Newspaper Page Text
by FRANCIS PI
co/>y/?/c//r /$// sr sosbj -M?/?a
CHAPTER I.?Richard Lightnut, ail
American with an affected Zjglish accent,
receives a presnt from a friend
CHAPTER II.?The present proves
to be a pair of pajamas. A letter hints
of sunrises to the wearer.
CHAPTER III.?Lightnut dons the paJamas
and late at night gets up for a
smoke. His servant. Jenkins, comes in
and, . failing to recognize Lightnut, attempts
to put him out. Thinking the servant
crazy. Lightnut changes his clothes
Intending to summon help. When he re
appears Jenkirs falls on his neck with
Joy, confirming Lightnut's belief that ho
CHAPTER IV.?Jenkins tells Lightnut
of the encounter he had with a hideous
Chinaman dressed in pajamas.
\ # I
CHAPTER V?In a message from his
friend. Jack Billings, Lightnut is asked
to put up "the kid" for the night on his
way home from college. Later Lightnut
finds a beautiful girl in black pajamas ift
his room. >
CHAPTER VT.?Lightnut is shocked by
the girl's drinking, smoking and slangy
CHAPTER VTI?She tells him her nam?
3* Francis and puzzles him with a story
of her love for her sister's room-mate,
named Frances. Next morning the girl
|? missing and Lightnut hurries to the
Aa n/va V> /n Af XJa fa o /x^aof Kv
Dual WW icq 11C1 uu.. no 10 av.^v>3kw wj i
a . husky college boy, who calls him |
Dicky." but he does not see the girl.
. ' CHAPTER Vm-Jack Billings calls to
spend the night with Lightnut. They dis1
cover pricesless rubies hidden In the buttons
of the pajamas.
CHAPTER IX?Billings dons the pa*
Jamas and retires.
CHAPTER X?Lightnut later discovers
in his apartment a beefy person In mutton-chop
whiskers and wearing pajamas.
Jenkins calls the police, who declare the
Intruder to be a criminal, called "Foxy
CHAPTER XI?The Intruder declares !
he Is Llgbtnut's guest and appeals to the
totter in vain.
UiLA-f l'iiiit. -A.il?ne is nusueu ou 1.0
CHAPTER XIII?In the morning Lighttsut
is astonished to find Billings gone,
|n and more astonished when he gets a mes- i
^Lsage from ^he latter, demanding his
clothes. Lightnut, bound for Tarrytown,
Billing's home, discovers "Frances," the
W girl of the pajamas, on the train.
CHAPTER XIV?Lightnut speaks to
her and alludes to the night before. She
declares indignantly that Lightnut never
saw her in black pajamas. At Tarrytown
Frances is met by a husky college youth,
who hails Lightnut as "Dicky." The latter
ignores the boy, who then threatens
to thrash him for offending Frances.
Lightnut takes the next train home.
? CHAPTER XV?Billings storms over
V the outrage of his arrest. He and Light?
- A--* A k
nux uiscover mysienous vuairawters
on the pajamas.
CHAPTER XVT?Professor Doozenberry
is called In to interpret the hieroglyphics.
CHAPTER XVII-He raves over what
be calls the lost silk of Si-Ling-Chi.
CHAPTER XVIII?The writing declares ;
that a person wearing the pajamas will
take on the semblance of the previous
* wearer.. The professor borrows the paJamas
CHAPTER XIX?"Billings" dressed In
pajamas is found in the professor's room
and is taken home in an automobile with
Frances and a woman Lightnut calls
CHAPTER XX?Lightnut is angered by j
"the frump's" slanderous talk about
CHAPTER XXI?"Billings" is taken to
his room. A servant tells Lightnut that
a message has just been received stating
? that Billings was under arrest in New
York for stealing a suit of black paJamas.
CHAPTER XXII?Judge Billings astonleVao
T iorV*trnif xxrl + V* o tolo nf T?ro n/Mc*
t AOllVO ViiVtt TVAVA* ?* VWAV V4. Jk ? V?*<V1W vw
capades. Lightnut asks permission to
speak to "Frances."
CHAPTER XXIII?The judge declares
that not another living person would
tackle the job, and Lightnut. his mind
occupied with the beautiful Frances, is
I Recover the Pajamas.
Outside, swinging his club and kicking
his heel in the macadam, I found
a fat policeman?from New York, J
knew by his helmet.
* He turned and I saw?O'Keefe!
"Oh, there you are, sir!" And witfc i
a careless duck and a wave, he ambled
forward and placed in my hands a
"It's them, all right!" ne saia, witc j
a fat wink. "The black silk pajamas?
we got 'em, you see!"
"Jove!" I ejaculated, staring. Ther
suddenly I got the jolly idea full and
strong, you know, and I was just sc
dashed relieved and delighted, I shook 1
L.. 'hands with him?fact!
"Oh, I say, Jenkins," I remarked, j
twisting my glass at him, "by Jove..;
^ "Certainly, sir!" Jenkins admitted
calmly. "I knew in a minute soon as
he told me!"
And, by Jove, I believed him! Had
1 ? rvrtltr incf AT1C '
tOj yOU Jinow y jlu wad v/uij juoi/ vuv
instance of the devilish clever, intuitive
way Jenkins had of boring into
"Yes;, sir,"?O'Keefe thoughtfully j
transferred a big wad to the other
cheek?"the captain gave me a little
rlay off so's I could bring 'em up,"?
lie studied with interest the top o!
one of the pillars of the porte-cochere !
and shrugged lightly?"cf course it
wasn't just because of the reward,
though of course five hundred bucks
is five hundred bucks, but we thought
you might like to have 'em?thank
you, sir!" For out of my folder 1
peeled five crisp centuries and laid
them in Ills paim.
This done, Jenkins glanced at me
and turned suggestively toward the
.entrance, but O'Keefe didn't make a
J" move to go and no more did I. Fact
was, I had a devilish keen notion that
the old cat upstairs would be watchins
for the policeman's departure
! ?/ RAY WAllots
\ through the grounds, and it cam? to
me mat ro piay mm a niue lungs*
I wouldn't do any harm, but might seaJ
her jolly mouth the tighter.
O'Keefe thanked me again. "You're
i sure solid with the force, sir," he assured,
nodding earnestly. "Just remember
my number and the name of
| Captain Clutchem if any time in town
| you get rounded up in any of our litS
tie?er, you know!"?he dropped a
! cheerful wink at me and glanced again
' at the tills. "Expect maybe you're
anxious to know if Tim gets a divy
! outer this," he proceeded; and I muri
mured some jolly something. Of
i course, I wasn't anxious, you know;
| fact is, I didn't care a dash?didn't
1 even remember who Tim was. "Yes,
I siree, he'll get ten of this!" he fin-!
Meantime, he had been hunching
[ nimseii up untu now ne succeeaea in
wrenching from somewhere behind, a
! ragged and shiny old wallet, bulging
with worn and greasy papers. Within
this, with a flourish, he laid the bills, j
Then he faced us with an air of <
"So much all for the velvet!" h9
remarked with another wink.
Of course it was of no importance
to set him right about the material;:
as for that, I didn't care a jolly hang
! if he thought they were made of linoleum!
But It gave me the idea of
just peeking into a corner of the parcel
to satisfy myself that its contents
were of filmy black silk?and they
were! I went no further; not for all
u-r~ - ?1 J i+pi n o a trrniiM I
LII0 gUlU Ui VViiai D"iLO"juainc nvaiu a
have profaned the package with further
"Why, sir, I don't think you need
be worrying but what they're al:
right," and the big policeman nodded
confidently; "in fact there don't seem
to be no damage at all." He added
meditatively: "Which is some wonder,
considering how we had tc
rough-house Foxy Grandpa before we
softened him down in his cell th* j
other night." Here his cheeks swelled
and he sent a long sheaf of brown
liquid at a grasshopper on the freshly:
whitened door-stones?and got it, too, |
~A1? +Via nnUcVo^ tno nf
Ul^ puiiouvu vvv .
Jenkins' boot. "No, sir!"?emphatically?"I
don't think you'll be hearing
any holler from your lady friend when
she goes to?eh, what?"?he stared
at Jenkins blankly, for Jenkins had
coughed?"Oh, excuse me!"?and his'
big hand lifted apologetically to his
mouth, while his eyes rolled upward?
"What I just meant was that I know
they're all to the good; I went all
"Oh!" I muttered, turning rather
faint. I dropped the parcel and Jen-'
kins picked it up. By Jove, for a moment,
he came jolly near having to
tnn t was that shocked ;
piV/IV iiiC IVUj JL *t
"The only thing?the only thing
'tall?" I had to wait through an agon,
izing moment while his tongue
gathered his wad and peremptorily j
expelled it, this time enlivening the
cold, dead monotony of the silver-gray
macadam?"was her?I mean, was the j
"Ah-h!" I put my hand to my side
and looked at Jenkins appealingly,
but he was looking upward, his eyes
kind of cast over like a bird's; the
lines of his mouth tightened to an
arch?and I knew he was suffering
too! But we must try to stand it a
little longer?just a little!
Through one instant's respite, Mr.
O'Keefe's thick tongue was occupied
in striving to giutenize the entire
wrapper of a much crushed and awfully
yellow cigar. Then he separated a
mouthful from the end and proceeded.
"I did notice with the legs, that
one of 'em was just a bit longer than j
th' other, and down at the station we j
was a wondering if?" the brown head j
of a crackling match drew a long,!
curving what-you-call-it on the smooth,
>?? ?? ? ??
' 9 ' f W
"I Did Notice With the Legs."
creamy masonry, and he paused to
pump madly, striving to coax a draft
of smoke?"we wondered if 'twas?
intentional." His eyes sought mine:
By Jove, I was so frozen with horror,
I couldn't even look away; just
stood there, helpless, you know, and
my jolly monocle hanging limp?
couldn't bare lilted it to have saved
my life! Felt my senses just growing
numb all the while with the
tragedy of the thing, the thought of
this coarse monster's touch defiling
the dainty, gossamer garment that had
shrouded her sacred what-you-call'ems?Oh,
it was awful!
"Urn?ah, I see! It was, then!"?
he was nodding with an air of understanding,
pausing in the struggle with !
the refractory cigar. His. strained and
reddened face shaped sympathetically.
"Just what I thought and told
'em!" he bobbed with satisfaction, "i >
understand! You ain't got no need to
make no explanations to me!" and he
.lfted his fat hand to restrain them, j
"Why. my wife's own grandfather had
a club foot, and to her last day if she j
got outer bed on the wrong side, the
old lady went a header sure?oh, i
A moment before, I had thought
that so far as the mere master of jolly
misery was concerned, I had sounded
the what-you-call-'ems; but now my
(lashed brain was reeling before this i
new horror! To think that she was? i
but oh, it couldn't be! And yet I recalled
ominously that most of the
time I had known her, I had only
seen her sitting!
"By-y-y the way, sir!" He closed \
one eye at me as he carved from the ]
brown beauty a half inch of its waxy ;
bud, using for the maltreatment a perfectly
brutal knife. "That was a neat j
try-on you made to copper the thief!
yourself?a leetle irregular, you
know," he shook his head at me, "but, \
as the captain said, we ain't maKing \
no point about that with a gent like;
you?sure not!"?another imperisha-1
ble line of beauty upon the receptive
stone, and he puffed inhalations of 1
joy. "But I knew you never could !
get him to the station?I could have
"Oh!" I remarked, puzzled. Byj
Jove, I had a dashed awful thought
for a moment that I must be losing
my intelligence! I looked at Jenkins j
again, but he had pot yet come back
to the ground.
"Oh, I'm on, sir!" Another one of
those awful winks as his club j
scratcnea ms neimei siuewa^s. xuu
know I saw everything?I was right!
there at the Kahoka, you know!"
"Oh, that!" I said, understanding.'
For I knew then that he was talking
about Foxy Grandpa in my rooms. I
had almost forgotten the jolly old
vagaboiyl, but it occurred to me that
perhaps I ought to show some interest
as they must have recaptured him:
along with the pajamas. "I say!" i!
chirped up, "did you have much!
trouble about it?getting him again,;
"Trouble?" O'Keefe's lip doubled j
contemptuously. "It was easy as but- i
ter!" His hand spread, palm down-j
ward, in an expressive gesture. "Why, [
he doubled right back to the Kaho-:
"By Jove, you know!" I exclaimed,
"Surest thing you know! I collared
him right in front and with the
goods!" Mr. O'Keefe expectorated!
eloquently. "My, but he did put up
an awful holler?said the pajamas
were his own and he had just had 'em
made. And bluE?well!"?ne iannea
the air for a moment in the effort to;
find an appropriate gesture?"I'm
used to these swell con men, but that
gun was the limit?pulled out a card
case, mind you, and letters, and wanted
me to go with him to his club?j
his club?" the big fellow doubled over.
in a spasm of mirth tnat all but
choked him. "I told him I'd give him;
the club if he didn't go quietly?for
you see I recognized him in a minute;
you can't lose them freak kind! Besides,
he give himself away: told mei
he'd overlook my conduct on this occasion
and the other, if I would release
him. Well, that was enough! l!
beckoned Jimmy Dwyer across and
we run him down the line to the station.
Oh, we got him there, but it
wasn't easy?for him! And there)
he'll stay a while!"
He had to pause and pump air, he
was so winded.
"But it woulder tickled you,", he re*
sumed, using one of the vestas I extended
and puffing the cigar until it
almost flamed, "if you coulder seen1
the grand-stand play this guy put up j
before the sergeant! But the old man I
just let him blow it all off; Just sat |
there calm behind the desk, chewing;
away and jabbing a pen through the
blotter, while this stiff fumed and
spouted?oh, something scandalous?
bringing in the names of mighty near
all the Important people in New
York; his friends, he said! Oh, yes,1
he mentioned you In particular, sir!",
?and his face expanded in a relish
"Dashed impudence!" I murmured;
"Oh, yes," carelessly, "but the sargeI
quieted him?just purty near soothed
him to sleep before he got through,
you know?it's one of his ways!"?his
glance lifted solemnly.
"Fine, you know!" I murmured admiringly.
I reflected approvingly upon
what a dashed good thing it was
to have a man in that position?whatever
it was?who was of such a devilish
mild and gentle temperament:
the quiet word?the soft answer?the
lHn rl 1 tt romnnctranffl fill that. SOrt Of
thing, you know.
"But, if no offense, there's just one
question I'd like to ask you, sir." He
swung his club with a smiling, genial!
"Oh, dash it, no!" I responded ab- j
My eye had been suddenly attract-1
ed by a feathery gleam of white j
through the trees. It was slowly mov-;
ing up the slope to a pavilion overlooking
the Tappan Zee.
He drew nearer with a confiential
air. "Just a little argument I had
with, the old_woman, you know, about
them pajamas. Would you mind telling
me?as man to man, y'understand
?if they garments is"?his voice;
dropped?'is like her real shape?tig- j
ger, J mean?h'm?" And he tapped
the parcel lightly with his stick.
Jenkins cleared his throat loudly
and shifted The pajamas to his other j
side. As for myself, I just winced as :
under the stroke of a what-you-call-it,
but one end of mjf dashed brain was i
being pulled by the flashing play of
the dappling sunlight there upon?
"By Jove, her figure exactly!" ij
For it was her?no, dash it, she, I
mean! I had a perfectly clear view of
her now as she paused on a little
point ana iiung there looking out over
the Hud-on. In her hand was a fullblown,
ripened rose, and her lips were
shaping in ravishing little pouts, as j
musingly she blew the petals from
her. But go they would not, but
hugged back in the arms of the light
breeze, circling and fluttering about,
her glorious sunny head like a swarm
of rosy butterflies. It made a pretty
"And what's more, they're just her
color, too!" I murmured tenderly, for-,
getful of everything but her, unmindful
that I was not alone. For under
my hand I could feel my jolly heart
quivering like a champagne cork,
freshly unfettered and thrilling eagerly
under the impulse of the mad,
dancing, joyous spirit within.
"The one lovely woman in all the i
world!" I breathed aloud, and I felt!
my eyes grow oddly moist.
And for a minute I went off in a,
It was O'Keefe's voice?oddly con?j
"Eh?" I ejaculated, blinking at him i
as I came back. Then I rememberedj
?but what was it he had been asking?
"Just, good-by!" he repeated with!
elaborate gentleness. Then, straight-1
"I Trust You've Not Been Getting;
Into Trouble, Mr. Lightnut!"
ening: "No offense, I hope, if we let
it go at that?I mean, I guess you
won't miss it if we don't shake;
I glanced at the gloves he was,
"Oh, dash it, no!" I responded ab-i
sently, and my eyes coasted up th ;
slope again?then dropped back dis-j
appointedly, for she had disappeared
within the pavilion.
His helmet tossed as he looked;
back. "I guess we all've got our little^
prejudices," he remarked sentectious-1
ly; "I know I hav^! I'm from th i
And without another word, Mr j
O'Keefe presented his broad back tc
us, and swinging Ms sticK careiessiy,
sauntered down the drive.
"What the deuce!" I exclaimed,
looking after him. "I say, Jenkins,
what did he mean?"
Jenkins' face expressed nuld raproach
"Can it pcssih!y matter, sir?" he
questioned wenrilv. "Persons of?ci
?that sort, you know, sir?"
"Jove!" I uttered, relieved.
Jenkins' coldly elevated brows dis;
missed the matter from further con ]
sideration. He lifted the parcel with;
a slight gesture of inquiry.
I had already come to a decision
about it: I would send it to Billings!
Perhaps the retrieving of the pajamas
would have a soothing effect upon his
I gave Jenkins instructions. "H'm!
Of course, manage to speak with him
alone," I cautioned, having thought ol:
Judge Billings; "and don't forget the;
"Certainly, sir," said Jenkins attentively.
"I'm just to say: 'Mr. Lightnut's
compliments, sir, and he says
you'll know what to do with these.'"
I nodded. "Exactly, and I'll wail ;
" ? i t ?? A ? J II
here?but, on, nurry, oasn it: ajuu j;
looked longingly at the pavilion and
tried to feel if my part was right.
He did hurry! By Jove, he was
back almost immediately and looking
a bit rattled.
"Yes, sir!"?he coughed as J
screwed my glass inquiringly?"I got
there just as the judge went Into his j
room across the corridor, and Mr.
Billings opened the door the minute J
said I was from you. I gave him the
package and the message and he took
it over in a corner; and then In about
a minute I heard him chuck it somewhere
and say some long word. He
came back to me, looking kinder irr*
tated and with his eyes snapping."
.. ... * j 1 ?
"Oni" I utierea iiervouaij'. ia-|i
what did he say, Jenkins?"
Jenkins sighed. "Oh, well, sir, noth. |
ing as you might say was anything.!
really; he jerks out kinder crossly: j
Tell Mr. Lig' tnut, I say one thing at j
a time, and give Mm this!"'
On the scrap of paper I clutched
out _ of Jenkins' hagfl was a_erazy
scrawl or just a half-dozen words:
I'm a biped, not a centipede!
I squinted through the dashed thing
twice, but could make nothing of it?
I even tried it backward!
"Jove!" I muttered perplexedly, "it's
Jenkins' mouth tightened and relaxed.
"H'm, what I thought, sir," he
responded soberly. "The demon rum,;
(TO BP: CONTINUED)
WARRANT IS ISSUED
TO COL. L. 31. GREEN
Expense Account as Itemized Was Accented
by Comptroller Genera]
Comptroller General Jones has is- j
sued a warrant for $360 to L. M. Green I
for service as a special detective of j
the office of the chief executive. The;
account was itemized by Col Green and
was accepted by the comptroller gen- '
eral. The account had been turned !
down by the comptroller general on
the grounds that it was not itemized
according to law.
The following statement was issued
by Comptroller General Jones:
Tiie Account Accepted.
"Col. L. M. Green has filed the following
itemized statement d&ted May
13, account for services rendered as
March 18-23, inclusive. Investigation
Olar lynching, 6
days at $10 per day $ 60.00
March 25-27, inclusive. Investigating
killing of Bryson at
Mountville and with regard
to negro lodges around
Mountville, 3 days at $10
per day 30.00
March 28-29, inclusive. Investigating
lynching at Blacksburg,
2*days at $10 per day 20.00
April 3-5. Securing information
as to inforcement laws
at Anderson and as to Cheshire
affair, 2 days at $10 per
April 8-12, inclusive. Investigating
inforcement of law in
Hampton and as to Fairfax,
S. C., o days at $10 per day. 50.00
April 15-20, inclusive. Trip to
Dorchester county, investigating
whiskey situation and
law inforcement, 6 days at
$10 per day 60.00
April 22-23, inclusive. Second
trip into Dorchester county
to make further investigations
as to liquor situation,
2 days at $10 per day.. .. 20.00
May 6-10, inclusive. Trip into
Berkeley to see as to burnr\T
illg V/l yi vyvi LJ Vi.
Thornley and Brittingham
at Monck's Corner, 5 days
at $20 100.00t
Total... ., $360.00
"Inasmuch as this account is so
itemized that it shows what particular
work was being done on the days
named by Col. Green, and the amount
which the governor agreed to pay i
him, with his approval thereon, the
comptroller gene>ral will issue his
warrant for the payment of the
"The contention of the comptroller
general is that accounts must be so
? ? i ? ? J A 1. X X 1* ? <-? ? J i 4-4 M ^ iW yl
lW2IlllZt:u Ulcll, Uie ctuuiLiuig ujluvjci aiiu
the public may know for what particular
services the public fund:: are
being paid out. As to whether or not
the contracts on which such services
were rendered were, or were not reasonable,
is a matter which the comptroller
general can not review, as it
is left by the legislature to the discretion
and sound judgment of the
governor or disbursing officer.
"It will appear, however, that the
services stated to have been renderd
in the account filed May 13 must embrace
services for which Col. Green
had previously claimed payment on
an entirely different basis.
The Account Refused.
"For instance: On April 15 he filed
the following statement:
State of South Carolina to L. M. Green,
special detective, Dr.
To expenses, investigating Olar
lynching, including trip to
Charleston, Denmark and
Olar $ 30.00
To expenses, investigating killing
of Bryson at Mountville
looking into certain reports
in reference to negro lodges
around Mountville 20.00
To expense, investigating
lynching at Blacksburg.. .. 15.00 j
To expense, investigating burning
of newspaper office at
Hampton, and looking into
the general condition of the
enforcement of the law as to
the sale of whiskey, etc., at
Hampton and Fairfax 22.00
To expense, Anderson, for securing
information in reference
to the enforcement of
the law and obtaining information
in re Muldrow-Chei
-- i. ^ 1#'.- . iSntll
shir? affair, ami invesricuting
the conduct a:iJ work of
Detective Sanders 18^0
To one month's service, as
special detective, irom .warcn
lti to April 1">, inclusive 100.00
State of South Carolina, County of
Personally apprared before me L.
M. Green, who, upon being duly
swcrn, deposes and says that the within
account of $105.50 and $100 respectively
are correct, and that the
services were rendered under commission
from the governor, and that no
part of said claim has been paid.
i-. m. ureen.
Sworn to and subscribed before mo
this loth day of April. 1912.
W. F. Blackburn,
N. P. S. C.
"This statement was approved for
payment by the governor, but the
comptroller general refused to issue
his warrant in payment, for the reason
that the dates on which the expenses
were incurred were not stated
on the claim fcr services rendered
and such service not itemized. This
statement was then returned to Col.
~ -nrVk ^ AAlr 4 A CO T>"l A
Or I trCIi, Yi liU UiiUCi tuvn. iv wucvt oamg
by inserting, from memory, the dates
when these expenses were incurred
When these dates were inserted payment
was still refused, for the reason
that the salary claimed-* for one
month's service was unauthorized by
law. These prior statements appear
to be inconsistent with the final state
ment filed May 13, covering all these
matters. But as the statement of May
13 is correct in form the comptroller
general has felt it his duty to issue
his warrant on the State treasurer for
payment of same, it having received
the approval of the governor, who is
responsible to the people for the contracts
authorized by him."
NEW DAILY AT ANDERSON?
Reported That CoL L. 3f. Green Will
Become Editor of Intelligencer.
Columbia, May 16.^-That the Anderson
Intelligencer, of Anderson, one of
the newspapers of the State supporting
the present governor, is going to
the rank of lieutenant-colonel. . He is
also a member of the governor's secret
service system along with the Rev. C.
W.Jcreighton, the former Methodist
minister, who resides at Greenwood;
and who is the editor of the Christian
Appeal. - j*.-!
Her Own Het the Obstruction.
A woman in a Vienna theater came
out after the first act and asked to
have the price of the ticket refunded,
on the ground that having complied
with the request to remove her hat
she had held it on her knees and thu*
entirely obstructed her own view ot
| NO SIB, I CAN'T *
I Eat All V Want to Now. No More
Gat on the Stomach or Sour Stomach.
No Mora Heavy Feeling After
Meal* or Constipation.
No matter what you've tried without
petting relief JUST TRY simple buckthorn
bark, glycerine, etc., as compounded
in ADLER-I-KA! You will be surprised
at the QUICK results and you will be
guarded against appendicitis. The VERY
FIRST DOSE will help you and a short
treatment with ADLER-I-KA will make
you feel better than you have for year??.
inis new \jrexuictii appcuuiwiuo t^uivuj
antisepticizes the stomach and bowels
and draws off all Impurities. A SINGLE
DOSE relieves gas on the stomach, sour
stomach, constipation, nausea or heavy
feeling after eating almost AT ONCE.
A short treatment often curea an ordinary
case of appendicitis.
If W. G. MAYES.
issue a morning edition and that Col.
Leon M. Green, of the governor's
staff, and also of Iris detective force, is
going to be editor-in-chief and managing
editor, is the story told in Columbia
today, and a gentleman from Anderson
here this morning stated that
Colonel?Editor Cheshire had told him
that these were his plans It is stated
that if matters can be arranged the
new daily will begin issuing its morn- '
ing edition on June 1.
Col. Green admitted here today that
He was going to Anuersuu luiuuhuw
morning to confer with Editor-Culonel
Cheshire and look over the field, and
that he had been offered the position
of editor of the ihw morning paper if
plans to launch it are carried out.
The Anderson Intelligencer is one
of the papers supporting the governor;
its editor, Mr. Cheshire, is a colonel on
the governors staff and is an ardent
admirer and supporter of the administration.
Col. Green, who is slated for
the position of editor, is also,a member
of the governor's staff and holds