguish:
for I find all to be Inllrm and unstable
whatever I behold out of Thoo. For
neither will many friends nvail wo,
nor strong helpers bring mo succor,
nor wiso counsellors give nn useful an
swer, nor books of learned men con?
Bolo mo, nor all precious substnncc set
mo freo, nor any secret and pleasant
place keep mo safe, If Thou Thysolf
stand not by mo, help not, strengthen,
cheer, teach and keep mo.-Thomas
When Happiness Comee.
There oro few days set down In tho
calendar of n man's life In which hap.
plness comes In her own puro and orig
inal beauty. When she does, she la
attended by holy affections ; sho cornea
ns when sho first wandered In tho gar
den of Eden, and fills tho hoart with
her presence-. Famo, Wealth, and
Ambition, tho Idols of tho earth, aro
not thore; but Love and her tonder
relations and holy ties, nt once the
Image and tho boon of Its Divine Cre
SMOKERS CAUSE MAXY FIEES.
Said to bo Responsible for Twenty
Per Cont Forest Fires bi Wost.
Washington, D. C., April 29.
Twenty per cont of all the foreBt Ares
started by man in tho national for
ests of tho West during 1921 were
caused by careless tobacco smokers,
according to figures compiled by tho
forest service, United Statos Depart
ment of Agriculture. In California,
Arizona and Now Mexico ono out of
every four forest fires due to human
agencies was started by burning cig
arettes, cigars, niatchoB or pipe-heels
carelessly thrown asido by smokers
while in tho woods. In othor parts
of the Wost tho percentage of smok
ers' fires ranged from 12 to 18 per
cent. Tho total number of forest
fires on tho western national forests
during tho past season was 5,131, of
which number 1,444 wore caused by
lightning, 732 by smokers and 2,955
by othor human agencies.
A Serious Firo Hazard.
Careless smokers, foresters point
out, are responsible for ono of tho
I most serious Uro hazards lu tho coun
j try, because they fall to tako proper
precautions with burning tobacco
i and matches. Tho preventable bro
wasto of all kinds from those causon
averages moro than $18,000,000 a
year, according to figures published
by the National Hoard of Firo Un
derwriters. Tho "tailor-made" cig
arotto is tho principal offender lu UK
woods, whore a glowing "snipe'
thoughtlessy thrown down on thc
forest floor may cost the publu
thousands of dollars for flro fighting
to say nothing of the value of tim
ber destroyed, the desolation o
scenic beauty spots and the hain
done to waterflow and wild lifo.
Dlsat-Vous results from smoking
in thc woods aro most to be fearot
I when tho inflammable material tba
is nearly everywhere present be
comes very dry. In the West th Ii
condition is most generally chrouh
throughout tho summer. The in
creasing popularity of the nationa
forests, which wore visited last yea
by more than 5,250,000 motorists
tourists and sportsmen, makes th
prevention and control of smokers
fires moro and more difficult, To les
son thc lire risk, and to set a goo
example, tho forest rangers and otu
er flold officers of tho forest servie
havo very generally pledged then:
solves not lo smoke in the woods i
revlon- and In seasons bf danger
C??? uporuf.lon ls Sought.
I Hopea tod efforts have boon mad
by tho forest service, the Natlonj
Board of Fire Underwriters an
other organizations to enlist tho ci
operation of tobacco manufacture]
and packers in educating smokers t
be careful with burning tobacci
Somo of these organizations liol
j that since tho hazard of five IA insoi
arable from tho use of smoking t<
bacco, a moral obligation rests upo
manufacturers or packers of tenace
to enclose fire-warning slips wit
their products. Resolutions embod;
lng this sentiment have been passe
by the National Convention of li
su raneo Commissioners, tho F ii
Marshals' Association of Nort
America, the International Associi
tlon of Firo Engineers, and the Rai
way Fire Protective Association.
In Canada, tobacco manufacture
are now enclosing a little red Hr
warning slip in each of their elga
etto packages. Similar slips, fcatu
lng care with fire in the homo and
the forest, are also inserted in mab
boxes by one of tho largest mab
companies, and in cartridge pac
ages by a number of tho loadli
small arms and ammunition mau
facturera of tho United Statos.
To Stop a Cough Quick
tako ' HAYES' HEALING HONEY,
cough medicine which stops the cough
healing tho inflamed and irritated tissu
A box of GROVE'S O-PEN-TRA'
SALVE for Chest Colds, Head Colds a
Croup is enclosed with every bottle
HAYES' HEALING HONEY. The sol
should bo rubbed on tho chest and thr<
of children suffering from a Cold or Croi
Tho hailing effect of Hayes' Henlln g Honey
nldc lim throat combined with tho healing efTcc
Grove's O-Pen-Trato Salvo through tho porco
the skin soon stops a cough.
Dotti remedies aro packed In one carton and <
cost of tho combined treatment is 35c.
Just ask your druggist for HAYI
Mr, Dalton Get? Motorcycle.
(Farm and Factory.)
Wi L. Dalton, who has chargo
maintaining Stato highway roads
Oconco, has boon furnished with
motorcycle by tho Stato Hlghw
Department, and now ho is able
travel ovor much moro terrlt?i
than horotoforo. Mr. Dalton's Wi
as supervisor of roads will rcqu
inspection of roads In widoly so:
rated parts of tho county at br lot
tervnis, and by moans of tho n
convoyanco ho will bo ablo to go
ovory part of tho county in ono (
if ho considers lt nocossary. Mr. L
ton is gotting tho road work woll
hand now and ls making froqu
trips with lils helpers ovor Ocon*
topsoil roads. ,
?Jt ?J? ?J? ?J? ?J? ?J. ?I? ?J? ?J? ?J? ?J?
POINTERS ON PORK
.I- PRODUCTION. ,4.
?|? ?J? *|? ?|? ?J? oj? ?J? ?J? ?J? ?|? ?J? ?J? ?I? ?J?
Clemson College, April 27. - At
the recent meeting of tho South Car
olina Livestock Association rrof. L.
V. Starkey, chief of tho animal hus
bandry division of donison College,
discussod "Pork Production," and
tho following are some of tho points
emphasized by him:
1. Tho most outstanding present
need of South Carohna livestock men
is good fences.
2. Forage crops are absolutely
necessary for economical pork pro
duction. If our forage crops aro ta
ken away, wo havo no chance to
compote with tho corn belt men.
3. Shade and frosh water are in
dispensable for hog raising in this
4. It is very Important to select
tho right sort of foundation stuff;
by proper selection In tho beginning
a breeder may accomplish moro than
he can In ton years' work trying to
build up an Inferior foundation bord.
5. Herds should bo kept free from
llco, barns free from dust, and ovory
whero freo from stagnant hog wal
6. Sows that are fed well about 10
days boforo breeding will produce
larger litters than if scantily fed at
7. Profits aro closely related to
tho number of pigs each sow raises.
lt is highly important to raise a large
per cent of tho pigs that are far
8. While it is true that, generally
speaking, wo can do with a small
amount of shelter, In tho long run
wo must preparo tor tho worst, bo
cnuse our hogs cannot oudure tho
cold spring rains without shelter and
9. The "soft pork" problem ls yet
unsolved. At tho present timo South
'Carolina hogs aro soiling "hard" and
it ls highly important that we keep
thom selling "hard." For this reason
wo should not bo too enthusiastic
over peanuts as a hog feed-nt least
not until wc have gotten some data
to prove that peanuts will make pork
cheaper than corn.
10. We must gel our livestock to
market at lower transportation cost.
A load of cattle sold recently by this
college cost 58 cents por hundred
fi eight to Baltimore, while the rate
from Chicago to Baltimoro ls 54
cents for tho much greater distance.
"Cold in the Head"
is an acute attack of Nasal Catarrh,
Those subject to frequent "colds In
the head" will find that the use of
HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE will
build up the System, cleanse the Blood
and render them less liable to colds.
Repented attacks of Acute Catarrh
may lead to Chronic Cntnrrh.
HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE is
taken Internally and acts through the
Blood on tho Mucous Surfaces of the
System, thus reducing the Inflamma
tion and restoring normal conditions.
All druggists. Circulars free.
P. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.
GASOLINE TAX RAISED $07,000.
First Month Shows Largo Sum of
Money for South Carolina.
(Columbia State, 27th.)
Tho total money from tho gasoline
tax for tho first month of its opora
tlon in South Carolina amounted to
$07,196.97. A few delinquent tax
payers have not yet reported, but the
total as announced ls practically tho
amount to stand as the whole col
lections for tho month.
Under tho terms of the gasoline
tax act, one-half of the money col
lected goes Into tho State treasury
and ono-half goes to tho counties for
building and maintaining roads.
Tho commission is also certifying
to tho State treasurer tho gross earn
ings of all Hie public utility corpora
tions in tho Stato. Theso public util
ity corporations pay a throe-mill tax
on their gross earnings, and tho com
mission is certifying a total of $81,
257.81 as tho taxes duo tho Stato by
Idlo Miners Turn Steps Homeward.
A dispatch from Hazelton, Pa.,
The rush of alien anthracite coal
miners to their nativo homes in Eu
rope, either to stay permanently or
to visit tho scones of their childhood,
la now tho heaviest since tho sus
pension bogan, according to steam
ship agents. From twenty to twonty
Uvo leave boro ovory day, many of
them being naturalized American
citizens who oxpeot to como back af
ter an ngreomont is roachod with tho
oporators. They figuro that work
will bo resumed about the middle or
tho end of May.
Well supplied with Amorican cur
rency, which commands a high rate
abroad us a result ul tho exchange,
they say thoy can live moro cheaply
in Europe than in tholr adopted
country while tho collieries are clos
ed. Thoso Intending to remain across
CLAIMS WOMAN AND SON HEIRS
To Ton Millions--Greenwood Woman
Claims Rig Estate.
A dispatch from Greenwood says:
That she and her son, Thur ry Mc
Coy, are heirs to a $10,000,000 es
tate loft by John J. Neal, of Omaha,
Neb., whom, sho says, was her for
mer husband, is tho claim made by
Mrs . Dan S. McCoy, of this city. Hor
son lives in Tulsa, Okla. Tho story
that Mrs. McCoy was heir to tho for
tuno leaked out when a Tulsa paper
mado incluirles hore, following dis
closures made by Tharry McCoy. Ex
cept to admit that sho and hor son
wore hoirs to $10,000,000, loft by
hor former husband, John J. Noni,
Mrs. McCoy would not talk, claiming
that her attorneys had warned hor
to make no statement to reporters
or to any ono oise. She says she has
been living In seclusion in Green
wood for eight months and that she
feared for her safety.
"There are others interested in
tho money who would Uko to mako
,/ay with nie," Mrs. McCoy doclared.
Mrs. McCoy said that Neal was a
large stockholder in tho J. P. Reyn
olds Tobacco Company, of Omaha,
Neb., a firm having a largo branch
olllce at Winston-Salem, N. C. She
claims to havo retained attorneys at
Winston-Salem and ai Greenwood,
but sho would not divulgo names.
Mrs. .McCoy says she came from Rio
(?ronde, a small border town between
New Mexico and Mexico, and expects
te have the estato settled in limo to
return to Rio Grande by Juno I.
FOUGHT FOR LIFE WITH GIANT
Devil Fish-Rattle Took Waco Fifty
Feet Below Surface of Water,
A dispatch from Tacoma, Wash.,
'Battling for his life llfty foot be
neath tho surface of Puget Sound,
Walter McCray, a diver known ia
marino circles from Alaska lo Cali
fornia, came out victorious boro yes
terday over a giant devil fish.
Tho monster wound his tentacles
so lightly about McCray that tho
diver was unablo to reach tho knlfo
ho carried for protection. When ono
tentado threatened to cut off tho air
supply, McCray, through tho subma
rine telephone, called for a short
steel wrecking bar. With this wea
pon he was able to piorco tho body
of the devil fish, and at last, with*
man and monster still struggling
desperately, McCray was drawu to*
the surface by his assistants, and
other men called to holp.
While Richard Burnett, a dock .
watchman, stood by with drawn pis
tols, unable to shoot because thor
diver and devil fish wore so com
pletely tanglod, others attacked with
what weapons there wero nt hand,
and finally tho devil fish releasod Ita
hold and disappeared beneath tho
water. The devil fish was ono of the
largost over seen in theso waters.
FOR PROMOTION OF OIIILD-LIFK
Pageants South Carolina Sunday
School Association is Working.
Spartanburg, April ,27.-Special:
Much interest is being aroused ovor
the State in tho serios of community
child-life pageants which aro hoing
promoted by tho South Carolina Sun
day School Association, and wbiclx
will be held in practically every
county in tho Stato. In most of tho
counties from five to a dozen of theso
pageants will bo hold. Co-oporatlng;
with the South Carolina Sunday
School Association in tho work,
which is something new in thia State,
are tho State Board of ?Health, tho
Stato Department of Education, the
Stute Homo Demonstration Service
and tho Stato Federation of Women's
Miss Laura Blackburn, of Colum
bia, has been engaged as secretary
of tho pageant committeo and has al
ready begun her work. Sho ls emi
nently fitted for it, and is now en
gaged Iii visiting a number of tho
counties that are contemplating put
ting on tho pageant.
The theme of this educational pa
geant that is to teach a Stato-wldo
lesson ls "Tho Rights ot tho Child.'"
It prosonts flvo rights-"Tho Right
to Health," "Tho Right to Educa
tion," "Tho Right to Protection,''
"Tho Right to Homo Training," and
"Tho Right to Religious Nurture."
It is announced by Leon C. Pal
mer, superintendent of tho South
Oaiollna Sunday School Association,
that no admission will bo chargod nt
any of tho pageants since thoy aro
being promoted in tho Intorost of tho
children of South Carolina and not
as a money-making enterprise.
Lake Suporlor is " 'ivnct lnko
in tho world.
the wator are taking all their houao?
hold goods, even their mino pickup
with thom. The exodus also is Int
tull swing in other hard coal roglona*