Newspaper Page Text
Publishes All County and Town Of
MANNING, S. C.. SEPT. G, 1916.
STONE WRAPPED CAKES
They are made in a San
itary Plant and contains
opy pure ingredients, in
cluding fresh country but
ter and eggs.
Serve these Fine Cakes
and hear the approving
comments of guest and
"Everything Good to Eat."
School opens next Monday.
Remember next Tuesday is election
Wonder how many liars in the coun
The second primary will be held
The Manning graded school will op
en next Monday, Septetmber 11.
M-rs. Amanda Harviu and children
of Charleston are visiting in Manning.
Maj. Abe Levi and family have re
turned home from their summer trip.
Miss Valley Appelt resumed her du
ties in the Bank of Manning on the
Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Davis and little
daughter are spending the week in
Mrs. E. H. Speer of Vi .iuia, is vis
iting her motheovrs. I. L. Logan in
Every voter should go to the polls on
next Tuesday and cast his ballot for
This is a free country, go out. Tues
day, do your own thinking and vote for
the best man.
You don't have to have a registra
tion certificate to vote-pay no atten
tion to false rumors.
Prof. D. R. Riser has returned to
Manning, after a summer's recupera
tion in the mountains.
Mrs. Louis Levi and children have
returned home after spending the suni
mer at Abbeville and other places.
Mr. and Mrs. Seamon Richardson
have returned to Manning, where Mr.
Richardson is engaged in the cotton
Mr. Joe Nimmer has been appointed
truck driver for the Manning fire de
partment, in place of MIr. W'llie Flow
ers, who was forced to resign on ac
count of ill health.
Mr. S. W. TIhompson, formerly of
Mannin'g, but for the past year was en
-gaged in business at Lake City, has re
turned here and accepted a position
with D. M. Bradham and Son.
Sheriff Gamble left Tuesday morning
for Columbia to secure requisition pa
pers, and will go from there to some
point in .North Carolina for a white
man and a women that he has located
in that State.
There were several errotrs in the
election table last week, caused from
getting the returns over telephones but
this week we print the offcial tabula
tion of the executive committee, which
is absolutely correct to the best of our
It is being told all .over the county
that you must show -your registration
certificate to vote next Tuesday, which
is false. If your name is on the club
book you can vote, there is no other
1ualification.' Beware of campaign
Married last Thursday in Richmond,
Va., Mr. R. D. Clark and Miss Ola
Sprott. The groom is proprietor of
the Manning Furniture Co., and Clark's
Warehouse, and the bride is a daugh
ter of the late Mrs. Fannie Sprott, and
a trained nurse.
Don't be fooled away from your vot
ing precinct next Tuesday, but st ay at
home and vote. Pay no attention to
campaign rot that some cheap fellow
might try arid fim-fiam you with. You~
have as much sense, and more too, as
he. Do your own voting..
Died last Saturday. the elev
en year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Ciarence Mathis, who live about twc
miles mest of Manning. The deceased
was very bright, always taking a lead
in her studies at school. W e extend
our sympathy to the bereaved parents.
Mr. Sam Barron left last week for
Liberty Hall, near Charleston, for a
deer drive, and returned yesterday
morning with the blood of a big- buck
to his credit. Dr. Clarendon Barron
of Columbia was also in the party, and
he got what is said to be the finest
deer ever killed on this preserve
Miss Fannie Weaver, who for several
seasons has been the milliner at D.
Hirschmann's. returned to Manning
last Saturday and will conduct her own
millinery business in the store of the
Manning Dry Goods Co. Miss Weaver
is very popular among the ladies, and
we bespeak for her a successful season,
We have received a communication
for publication that we cannot print.
and hope our friend that wrote it will
appreciate our position. In the - first
place. it is a political letter against one
of Clarendon's candidates, and this be
ing the last issue before the election,
this gentlemen would have no way of
replying to the letter. therefore would
be doing him an injustice. We want
to be fair to all sides.
Mr. J. H. Garland, one of the oldest
and most popular general merchants
and farmers in this section of South
Carolina, died last Saturday of paralv
sis, at his home zt Sardinia, where li
had lived all his life. For the past
yer or so Mr. Garland had been jin fail.
ing health, and his host of friends ev.
erywhere were not surprised at liis
passinz. The funeral was in the Sar
dinia Presbyterian church, and the in
terment in the old Methodist busrying
rounds nearby on Sunday.
Local Aid For Allies' Blind.
Mr. W. C. Davis, President of t.
People's Bank, has undertaken a b
manitarian work which is exceptic
ally worthy of commendation. As
cal sub-treasurer of the B. F. B. PE
manent Blind Relief War Fund, he
raising a substantial sum in this coi
mnnity to train the many blinded Br
ish, French and Belgian soldiers
trades not requiring sight so that th
can support themselves and their fai
ilies in spite of their terrible misfc
The blinded soldiers of the Alli
are unusually descrying. Their liv
have been permanently wrecked in t]
defense of their homes, families at
countries. They can be rescued fro
their apparently hopeless fate by tl
establishment of a practical and bu:
ness-like system of training school
employment agencies, work-shops at
exchanges which will create a mark
for blind-made products.
Their own governments, being ove
burdened with many more imamedia
and vital prblc:s, cannot either
present or for years to come establi
such a system of institutions es ad
qu.ately or conpietely as is desiral
from a humanitarian stand point.
If America will help, almost all ti
many unfortunate blinded soldiers
the Allies can. within a very few yea
be restored to a real usefulness and
least to a comparative prosperity a
If America, on the other hand,
nores this noble world-duty, many
our fellow-human beings, though
ceptionally deserving of aid, may
condemned to a slow and miseral
death of poverty and despair as pub
charges upon their communities.
The B. F. B. Permanent Blind I
lief War Fund, which is already orgy
ized in practically every State aud
several hundred cities, has been four
ed by leading American bankers, ph
anthropists and business men. Armo
its American organizers are the He
Elihu Root. Vincent Astor, August I
mont, the Hon. Lyman J. Gage. U.
Senator Thomas P. Gore, the HC
Myron T. Herrick, the Hon. Roby
Bacon. Otto H. Kahn, Whitney W4
ren, Joseph Widener, and George
Its honorary treasurers are Frank
Vanderlip, President of the Nation
City Bank, Sir Edward Holden, Cha
man of the London City and Mid a
Bank, and M. Georges Pallain, Gov
nor General of the Bank of Frar.t
The patror age of the King an: Que
of England, the King and Queen of F
gium and the President of France l;
been obtained for the distribution
the fund mn their respective countri
Mr. Davis, we thnk, deserves ge
eral and generous support in his pub
spirited local leadership of this pre
ingly needed charity. Every humo
and large hearted person desiring
assist this good work should addri
their contributions to Mr. Davis at tl
Peoples Bank. and he, in turn, %,
forward them to Mr. Frank A. Vand
lip at the Fund's American headqua
ers, 590 Avenue, New York.
August 6, 1916, Miss Maggie Hudo
heard her Master's call and passed of
the river, and has for one month be
resting under the trees of life that gr
by the crystal stream which procec
from the great white throne.
She is survived by four brothers a
She was born February 7, 1873. 1
her, life meant duty. She was a wom
of strong convictions and to live up
these convictions, was her conste
endeavor. She was also a woman
pronounced personality and fine men
She was for years the tender nurse
her aged mother, the very staff ur:
which she leaned, nor were these w
istrations confined to this belovedI
rent, but extended most unseltishly,
any relative or friends who need
them. One nephew said of her, "At
Maggie was the best women I es
knew." Another writing of her de~i
said: '-We have lost, a valuable frier
It will always be pleasant to think
her. We can all say of her that she to
the wvelfare of others to heart m<
than she did her own, which cannot
said of many."
In every relation her life rang tri
She loved her church not theoretica
only, but practicalliy. Her Sund
School Superintendent SaLid of b
"We miss her.''
In eer homno the brother, sister',
ter-in-law and the dear little tots m
her. . Her dear- little nephew Jul
special pet, said: "-Aunt Babbie
buried deep in the ground." But tha
God, we older ones know that this se
immortal will some sweet day spri
up in joy and beauty supernal.
Institutions for catre of Defectiv
Bible Lesson: "The Lord God of
Outcasts" (1sa. IVLS. Ps. XXVII-1
Reports of o~icers.
Reports of committees.
Topic: "Institutions for care of T
fectives'-Mrs. T. F. CotTey.
Discussions: Defectives, the cture
Mrs. J. W. Heriot, the cause by M
J. V. Ed wards.
Collection of dues.
Don't Neglect Your Cold.
Neglected colds get worse, instead
better. A stuffed head, a tight cht
must be relieved at once. Dlr. Bei
Pine-Tar-Honey is nature's remned
Honey and glycerine heal the irritat
membrane, antiseptic tar loosenst
phlegm, you breathe easier and yc
cld is broken up. Pleasant to tal
Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey is an iki
remedvy for children as well as gron
ups. A t your druggist, 25c-Adv.
_Miss Ethel Corbett left on Friday
Fair Forest where she teach .this s
Mr. Henry Touchberry near Ma
ning came last week-to make his ho:
here. He has opened up a groce
business in the store vacated by %
by Mr.' C L. Griffn. For the prese
he will occupy the home of Mr. WX.
Mr. Robbie Barwick has acceptec
position in the store of Mr. J.
Mimns for the fall season.
The members of the Methodist c~
gregation here to express thanks
the generous suppply of palmetto fa
recently donated to their church by t
Home Bank and Trust Co.
The monthly meeting of the WV.
Tr. U. will meet at the home of Mrs.
M. Gunter Tuesday afternoon Septe:
ber~ 12th. Trhis will be a business me
ing. Delegates will be elected to t
State Convention which convenes
Sumter latter part of this month.
full attendance is desired, and visitc
will be welcomed.
IMrs. J1. H. Bell is back from a vi:
to relatives in Charleston.
Gleo, the 9 year old daughter of X
and Mrs. Josh Bryant of the commnt
ity died last Wed nesday. 'rTe funei
setvices were held at Home Bran
church Thursday aftetrnoon, conduct
by Rev. M. J. Kyser. The sympat
them in their bereavement.
Card of Thanks.
I wish to extend to the voters of tl
district my sincere appreciation fl
their support in the recent electic
when they re-elected me-tmagistrate
n- At a meeting of the Clarendon Coun
O- ty Executive Committee held on Aug
r- ust 31 1916, the result of the primary
is election held on the 29th day of Aug
n- ust, 1916, was canvassed and the follow
t- ing were declared the nominees of the
tn Democratic Party for the following
y County Officers:
D- For'Sheriff, E. B. Gamble.
r- For County Superintendent of Edu
cation, E. J. Browne.
es For Magistrate at New Zion, W. E.
1e For Magistrate at Manning. J. W.
id Her iot.
m For Magistrate at Foreston, J. E.
'- For Magistrate at Summerton, A. J.
d For .lagistrate at. Paxville. L. S.
For Magistrate at Pinewood, E. N.
te For the following offices, no candi
at dates having received a majority of the
h votes cast for that office, a second pri
e- mary wa: ordered for Tuesday, Sep
le tenber 12 1916:
For House of Representatives-Ralph
ie S. DesChamps, W. W. Johnson, J. H.
of Lesesne. M. H. Mellette, W. N. Rush,
rs R: D White.
at For ('l' rk of Court-Edgar C. Dick
d son, T. Mitch Wells.
For County Supervisor-John D.
of Gerald, J. E. Kelley.
of For Coroner-John P. Thames, . N.
be .For Magistrate at Turbeville, J. H.
le Baiker, U. Edd Turbeville.
ic For Magistrate at Alcolu, John C.
Harvin, W. D. Young.
e-The second primary will be held sub
.n- ject to all of the rules and regulations
in goverainir the first primary, the same
d- managers and clerks will act, ard the
t- polling piae' aal! be the same as des
?g ignated for the first primary.
*-n One of the managers of each Club
el will please call for boxes and tickets.
S. S. Oliver O'Bryan,
n. County Chairman.
rt J. M. Windham.
A. Stop The First Cold.
at A cold docs not get well of itself.
r- The process of wearing out a cold
id wears you out, and your cough becomes
' serious if neglected. Hacking coughs
drain the energy and sap the vitality.
: For 47 Years the happy combination of
el soothing antiseptic balsams in Dr.
as Kin.'s New Discovery has healed
of coughs and relieved congestion. Young
and old can testify to the effectiveness
p Dr. King's New Discovery for coughs
te and colds. Buy a bottle today at your
' Druggist, 50:-Adv.
ss Card of Thanks.
ilI desire to thank the voters of Clar
er endon County for their support in the
et. recent election. I shall pledge myself
to show my appreciation by my work
and zeal in the cause of education.
This is an office in which political
factionalism should not exist, and I
all have endeavored in the past to know
no faction, but to do everything I could
er for the progress and advancement of
en every community. This shall still be
ds my plan of endeavor.
ad E. J. Browne.
or Card of Thanks?
to You will please allow me space ic
,'t your columns to express my sincere
of thanks and appreciation to the voters
gal of Sardini L club, for the very compli
mentary vote given me in the last pri
of' mary. and to Oakdale, Barr.'ws Mil
on and New Zion, I wish to extend to
a- them my highest appreciation and
>a thanks for their support in may election
to to the office I hold
ed Yours truly,
at W. E. Fleming.
of Court convenes in Manning Septem'
ok ber 25th, Judge Prince presiding:
be J M Graham Alcolu
R L Reardon New Zion
D E Jenkinson Pinewood
J M BJswell Jr Paxville
avL C Spiegner Alcolu
.A C Morris New Zion
'H P Newton Manning
.L P Hardy New '4ion
L M Gamble Turbeville
C WN Lavender New Zion
S WN Barron Manning
eHoward Scott Pine woo~d
ng M R Thames Jordan
N G Broadway Manning
J WN Mathis St Paul
WX 1H Holladay Foreston
E H Kennedy Turbeville
as. J C Bryant Manning
he Walter M Hodge Alcolu
0.) EB Frierson Manning
A EBrock Summerton
S L.Davis Manning
3 T Murray Manning
E S Ervin Man niug
M J Gritiin Manning
Ie- F D Haley Wilson
J C Dennis Turbeville
by D L Green Turbeville
es.V E Gihbons Turbeville
M J Conyers Aicolu
E A Corbctt Wilson
J WN Richbourg Wilson
R T Toucbberry
of Card of Thanks.
of i ish to extend through the col .mns
lsof your paper my appreciation to the
v.voters of New Zion. Sardinia Oakdale
ed aind Harrows Mill clubs, for the com
he plimet ry vo;. iiven me in the re
ur cemt prlim try eceetion.
e. P. M. Gibbons.
Ur L your old shoes and harness to
Ma nning~ Harness Factory and have
them made new. Work called for and
Fifteen wagons, both 1 and 2 horse,
.n for sale cheap and on easy terms. WV.
r. M~ i.sFnuie Weaver is nowv with the
at: Manning D~ry Goods Co. Huis opened
B. up the most complete line of millinery
ever shown in Manning. Will be glad
[ a o shoi v-yu thorough.
Nos in stock a car of lime, a car of
n-I brick a?nd a car fine timmothy hay. WV.
be Fine Ringlet Baired Plymouth Rock
cockerels and pullets for sale. Dr. A.
C. S. Todd, Manning, S. C.
-For Sale-5,000 cy press fence post,
etrt prices to suit the hard times. H. WV.
leMitchum. Wilson, S. C.. Route 1.
A Join the Waltham Watch Club and
esget a tine watch at a spot cash whole
sale price on easy terms. See Dr. A.
av The Clarendon County Democratic
ed Executive Committee is hereby called
to meet at the Court House at Man.
ning, S. C., on Thursdav, September
14, 1916, at twelve o'clock, noon, for
the purpose of tabulatinvt the returns
tis and declaring the results of the second
>r' primary election, and for the transac
tion of such other business as may be
at brought before the Committee.
I S. Oliver O'Bryan,.
Relief Tanlac Gave
Cause Mother wonder
Mrs. Knowles Thinks Tar
lac Gave Dauqhter
ed for Pellag
Says Mrs. Benson Ate Only .
Few Bites During A Day
Condition Was Very
"1 do not see how any medicine coulk
do as much for anyone as Tanlac die
for my daughter," said Mrs. L. Know
les, of 118 Sumter St., Columbia, in
statement giving high endorsement t<
Tanlac. Mrs. Knowles referred to tb
case of Mrs- Bessie Benton, who live!
at her mothers home.
The relief Tanlac gave Mrs. Bentor
was remarkable. Mrs. Knowles said
Her statement describing Mrs. Benton
ailments and the .results Tanlac gav
'-My daughter, Mrs. Bessis Benton
suffered from what was said to be a se
vere case of pellagra. She was treat
ed by specialists here, and had taker
pellagra treatments, but she got no be
ter while doing so. She did not eal
anything at all, and I do not see hov
she lived, she ate so little. Her stom
ach was in very bad shape, and man]
a day she did not eat over three or foui
bites during the day.
"She was run down terribly, had n<
strength and felt badly all the time
Her head hurt her all the time. an<
she was never easy, her head ached s+
much. Her nerves were so bad tha
you could see her shake.
"We read about Tanlac, and she de
cided to buy it. And Tanlac did he
a wonderful amount of good. She ha
more life and energy now than she ha
had in years, She has a good appetit
eats a great deal and seems to have n
trouble with her stomach. She sav
she does not tire as quickly now, an<
she works all day, but, before she tool
Tanlac she was so weak she could har<
ly do anything.
"She has gained some weight anc
looks a great deal better. She d.e:
not complain of headaches lately
There is no medicine like Tanlac she
"I am glad to recommend Taniac
and so is she, for she told me she in
tended writing a testimonial and send
ing it to the State agent. I know it i
fine, for I know what it did for Bessie
I do not see how any medicine could d
so much for anyone as Tanlac did fo
"Tanlac," the Master Medicine, i
exclusively sold in Manning by th
Dickson Drug Store; in Summerton b
D. 0. Rhame, Jordan L. V. Nettle:
New Zion Shaw & Plowden, Pinewon
Farmers Supply Co., Silver Davis an
To the tot owners of the Mannin
Pursuant to the request of some o
the lot owners of the cemetery, a meet
ing of the lot owners is hereby caller
at the court house at 5 p. m. Frida
September 15th inst.
W C. Davis, Pres.
Joseph Sprott, Sec.
D. M. Bradham.
J. H. Rigby.
Clear Blad Skin From Within.
Pimply, muddy complexions are do
to impurities in the blood. Clear u
the skin by taking Dr. King's Nel
Life Pills Their mild laxative quali
ties remove the poisons from the sys
tern and brighten the eye. A full, fre
non-griping bowel movement in th
morning is the reward of a dose of Di
King's New Life Pills the night befor
At your Drugarist, 25c-Adv.
State of South Carolim~
County of Clarendon.
By James M. Wlndham, Esq., Probat
Whereas, James V. Burgess mad
suit to me to grant him Letters of Ac
ministration of the Estate and effect
af William L. McFaddin, deceased
These are therefore' to cite and ad
monish all and singular the kindret
and Creditors of the said William t
MFaddin, deceased, that they b
and appear before me, in the' Court c
Probate, to be held at Manning on th
22nd day of September next, after pub
lication hereof, at 11 o'clock in t~h
forenoon, to show cause. if any the;
have, why the said Administratio>
should not be granted.
Given under my hand this 2nd. da:
of September Anno Domini 1916.
JTAMES M. WINDHAM,
SEAL] .Tudge of Probate.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLUN
County of Clareudon.
By Jlames M.- Windham, Esq., Probata
W HEREAS, Hanley H. Garland mad
suit to me to grant him Letters i
Administration of the Est a:e and effeet
of J. H. Garland.
These are thefore, to cite and admon
ish all and singular the Kindred and
Creitors of the said J. H. Garland d&
ceased, that they be and apoear befor,
me. in the Court of Probate, to be heh'
at Manning on the 22nd day of Sept
next, after nublication hereof. at 1
o'clock in the forenoon. to show cause
if any they have, why the said Adlmin
istration should not be grantedl.
Given under my hand thik 4th da:
of September A nno Domini 1916.
rSEALJ .Judge of Probate.
We have purchased the Man
ning Cash Meat Market, locatet
in the Thomas.Building. and wil
have at all times the very bes
Meats served in the most santi
tary manner. We g u a r a n t ei
prompt delivery and ask for
share of your patronage.
E. W. tiATFIELD, Prop.
Phone No. 150.
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Probati
for Clarendon County on ,the 2nd da,
of October 1916, at 11 o'clbek a. in.. for
letters of discharge as administrator o1
the estate of Thomas P. Broughton,
P, H. Broughton.
Pinewood, Aug 28. 1916.
C ASBTO RTA
mittee, I am
a majority o:
It is the mi
vote in the s
in the Clerk'
not vote at a
to make a nE
with 231 wh
who will ex]
mary and h(
If all my
er with a sul
ing the bala:
rule, and the
same as a m
I will ap:
Firepiacea of Vali..
8 Mdethodical persons wh.' for the
e sakce of economy or for the Stjtection
-of their furnaces have the t -at shut
joff the first of Ma3' regardles4 of the
weather conditions of that pa'ticulai
-season and decree that it sL;.11 not
be turned on again -antil the mi.-.1e of
October, would .pare thenjvives,
much domestic disco~mfort and r,;'si-!
bly doctors' bills could they but ec
e ognize the possibilities of the fa+~
place. In addition to the pleasures aviA
ecomforts afforded by the open firs
z in the living room, the fireplace thers
'may heat other roomis with little if
.any extra consumptiosn of fuel. This
Is accomplished by installing in the
fireplace a special grate and a system
of coils, carrying water from the fire
place to ridiators in other rooms,
ethen to a reserve tank. The bath may
also be connected with the fireplace.
For summer cottages and bungalows
having no centr~al heating apparatus,I
this system of utilizing the living room
fireplace should be especially valuable.
How ta Give Good Advice.
-She best way to give goord advice is
~ to set a good 'example. When othe's
a e o uickly you get over your cld
by taking Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy they will likely to follow your ex-I
ample This remedy has~ heen in use
for many years and enjoys an e x( cellent
reputation. Obtainable every where
Reindeer Proved Their Value.
1 The first practical test of the endur
.ance of reindeer and their ability to
traverse any part of the country under
1 the .nost unfavorable circumstances,
-with the temperature at times lower
'than that experienced by many of the:
'Arctic expeditions, was made in 1S9S.
The train, consisting cof nine sledges
and 17 head of deer, started from
Teller station in the dead of winter,
with the thermometer at 45 degrees
below zero. Native trails and well
- known sections of the country were
purposely avoided. The trip of mcrec
than 2,000 miles was made in a little
less than two weeks-with a loss of
-but two deer.
Miss Fannie .
- turned from Bai
Complete Line of
is now located a
Dry Goods Co. Ca
.e official cow
in the second
fitter" and will
f the voters ht
ijority that R
I have Withdr
e 2162 voters
s race in the
,l, of the 1931
voters have b
o did not vote
press new pre]
>ld the balance
ace of power,]
: effect of a mE
ajority of 100(
Throwing the Lariat.
Each lisping male child of the
southwestern rar ch just as soon as he
is able to toddle into the vicinity of a
decrepit duck or a sick kitten com
mences practice in roping. From his
irst efforts with his piece ot string he
continues through a graded series of
puppy dogs, lambs, calves, yearlings.
and so on. till, by the time he has ar
rived at man's estate, he can at head
long gal!op twine the biggest, wildest
thing that wears hair, by neck, .horns
or feet and hogtic it down without
help. - In lieu of the time-honored or
thodox crook, the sheep herder in the
southwest has 40 feet of hempen rope,
vith a nice noose adjustment, banded
to him in a matter-of-course way, as
though he might be about to take a
prominent part in a lynching drama
Constipation The Father of Many 11's.
Oi the nmonce'-us ills that :Tfi-t hu
anity a larg- share~ start with c t-sti
-ton. Keep '.omi- iowe&s r-. gular and
.eV m:t; be avoided. Whe a- laxati ve
IS aci d tak e (hanoberiain's Taht<c.
hey nos orniy move the howels but im
>-ova th' rtppetite an-i strenmgthen the
ietcion. Obtain~able everywhere -
Heavy Juvenile Mortality.
Russian peasant women have, on an
tverage, from six to twelve childrer.,
f whom about half survive.
The Strong Withstand the Heat of
Summner Better Than the Weak
Old people who a--e feeble, and younger
people'who a:e weak,will be strengthened
and enabled to go through the depress
ing beat of summer by taking regularly
rove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. It purifies
.:d enriches the blood arid builds up
Lhe whole system. 50c.
Givcerin for the Feet.
Dctor Benians, a well-known
Fenc-h physician, recommends the use
t glycerin in cases of too profuse per
pirati-n of the feet, producing a dis
agreeable odor. He says this odor is
due to a production of noisonous sub
~tacs by bacteria. One has only to
ppii glycerin to the soles of the feet
every morning and the distressing
roubie will disappear.
Neaver has re
timore with a
t the Manning
at of the Exec
race for Oler:
run to the finis
we expressed I
ules. Pay no
y, of these only
who voted for 4
een released at
These 370 vo
at all, make
ferences in the
of power, dete
is will stick to
>er of the 601
[ will be elected
rules, the ma;
jority of ten v
support in the
Future Supply of Gasolne.
When the quantity of petroleum
that can be obtained from the oil wells 3
of the country begins to show signs of
diminution there will still be a virtu- I
ally inexhaustible source of supply. It
is the shale beds of Colorado, Utah I
and Wyoming. The United States gee- tl
logical survey estimates that in 0olo- Z
rado alone there is sufficient shale, in I
beds three or more feet thick, to yield a
20,000,000,000 barrels of crude oil, Ie
from which at least 2,000,000,000 bar
rels of gasoline can be extracted.C
Bituminous shale is a clayey, flaky
rock that contains hydrocarbons or z
bituminous materials. Heat changes a
them into crude oil, gas and ammonia. I
The refined oil yields about ten per o
cent of gasoline, 35 per cent of kero- n
sene and a considerable qua.ntity of a
paraffin. In Scotland they have ex- 1
tracted oil from shale for more than p
fifty years, but the average quantity b
of oil recovered from a ton of shale I
is much less than the amount our own ii
shales would yield. The retail price p
of gasoline is now higher than it has I
ever been before. According to gov
einent figures, the total yearly ont- s
put is about (33,000,000 barrels, and, as a
it is estimated that only about 934,-b
000,000 barrels can be produced from E
the present sources, there is little
prospect that the price will come.
Where Artists Live.a
Over on the West side, in Green- tl
wich village, is Ahng'don square, I
which in popular pariano is as big as. a
"a minute." The square is at Eighth
avenue and Hudson street, and in spite; C
of its size, has a double record. It is b
listed not only as a park, but as a 'l
playground. In this quaint little cor- li
ner of Greenwich village the memory' a
is kept alive of Charlotte Warren, a a
Newv York girl, daughter of Sir Peter q
Warren, and Susanna de Lancey. tl
Charlotte was the oldest daughter of
this union, and married Willoughby, c
earl of Abingdon. The countess of e
Abingdon's name was also attached to e
the long-vanished Abingdon road, also t
called Love lane, which ran westward 0
from Broadway. practically on the c
lines of the present Twenty-first c
street. Abingdon sqluare is in the
heart of that section of the city still e
known as Greenwich village. Nowa. tl
days it is very similar to the Latin d
quarter of Paris and is the living place
of artists and writers-New York Cor
respondent Pittsburgh Dispatch.
"Is your new motor car a good hill fl
"Fine," replied Mr. Chuggins. "I only 3'
wish it would draw the line at hills. al
Soetimnes it wants to try a treebox or jUl
a telegraph pole." a:
The Sport of It. t
"Is there any gratification in being a e
favorite son?' asked the ordinary citi- l
"Yes," replied the politician; "about m
the same thing as' going fishing, even w
if you don't catch anything."
-- -- -in
Lax-Fos, A Mild, Effective L.axative & Liver ToniCj or
Does Not Gripe nor Disturb the Stomach. ev
In addition to other properties, Lax-Fos w1
contains Cascara in acceptable form, a _
stimulatingLaxatveanldToniC. Lax-Fos The~
acts effectively and does not gripe norBe
disturb stomach. At the same time, it aidsj I
digestion, arouses the liver and secretions 3
. end toe the healthy functions. 50c.10
k of Court.
th and until
and 231 did
ll the can-..
td will have
otes is the
Told of .Pastor's Hardships.
In an address at the West Side
~oung Men's Christian association,
fanhattan, recently, Rev. Dr. S.
arkes Cadman said that the clerical
rofession was criticized frequently,
ut it had more brains and less pay
aan any other profession, and few
inisters were able to save any
toney, no matter how large their sal
ries, which he knew from his own
"Every bunco steerer," said Doctor
adman, "has a clergy list in his pos
ession, and the preacher Is the first
ian to whom he goes If he has a mine
nywhere to sell, or a 'cream actory'
dispose of. And many a preacher
ten lacking in keen business sense,
Ibbles and then bites, and is regarded
s the pi-oper person on whom to un
>ad. I speak from experience. If a
reacher Is regarded as too shrewd in
usiness, he must be broughtto task.
believe in poverty in youth, but not
age, and I believe that no deserving -
erson more than sixty-five years old
i any civilized nation on earth should
e allowed to suffer, and I am quite
ure that the time Is coming when
l such deserving ones will be placed
eyond the fear of want."-Brooklyn
Care for Your Own Health.
Doctor Krusen, who Is in charge of
ie public health department of PhiI
delphia, recently warned his public
aat medicines play a really minor
art in the treatment of diseases, and
"Tradition, custom, and the 'medi
ie man' have been largely responsi
le for the extensive use of drugs.
'here are many people who still be
eve that illness requires the immedi
te use of medicines and that there
re some mysterious or miraculous.
ualities in them which drive awaY
e evil spirits of fever.
"Indiscretion in diet, overdrinking,.
areless habits and improper living
an~ot be corrected by taking the
antents of the corked medicine bot
e. As a matter of fact, the number
[ drugs which are considered as spe
ifics for definite diseases may be
iu~nted on the fingers of one hand."
These are sober words from a scd
atific authority, a man trained In
ie use of drugs In the treatment of
Motor Buses as War Wagons.
The defense of Verdunl was planned
ad executed on the supposition that.
railroads were available. Every
Love was by motor.
The artillery, big guns and little,
hic used to be drawn slowly Into
tion behind weary horses, now dash
, to their positions mounted bodily
1rapid motor trucks. It is quite
common sight to see several bat
ries of 75's, caissonis and guns, load
I upon high horse-powered trucks,
.fling down the road like a streak.
"I have just made the trip by army
otor from Bar-le-DuCt t'o the citadel,"
rites a war correspondent. "We
ssed hundreds upon hundreds of
her motor-driven vehicles, ranging
size from the smallest motorcycle
cycle car to the trucks of which
ery wheel is a driving wheel, and
3ich can haul a house."
Quinine That DsotAffct Tbe Hiead
ause of its tonic and lazative effect, LAXA
"E BROMO QUD1N!is betterthanordinary
rig in ead. Ra theul nae and
Sfor the signature of R. W. GROVE. 25C.