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MAN OF ABILITY
SS1>G EXPERT I> DIPLOMATIC
^HKonie Consider it Likely That He Will
be Given Portifolfo of State
Washington, June 8.?Robert Lansjking,
successor to John Bassett Moore
|ks counselor of tl:e state department,
^Hlbecomes secretary of state ad interim
Htoraorrow* when Secretary Bryan's
I resignation cakes effect. He is a sonin-iaw
of John W. Foster, secretary
|pf state under President Harrison, a
life long Democrat and teas been an
International lawyer for many years.
I While there is much gossip already
as to President Wilson's probable se
flection for tlje secretaryship, it is the
president's plan to make no immediate
appointment. It would not be surprising
if he made no change in the
present status of the department's
personnel for two or three months.
Secretary Franklin K. Lane of t):e
intjerior department has been frequently
mentioned as a possible successor
to Secretary Bryan, but the belief
exists that ibe will not be chosen
on account of his Canadian birth and
the fact that the president would find
considerable difficulty in finding a
man to take over Mr. Lane's important
work on the Alaskan railway and
other projects of the interior department.
I It is considered entirely probable
that the president will make no shift
in I:is cabinet at all, but will choose
a new man to fill the 'vacancy. In
kwell informed quarters it is considered
Tery likely tfcat he will retain 'Mt.
[Lansing as secretary. To do so would
[require search for another counselor,
R. post difficult to fill. Mr. Lansing
kas prepared memoranda for all thei
Important potes that have gone tol
'belligerent governments since the Eu-i
ropean war began, and is looked upon
not only as an expert in international
law, but as a clear thinker and advis~E*r\f
ty> o n voo r*e Vio Vi a c CArvo/1 AT)
I. commissions and arbitration !
^Hbunals. He is a comparatively ]
.young man, well acquainted with all!
Jhe government's policies, and lias!
Bron the admiration of the president!
Hid Mr. Bryan by fa is loyal ty to the)
Secretary of state as his superior officer.
On many occasions Mr. Lansing
mas submitted memoranda expressing
lews differing from those of Mr.
pryan, but he lias tactfully avoided
I IN LONG CAREER
Aryan's Resignation Another Great
Sensation?Always in the
| WSashington, June 8.?William JenIngs
Bryan's resignation as secretary
m state because of a question of
inciple at a critical moment in
nation's history added another
Bisation to a spectacular career?a
R devoted to arduous political campaigning,
the lecture platform and
he cause of universal peace.
Attracting attention when he went
o congress in 1891, he leaped into
ir/vmiriptipo at r?T>r>c> with a
I that electrified his audience. The tall,
lanky Westerner had early earned tfce
name of "Boy Orator of The Platte."
"His famous "Cross of Gold and Crown
bf Thorns" special in 1896 at the psychological
moment in the Democratic
Convention won for him the nominaRon
for the presidency. When the
Spanish-American war broke out
^enlisted and went to the front
colonel of a regiment he Faelped to
I-form. On -Ms return He again came
3nto prominence at the Democratic
Convention of 1900 'and through his
impaign against McKinley advocated
Kie granting of independence to the
Phillippines and a policy of "antiirnperialism."
L The "Peerless Leader."
^totwitnstanding bis political debits
he was acclaimed as the "peerKs
leader" of Democracy, and was
supported by a large personal following.
He made speeches in nearly
tvery city and town in tfce country,
Bid his bitter political fights with facRons
in many States kept him in the
forefront of public attention, always
Kically and in circumstances of
i Mr. Bryan returned from a
Hind the world in 1910 and was
by a great crowd In Madison
Garden his speech advocating
nent ownership of railroads
up a sensation in domestic polIt
was shortly after this 1?at
>w Wilson, then president of
on university, wrote the faetter
to Adrian Joline declarit
the speech made him feel
r. Bryan "ought to be knocked
record of Mr. Wilson as gover
Pr of New Jersey in advocating prosssive
legislation attracted 'Mr. Bry4P1&P
he visited $ie ,?\>vprnp-r
MORE than 75 Concerns no1
We believe that everyon
of these makes as good Tires as Ii
knows how, at the lowest Cost his E>
perience, Equipment and Methods mak
we oeneve mat mc average ?u
Manufacturer is fair in his treatment (
Adjustments, and that few deliberate]
misrepresent their product, either vei
bally or i:i Print.
We believe that no Tire Manufac
urer can afford to make statements i
print about li::? product, which state
ments cannot be Ix>rne out by tlie pe\
I formanre of his Tires, in actual vse.
We believe that the Tire has neve
been made which will not "Rim-Cut
if run "flat" for any considerable di;
Btnnce, and that many maxers, inciuain
ourselves, have al-'ays produced Tire
that would not otherwise ''Rim-Cut'
j ? ?ywcsryr v
Only 5% Plus for thi;
i Best Non-Skid
| Note following comparative prices. "A,
' "B," "C" rr.d "D" represent four Widely-Sol
I Non-Skid Tires:
Go'drichj OTHZ"? MAKES
Size Safety 1 ...
j j ".y? j \ "C" "D
' CJs3 '> 9.45b20.55j$10.95|$15.35'$18.
| 30x3: 12.20 13.35 14.20 ] 21.70 23.1
j 32x3>. 14.00 15.40 16.30; 22.85 25.:
i 34x4 20.35 22.3 )\ 23.80] 31.15 33.!
35x4:J 28.70] 32.15 33.601 41.85 ! 41.'
' ,^7z5 33.90 j 39.80 41.83 j 49.851 52.<
Mad* A3 always,?the same reliable Coi
I structio~., the ion-: dependable Service?witi
3 oat anything -whatever taken out of Quality
| no matter - ' reductions in List-Price as
ever made. ^
at his Princeton borne. Aitnougn in- j
structed as a delegate for Champ |
Clark, Mr. Bryan caused another sen-1
sation at the Baltimore convention in 1
! 1912 by his fight on ti- e Tammany!
lead'ers in the New York delegation, j
He switched his support to Mr. Wilson
at a critical moment, a circumstance
to wlhich has been ascribed Mr. Wilson's
nomination as well as the birth :
of a personal feud with Champ Clark.
The First Meeting.
During the national campaign of
1912, Mr. Bryan made many speeches
for Mr. Wilso^ principally in the far
I West. Tie two men met for the first j
| time during the campaign at Lincoln,'
Neb., whea. they spoke from the same
platform several times and received a
tremendous ovation. Later Col. E. M.
j House, a personal friend of both, brought
tbem together on the subject I
of the secretaryship of state, a place
which Mr. Wilson felt he owed to Mr.
Bryan because of the latter's position
in the Democratic party.
While holding the portfolio of secretary
of state, Mr. Bryan has continued
in the public eye, not alone j
through his official acts, but ibis devo- j
tion to two things?lecturing and poli- j
tics. One of the first sensations of his
official career was his announcement |
that grape juice would be substituted j
for alcoholic beverages whenever he
entertained members of the diplomatic
corps. His statement that $12,000 a
year was not sufficient for a cabinet
officer and tlbat he, therefore, must
lecture to earn more money was another
episode which, drew forth comment
around the world. He disregarded
newspaper criticism, declaring
he had never absented himself when j
official business required his presence!
in Washington. His letter concerning1
the distribution of patronage in San
Domingo to "deserving Democrats"
xi'os inr>iriAnt wiripiv riiscnsspd I
Fight on Sullivan.
Mr. Bryan's opposition to the nomination
of Roger Sullivan in Illinois
and his activity in otfcer primary fights
continued after his official identification
with the Wilson administration.
His editorials in his newspapers, The
Commoner, on prohibition and woman
Suffrage, the signing of thousands of
pledges in temperance meetings where
he spoke, and rnis advocacy of these
team ps irrAsrvxvtivA of the attitude of
silence of President Wilson, have furnished
political gossip over Ibis future
plans and ambitions. 'Members of the
cabinet who know Mr. Bryan most intimately
declare, ibowever, that he has
always been the least ambitious man
at tl'oe cabinet table and unswerving
in his political support of the president.
He used his influence in congress
to keep the ranks of the administration
Democrats solid for the
tariff and currency bills.
The secretary handled personally
negatiatioas of nearly 30 peace
w We t>elieve that many more
Tires "Break-at-tlxe-Bead" than
:e Cut at the Rim.
^ 0 0
WE believe that the Rubber
e of attaching the Tread
>f to the Carcass (by means of a
v loosely woven fabric, which per>
mits the raw Rubber to percolate
through its meshes and then Yult
cani.-:e to Carcass and Tread) pren
vents, to a large extent, TreadSeparation.
r- We have long" nsed this in
"Goodrich" Tires, as a commoner
place part of our Precision policy,
' but without laying any particular
stress upon it.
We believe that the "Double's
Cure" process, common with a
great many Tire Manufacturers
under different names, adds unnecessary
exyievse to Tire Cost,
which expense the Mtthods of the
Goodrich Factory eliminate
through its Precision "SingleCure."
i We believe that the cutting
? out of needless expenses like this
jl (which our Precision Methods
* ~ ~
^3 Stive i constitutes unc ui mt
3* strongest reasons win the largest
S Rubber Factory in the World
if (Ours) produces the yreatevt
Mileage?per Dollar of Cost?in
? ?"The PROOF of the Tire
is in the Miieuye thereof.''
3 O 0 j
WE believe that the |
House which sticks |
to the Truth in its S
Advertising, is reasonably sure to
suck to the Fads in its Selling.
^ :u have never yet found
anythin : in Goodrich Advertising
_ 1 W1? K-11 V\ cl5 11UL 111 vuww aw av*.
50 1 leuce you mavpin your faith
30 to the following statement:
55 ? <j(>'"!rkh Safety - Trend |
it 1n':$ give, with most UNI- f
)5' I-ORMITV, the greatest MILE- ['
AGK, and Resilience, at the fa.ir"*
eat Cr>s:'. per MILK, to Tire Users. 1
' Test them and see!
e | THE B. F. (rOUJ)lil(JJti LU. r
J Akron, Ohio jf
' I ? ?m?m
treaties between the United States and
foreign nations by which all disputes
were to be submitted to an impartial
investigation committee for a year be
fore hostilities could begin. The delicate
negotiations in the Japanese- Chinese
situation recently were directly
in the hands of Mr. Bryan, who consulted
w-ith the president constantly.
He was a stickler for secrecy, refus
lug to give tne sugntest mining as a
rule concerning foreign questions un1
til negotiations were concluded.
Work for Harmony.
Wl'.en the anti-alien land law controversy
arose with Japan, Mr. Bryi
an went to California and continued
, later here untiringly on the detail of
I those negotiations, leaving little to his
Mr. Bryan's now famous remark
to Ambassador Chinda m a critical
moment in the relations between tibe
United States and Japan?"There is
! nothing final between friends"?was
but one of his numerous expressions
! in the advocacy of lasting peace.
J The numerous questions involved in
j the dealings of the United States with
t?e factional leaders in Mexico also
absorbed his attention at all hours
of the day and night.
Mr. Bryan's 'home life in the capi!
tal ihas won the admiration of officials
! and diplomatists. He and Mrs. Bry
an have entertained lavishly, giving a
series of luncheons, dinners and garden
parties during the last two years.
When Mr. and Mrs. Bryan came here
from Lincoln, they took the (house in
which Gen. John A. Logan formerly
Secretary Bryan plans to return to
his lectures and editorials.
APPLICATION FOR APPOINTMENT
OF PUBLIC GUARDIAN.
' Notice is hereby given that the unj
dersigned, a brotlber of the minors
herein named, will make application
to ^is Honor, Circuit Judge Frank B.
Gary, presiding in the Eighth Judicial
Circuit, at chambers, in Abbeville, S.
C., on June 12th, 1915, at 11 o'clock
a. m., for the appointment of the Judge
of Probate for Newberry County as
Guardion of Beeler Farmer, Mollie
Farmer, Viola Farmer, Oie Farmer,
Fletcher Farmer, Thornton Farmer,
Onie Farmer and Ida Belle Farmer,
minors, who have an estate of about
ninety dollars each, consisting of cash
money, no nt, competent ana responsible
person toaving been found who is
willing to assume said guardianship.
Newberry, 3. C., May 24, 1915.
To Drive Out Malaria
And Bund Up The System
Take the Old Standard GROVE'S
TASTELESS chill TONIC. You know
what you are talcing, as the formula is
printed on: every label; showing it is
Quinine and Iron in a tasteless form.
A /vt^f matAfiA iiliA
Jtpc wwi WMma,
Iron Guilds up the system. 50 cents
! * o
' P 5
CD . k)
IWJN. Executors, and Administrators
to >Iake Returns?When and to
Executors or administrators shall
annually, while any estate remains in
their care or custody, at any time before
the first day of July of each
year, rende-r to the Judge of Probate
of the county from whom they ob
tained letters testamentory or letters
of administration a just and true account,
upon oath, of the receipts and
expenditures of such estate, the preceeding
calendar year, of when examined
and approved, *hall be deposited
with the inventory and appraisement,
or other papers belonging to such estate,
in the office of such Judge of
Probate, there to be kept for the inspection
of such person or persons as
may be interested in such estate.
If any executor or administrator
should neglect to reader such annual
accounts he shall'not be entitW to
any commissions for his trouble in the
management of tine said estate, and
shall moreover be liable to be sued for
damages by any person or persons interested
in such estate.
3765. All guardians of estate appointed
by the Judge of Probate shall
render to him an annual account of
their actings and doings, as executors
or administrators are required by law
to do, and upon making default shall
forfeit their commissions.
C. C. Schumpert,
J/V/N /N ? Dw/\V*n f A XTnrrVvATrTT PA
J uuge ui jc i uuaic iui w uci i j w.
May 24th, 1915.
The Quinine That Does Not Affect The Head
Because of its tonic and laxative effect, LAXATIVE
BROMO QUININE is better than ordinary
Quinine and does not cause nervousness nor
ringing in head. Remember the full name and
look Tor the signature of E. W. GROVE. 25c.
I will give a first-class barbecue
at my residence (1-2 mile from Oldtown,
S. C.) on (Wednesday, June 23,
1915. Will have speaking by Mr. E.
H. Aull and - other noted speakers.
Special attention to ladies and children.
Don't forget the place and date.
i L. Clarence Pitts.
9 m m w m
! THURSDAY, jj
fftliinnliia. Rock Hill. Bla
burg, Greenville, Greenwc
Westminister, and all intei
Excursion tickets will be
cial train and regular train
train as mentioned above.
Excursion Tickets will t
regular trains except New
ited No. 38, to reach origic
night Tuesday, June 22, 1
A RARE 0P1
To Visit Atlanta
I At Atlanta with Mobile,
Birmingham June 21 and \
For further information ap
TIT P MV-fiKR S. H. Mc:
V V j
Asst. Gen. Pass. Agt. Dist. Pas
Columbia, S. C. Columbia
J. R. ANDERSON,
Supt. B. R. R. R.
Anderson, S. C.
Swish! Corns Cone'
We Use "GETS-IT!"
2 Seconds, 2 Drops?Corns Vanish!
For everybody with corns, there is
in every drug store in the land one of
the real wonders of the world, and
i rtTO jm>' c ? ? T,', 4-V>?
W dLb VrCJlO-11 lor CUIUS. H 5 I.U.O
first and only corn-cure ever knowa
that removes any and every corn or
callus without fail, without .fussing
with thick bandages, toe harnesses,
corn-swelling salves, irritating ointments.
It's applied in 2 seconds?
bing, bing?2 drops, the work is done,
"Some Foxy Trot, M'amielle, What? Cocas
Gone ? Ye*. I Used 'GETS-IT.'"
the corn shrivels up, your corn agony
ends and tihe corn leaves forever! All
the limping, the pains tl'nat dart to your
heart's core, the crucifixion of having
to wear shoes over screaming corns,
the danger of blood poison from making
them bleed by using knives, razors
and scissors?are gone at last! "GETSIT"
is the new way, the sure, simple,
painless way. Try it for corns, cal
I luses, warts and Dumons.
| "GETS-IT" is sold by druggists
everywhere, 25c a bottle, or sent direct
by E. Lawrence & Co., Chicago. * Sold
j in Newberry and recommended as tfae
| world's best corn cure by P. E. Way,
W. G. .'Mayes and Gilder & Weeks.
Piles Cared in 6 to 14 Days
Your druggist will refund money if PAZO
OINTMENT fails to cure any case of Itching,
Bl ind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles in 6 to 14 days.
The first application gives Ease and Rest. 50c.
Li t ?
;r of the south
icksburg, Union, Spartan >od,
8:48 - $3.50
good going only on speis
to connect with special
>e good returning on all
i r\ji ? i
I orK, l>cw vncauo uuuial
starting point by mid915.
the Metropolis of
June 17, 18 and 19, and
olv to Ticket Agents or
LEAN, R. C. COTNER,
s. Agt. Trav. Pass. Agt.
i, S. C. Spartanburg, S. C.
. W..R. TABER,
Tray. Pass. Agt.
. Qresftyille, S. ?. j