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OF PARDON BOARD
GOVftRNO RADOPTS RECOMMEN
DATION IN CASES OF EIGH
'DISPATCHES FROM COLUMBIA
Doings and Happenings That Mark
the Progress of South Carolina Peo
pie, Gathered Around the State
Governor Manning has confirmed
thfle findings of the board of pardons In
1,he following cases:
%'State vs. Romeo Gardner, Orange
burg county, manslaughter, seven
yers. "We see nothing In the record
to Jfustify us to recommend any clem
encyin his case."
State vs. Watt Little, Laurens
county, manslaughter, five years.
"This sentence -was as light as could
be expected and we recommend that
no clemency be shown."
State vs. Carrie B. Calhoun, Ilorry
county, manslaughter, five years.
"We see nothing in the record to justi
fy exee--'ve clemency."
Staff Joe Banks, Kershaw coun
ty, m :ughter, five years.' "The
record as it appears before us does
not justify any interference with this
State vs. Charlie Perry, Saluda
county, assault and battery, with in
tent to kill, two years. "We see no
reason to recommend any reduction
In this sentence."
-State vs. Davis Carter, Lexington
county, vagrancy, 30 days. "As this
party has no showing as to why we
should recommend clemency, we with
hold our recommendation."
State vs. Luke Gregory, Aiken coun
ty, manslaughter, ten years. "We can
find 'nothing in the record that would
justify any interference with the sen
S tence of the court."
9 State vs. Arthur Harris and Walter
Allen, Aiken county, highway robbery,
ly three months. "We think these boys
Cu should serve their time."
g 'State vs. Spann Jackson, Aiken
ol county, murder, life imprisonment.
ha "'We recommend that no pardon or pa
cti ole be granted.
t tate vs. David Kelly, Orangeburg
ounty, burglary and larceny, ten
r ars. "We can not recommend clem
icy in this case.
State vs. Ed Phillips, Oconee coun
assault and battery of a high and
1-avated nature, eight months or
pg fine. "We do no think the pun
eg nt excessive, wee therefore make
vs. Ed Phillips, Oconee coun
ult and battery of a high and
ted anature eight months or
"We do not think the pun
cessive, we therefore make
oseph Reed, Charleston
y robbery and larceny,
e think ten years 18
\glt punishment and
SMcCarty, - Saluda
a p ,g and larceny, 12
emb, Smith, Greenville
For rpom person, five
wea e~ the judge and so
r hi j. commend clemency
ter'J -fhing in the case to
n't /going against .their
e l- and Gus Phillips,
, j a~ assault and battery of
ien (ravatedi nature, elicht
o 30 "Wedo not think
,ntecessive. We, there
ay." fio recommendation."
stS. G. Shaw, Abbeville
, ~ation of the dospensary
~nths.' "We have no recoin
Ato make in this case."
e Are Freed by Governor.
Gov. Manning, adopting t!'e recom
mnendations of the state board of par
dons,, extended clemency in four
A parole was granted to 3. W.
tGrumblos, who was convicted in
Greenville of breach of trust and sen
tenced to one year.
A parole for six months was grant
ee to Wilson Spears, convicted in
Marlboro county of mnurdler and son
tenced to life Imprisonment. The
parole was granted "in order that
health may be restored,"
A parole for six months wah grant
ed to Alex Adams, convicted in Dil
lon of larceny and sentenced to six
months. He Is suffering from pei
A parole for six months was grant
ed to Fred Ellis,- who is serving a 12
months' term from Dillon. He is suf
fering from tuborculosis.
Leads Fertilizer Decrease.
South Carolina, according to a (:om
pilation mad~e by Tfhe Manufacturers
Record of ilattimore, has lnd the
south in reduction thIs year of ferti
lizer consumption. Tihe state ranks
third in tonnage the leaders being
Georgia andl North Cairolin'i. The
proposition of pu'rchases this year' to
those of last year Is given in lpercent
ages as follows: Soulth Carolina !5.
North Carolina 71', Georgia 5S lorfIl
da 68, Aiabama 60-t5, Mississippi 74,
Louisiana 81. A greater redluction, to
30 per cent, 1s crediitedl to Arl:ansi's.
01n 'on Plant is State Insured.
'Jhe Insurance department of , the
sinking fund commission of South
Qarolina has issued a policy to Clen
son college, insuring the property of
the oollege in the amount of $830,
106.47, for three years, at a premium
"Sixty per cent of the liability of
the sinkirng fund commission under
this policy is reinsured and rereinsur
ed by responsible roinsuring com
panies, who in turn are rereinsuring
tneir liability," said David Ilarper
Means, secretary of the commission, in
announcing that the policy had been
"The reinsurance of 60 per cent,"
said 'Mr. Means, "i obtained by the
sBnking fund commission paying to
reinsurance companies $5,626.26,
which is over 40 Peri cent of the en
tire premium, the comminission thereby
receiving a premium of $7,315.10 out
of the transaction."
This insurance is placed under the
provision of the appropriation act of
1914 and 1915. The assets of the
snking fund commission, after paying
all losses, now amount to over $135,
VI0, and are constantly increasing.
South Carolina is one of the few
states to engage in the insurance bus
1ness and the department has been
conducted conservatively and with
great success since its organization by
Secretary Means, under the provisions
of the DeBruhl act of o900.
Several years ago a commissioner
appointed by the Canadian govern
ment to devise a plan to insure pub
lie property caie to Columbia to
study the plan of the South Carolina
sinking fund commission. After in
vestigating the system he informed
Secretary Means that the state of
South Carolina had by far the best,
most scientific and automatic plan of
state insurance of public property. He
said that the Canadian government
might adopt it, but that no improve
ment could be made. The commis
sioner was an insurance agent of wide
New Charters Are Granted.
The secretary of state has issued a
cOmmission to the 1acolet Building
and Monumental Quarry company of
Pacolet, with a capital of $40,000. The
petitioners are Roper R. Scales and
George B. Sigson.
The Roddy Reid Garage company
of Rock 1-1111 has been chartered, with
a capital of $1,000. Roddey Reid is
president and treasurer.
C. D. Lundgren & Co., of Spartan
burg, with a capital stock of $5,000.
The officers are: C. D. Lundgren,
president, and H. M. Cleveland, sec
retary and treasurer.
Will Speak at- Charleston.
A Washington special says Secre
tary Garrison of the war department
accepted an invitation to address the
Southern Commercial Congress at its
annual meeting in December at Char
leston. Senator Fletcher of Florida,
president of the congress, presu..ted
the invitation. Secretary Dante's also
has accepted an invitation to address
Charlotte Firm Buys York Oats.
A Charlotte firm bought five car
loads of York county oats at Rock
Hill, according to WV. W. Long, state
agent for the farm demonstration
work, who was in Columbia. The
price was 55 cents per bushel in bulk.
'rhe same firm, he said, offered fronm
58 to 61 cents for the oats sacked, the
sacks to be returned.
Additional Service For Spartannurg.
The Carolina, Clinchfield & Ohio
railway has at last decided to inaugu
rate additional passenger service by
putting into operation another pas
senger train between Spartanburg and
Alta Pass. This will give double the
service the city and country along the
railway,. have been getting.
Shippers Are Invited.
The railroad comnmission extended
an invitation ,to representatives of
chambers of commerce and shippers
to attend a conference in Columbia
August 5 to discuss the question of
eliminating certain items front the
South Carolina classification sheet.
Capteiin Howard Resigns.
Robert A. Howard, captain, qua
termaster corps, National Guard, has
re.igned. "My reason is that I amt
about to leave the state permanent
ly," says Capt. Howard' in a letter to
Survey of Pharr Shoals.
H. R. Carter, M. D., assistant sur
geon general; James A. LePrinee,
sanitary engineer; T. H. Griffiths, M.
D., assistant epidemiologist, of tn
United States public health service,
are making a biological survey of tho
water antd surrounding country affect
ed by the impounded waters at P'arr
Shoals. Last year Dr. Carter and Mr.
LePrinco made a physical survey of
the same property. 'rThe surveys are
made for prevention of malaria fever
by restroying the breeding places of
the anolpheles mosQuit~o.
.,Ieet to Discuss Asparagus Crop.
Tiansportation was the most' im
portatnt cquestion dliscuissed at a meet
ing of 30 asp~aragusi growers held in
Columbia. Grtowers from Trenton,
\Villiamuston, Wern well, Rdge Spring
and~ St. Matthews4 were in attendance.
The conference was held upon the(
call of WV. WV. Long. state agent for
the United States farm demonstra
tion work and the dlirector of the
Clemson exterision departnient. Plans
were dlS~Isd foi- a meueting at Tren
ton Jluy 27, wvhen a. state aspargus~
grawers'*association will be orgnized.
MEMORY Of HOOD
SOUTH CAROLINA ASSOCIATION
DECIDES TO ERECT MONU
MENT TO HERO.
BUSY SESSIONS ARE HELD
Officers Decide to Admit Chiefs of
Police and Special Railway
Greonville.-The South Carolina
Sheriffs' association held an inter
esting series of sessions, alterna
ting with entertainments, the when
Solicitor Proctor Bonham welcomed
the delegatds to the city. A business
session followed when it was agreed
to admit chiefs of -police and special
railway agents to the association.
At noon a barbecue was served to
the sheriffs and visitors.
In the afternoon another business
session was held, when it was decided
to erect a monum(ent to the memory
of Sheriff A. ). Hood, recently shot
to death at Winnsboro. A committee
on resolutions and to select a suitablo
monument was appointed.
' At night and old fashioned square
dance was enjoyed by the delegates.
There were two more business ses
sions the second day and then the
Gov. Manning was to have address
ed the sheriffs, but telegraphed that
he could not attend.
Gov. Manning was prevented by of
flcial business from attending the
meeting of sheriffs at Greenville. le
addressed the following letter to
Iendrix Hector, sheriff of Greenville
"Unexpected official duties prevents
my leaving here today until too late
to address the sheriffs. I regret this
exceedingly, as I realize the import
ance of our keeping in close touch
with each other, so as to have full
understanding with each other of con.
ditions we are dealing with. I realize
and value the importance of the work
of the sheriffs to the state. It is your
duty to see that the laws are enforced
and obeyed; that violators of the law
must be brought before legal tribu
nals. It is to you that the people
must look to have the laws respected.
You have to take the initiative. It is
very gratifying to me to note the
spirit of co-operation shown by the
sheriffs in my efforts to enforce im
partially the laws of our state, and I
desire to commend your loyalty to
this duty. I want you to know that I
will co-operate with you in all lawful
efforts to protect out' people in their
peaceful pursuits and to bring to jus
tice offenders against law and order."
Later in the day the officers of the
sheriffs association sent the follow
We regret very much your inabil
ity to be with us at our meeting; a
Lyon Is Rejected.
Laurens.-The Injunction proceed
ings in the cases of Peoples' bank of
Greenville, the National Loan and Ex
change bank of Greenwood and W. Tr.
Bailey of Greenwood against the
state tax commission, heard here be
fore Associate Justice IR. C. Watts,
took a rather sensational turn when
Assistant Attorney General Dominick
objected to the association in the case
of J. Fraser Lyon employed by the
governor and the chairman of the tax
commission, without consulting the
attorney general's ofice.
'The court sustained~ the position of
the attorney general and Mr. Lyon
took no further part in the proceed
The attorney for the ,omnplainants
and the assistant attorney general pre
sented volumin~ouis arguments for and
against the issuance of the injunction.
K ingstree.-T'he Kingstree tobacco
market opened here with sales amount
ing to about 120,000 pounds. Accord
ing to the quality of tobacco sold
prices were favorable. A full force of
well known buyers are on the local
market and each of the four wvare
houses is well equipped and mannedl
by competent and experienced men in
Operate "De Luxe" Excursion.
Spartaunburg.--Steps are being tak
en by several business men of the
city to arrange for an excursion over
the Carolina, Clinchfield & Ohio rail
way to Elk horn City, the new termi
nus of thait railroad. It is prop~osedl
to run an excursion similar to the
0one run by the Press Association and1(
Chambe~tr of Commerce several 'years
ago, only that the train h~e operatetd
through thea~ Elkhorn extension. Thie
train itself is to be made upi of Pull
man sleeping cars, diners, obsrva
tion cars and will be "de luxe."
Manning Market Opens.
Manning. The auspicious opening
of thie tobac;tco market hero recent Ily
was a ver1y gratifying event all round.
All three( of thme local warehouses were
wvell lua 1(ron iz.ed, the several bus ''rs
w(ere l ively bidders and the product rs
werte welt ipleased'( with the pricesr
c-i vedi. Thel( tobac(co Cr0o) is unusutall y
late in th!s (ounty andl only
comlitpa rative-ly fewv farmers had eveni
san amiiIus cuenred and( ready for t he
maarket. On that account, the total
sales were rather light, probably nol
amnch over 20.000 iIounds(.
WRECK KILLS FIRE CHIEF
Charleston Offiolal Killed When Fire
Truck and Police Patrol Crash
Charleston.-M. Morris, assistant
fire chief of 'the Charleston fire do
partnent, is dead, Charles P. Pequ
ette, (iriver, Is perhaps fatally hurt
and six policemen are suffering from
more or less serious injuries 1as a re
sult of a collision between the fire
chief's automobilo and the police
patrol at the intersection of Calhoun
and St. Phillip stroets. The patrol
was driven against. a street car,
knocking the trolley car off the track.
Both the automobies were wrecked.
Assistant thief Morris died at a hos
pital Just atter noon1. lequette's con
dition is said to be dangerous.
The less seriously injured are:
Licut. 11. ). Rhode, leg broken below
the knee: Offilcer Robert Jones, two
scal~ injuriles and cut over kidney;
Officer Edward J. Finley, leg broken
and gash in head; Oicer John Moore
badly cut about head and body, leg
broken; Otlicers J. V. SIler, super
ficial euts and bruises; Poliice Driver
Ileittltlrot, slightly bruised.
According to eyewitnesses of tile a
cident, Driver.s Pequete and li1aud
rot .m1ade herole efforts to avoid each
other and this is borne mut in the
condition of the wrecked ears. At the
southeast coriner of the street they
liet. Peqluette sweteping his car inito
St. Philip street, but too late, strik
ing the heavy patrol wagon in tle
rear and hurling it into a union st a
tion trolley ear, boilnd east. which
had come to a full stop at tile south
Fireman Corcoran of the lower
Meeting street station is also under
treatment at the Roper hospital witlh
a baday bruised hip as the result of
an accident altogether apart froll tli
big siash. The addition of Coreoran
brings the total 1111111her of those ill
jured to Linle.
Bible Classes End.
Spartanburg.-The third annual coni
vention of tile Wesley lBible Class
Federation of South ('arolina was pro
nounced as the greatest mleting the
federation ias ever held. Tile second
day of the colveni toll, wias a great
sliccess, tile ilally features of tIle day
proving very at.tractive to all. 111111
dreds came to the city o1 regllar alnd
spe(lal trains, Inaking the total at
telldance at the mlleeting at least
2,000. Chailton l'uhlant. of Manning
was niamed president.
To Go to Clemson.
Orangeburg.-Tomil Zeigler and Leon
Bllewer, Iembers of the Orallgeburg
County Corn Boys' Corn lu('bl, will go
to Clemson College 19 August. they
having qualified for tills trip because
of the large yield of corn oi one aere.
Both of these boys made more than
70 bushels on an acre. Ton Zeig'ler
lives in the Cope section of Orange
burr county an(] Leon Blewer in the
Alabama Man Made Secretary.
Spa rtanburg.-Prof. R. 1). Webb,
member of the faculty of the Alabwnia
Polytechnic Institute at Auburn was
elected general sec(retary or tile South
Carolina Sulnday Schlool Association
to suicceedl the late R1ev. John C. Car
iman by thle execu~tiv comm0 ~ llitte (C In
Ressionl here'. Prof. Webb hlas beenI act
Ively connected wilth tihe work of the
Tobacco Barn Burns.
Lake City.-Dr. J. It. Dunrant had the
misfortune to lose one~ of his5 best to
bacco barnls by fire and wIth It tobacco
woirth aboult $150. There was no0 in-.
Prices paid for cot ton, cotton seed,
corn, wvheat, oats, peas, etc., on the
diff'erent markets in South Carolina
dulring theo past week:
Chlelistoni-Corn, 98e bu1; oats, 62' bu
Peahs, $1.:3xe lbu- 'ry3er's, lie ib; butteI 'r, 28c
Ib; eggs,,I 7c doz,.
1 t'hrw--Cott0on s~ coin, $1 b~u
whe-at, $I. )10)bu; oats, 7i0- tb; fryirs, I150
lb ; hutteri, Oc Itb; eggs, 5 dC(oz,.
WaIt erbIoro-C ot ton, She cornI', $1.10o
b'l; Octas, $1.90 tbu; fr'yers, I10e Ib; but01ter',
e5 ib; eggs, 15e dtoz,
slu ttanbuorg-(CottLon. %,e ;cor'n. $1.10
bu ; wheat. $1.10 hu; onats, I;,e bo: Inas,
$ (.1;5 bu; fryer's, I8e bu; butter, 25e Ii;
eggs, 20k dioz.
lletton-Cottou, 8%c; coin, $1.10 bu;
wheat, $1.15 ho; oats, ;o0' b)1; Ieas. $u.:0
ho; fryc'rs, 2e It); tblt ter', 25e Ib; eggs, I5e
Conw~ay--('orn, $I., Ibu; whet,(tt $1.50
bu; oats, 75e b'u; peas. $2 bu;i fryer's, I 2c
Iib; hotter, -i5e IbI; eggs, i5c do',.
Oranogeburg-- Cototn, 8%e/4; corn, $1 bu;
whea'nt, 1.65 bu1; 01ats, 75c bui; rye'i. $1.25
bu;t liean, $2 bu;1 foyers, 13c Iib; butter,
25e th; eggs, 150 dor,.
Chesterle(bl-Corn,. $1.10 b)u; twheat,
$1.25 bu1; oats, 70i bu1; fryors, 2e 1b; but
ter. 25- itb; eggs, I5c doz.
AbbiievillIe---Cottoin, 5-V e; l'ornl, $1 ho;
wheat1. I .50 bu; oats, ine bh; fryers, I1Sc
thb;tbttter, 25c Ib; eggs, I .c do,
1-dgethld--Cotton, 8%/e; corn.' $1.1S bu
whenat, $1.25 buti; Oats, 60e bu1; peas, $1.50
I-ort Mil- (ot ton, Sue; corn, $1.10 bu
whleant. $1.25 bt; on Is. ;00- bu; rye, $ I.2
bou; fr'yers, 15se lb; btter, 20k Ib; e'ggs, 20c
L ancacster-rI'gtton(1, 8(; : (orni, $i.l0 bU
hu;1 pens, 1 110 bu; fryers, 15 .lb t; btt er,
200 lb; eggs, 12 1e do).
Chleat er--Cot tonl, P % ('.
I nlin-Cottont, 57%e.
Jo n et4vilk--Cott lon. R %c.
FlIorenuce-Cot Ion. Si.
H onen 1'sth1- -Fryers, 1Sc ib;1)1 tbut', 20c
Ib; eggs, 15 (doz.
PALM:TTO NEWS NOTES.
Miss Annie Belle McI(ay, one of
the Florence county tomlalo club girls
thas t omatoes Onl her ti-n th or an acre
that welih 18 oiunces ('ach.
Congressman I .evert del ivered an
addre-ss at Eahsley r'cent y.
M4Iss OlIvia M. Sai , a trained
nuirse-, form'erly of A i. v itle, N. C..
was . i iarded a verdet of $1.000 dlam
-MesI) inte couirt of cornoit ': pleasI in
asui b lroughIt by hier a ln llt 3. P'.
'Tertzog for $5,0)00 for alti-ged eject
3y M. O SE LLiCA1RS, Acting Director of
1un1day School Course, Te Moody Bliblo
Institute of Chicago.)
LESSON FOR AUGUST 1
.1UEEN OF SHEBA VISITS SOLO.
LECSSON TEX'r-y Kings 10:1-10, 13.
GOLDEN TiEXT-Wisdom is better than
rubles. Prov. 8:11.
The visit of this wealthy queen
from the region of southern Arabia
has always appealed to the imagina.
lions of inen. Solomon's kingdom
was at the apex of its glory. There
were no wars, Israel's borders were
extended and the temple and those
other wonderful buildings had all been
The chief value of this lesson is not
in Solomon's wisdom nor iII what this
<lueen saw and lieard, but rather it is
in what has, IF being, and will be done
by Christ, of whom Solomon is a type
and who seized u pon all of this glory
to teach us a great lessonx (see Alatt.
6: 28-14). Caesar's famous phrase.
slight3'ly altered, is in this connection
quite applicable--"I came, I saw, I
I. "Hard Questions," vv. 1-3. Solo.
mon is here i great type of Christ: (a)
ills greatness could not be bid (Mark
7: 21). Solomon's fame filled the
known world (I Kings, 4:34). The
fame of Soloimlonl's wisdom, philosophy,
proverbs, poems and knowledge of God
(v. 1) drew to his court this queen,
and we must recall that it was proba
bly a 1,500-mile toilsome caneil-back
journey for her to come to his court.
(b) She brought a "very great store"
(v. 10) of gifts, which, according to
oriental custom, she presented to Sol.
omon. Our best gift to our King is
ourselves (2 Cor. 8:5). (c) She came
to learn of "the name of the Lord"
who had done so much for Solomon
aid his people; to learn wisdom for
the guidance of herself and her peo
pie. We come to a King who pos.
sesses all wisdom (MUatt. 12.42). Solo.
mon had a wonderful missionary op.
portunity. God is today sending heart
hungry people to this land from the
most remote parts of the earth. Are
we using our privilege to poit them
to the true God and to Jesus, his son?
This queen did not believe what sh(
had heard (v. 7) and resolved to lint
out for herself. In this she is a rebuit
to those more favorably situated who
though constantly beholding the worl
of God in human hearts and lives, stil
say, "I do not believe." The queer
of Sheba will rise up in judgmen
against all who refuse to "come and
see" (John 1:39, 45-51; Matt. 12:42)
(d) This visit is a prophecy of that
day when the kings of Sheba and
Seba will come with their gifts for
the greater son of David (Psalm 72:10,
15; Isa. 60:6-9). The wisdom which
our king bestows is eternal life, "to
know him" (Prov. 2:2-6; John 17:3).
II. "Had Seen All," vv. 4-7. When
sihe had listened to Solomon's wisdom
and heard the answers to her ques
tions, the solutions to her pr'oblems,
and had witnessed the wonders of his
temple, court and ministers, "there
was no muor'e spir'it (breath) in her."
(Cf. Josh. 5:1.) And similar experi
ence camne to those three whzo went to
thze Mount of Transfiguration with Je
suts. Solomon's wisdonz is fulfIlled in
Christ (Col. 2:3). "The house that he
bulilt" is a type of that temuple he is
building of living stonies (I P'eter 2:4,
5; Alatt. 16:18). '"The meat of his
table" is excelled by t he food on our
king's table, the wordl of jifo (Jer'.
15:16; Ps. li19:103), htis own body
(.John 6:55). Our kinig, too, has his
servant s (10phi. 2:6; iter'. 3: 21 ). Tihei r
'"appeal'' is riot to 1b cotmtpa red withi
the "'robe of hiis right Ieoutsttess'" anitd
ourP "'stitling'' (2 ('or. 5: 21) is mone
exa lied than that of anity at Solomiomin,
or oth er ea rthlly ecu rts. We! ar-e not
servats bu)0t ''friends,'' ye't we are
'"his ministers" (Ilov. 5:10; 1 Pet. 2:9).
V'arious troaslat ions suggest. (v. 5),
"anitd his burn rt offering wih hile of
fer'ed in the house of the lord.''
lil. Praises, vv. 8-19), 13. (1) fly
testimuony, vv. 8, 9. "'Ilappy are thy
muen"' who listen to suclh wisdom, who
dwell in the mnidst of such achieve
ments. One of thle greatest Joys is
to converse withI the wise and the
good. Our happiness is in our privi
loge of standing before ChIirist and~ to
hiear his wisdom (i1Atuko 10:3:9-42; P'rov.
13:20; 3: i3. 14); nio ser-vant is die
barred (.John 12: 26). IThe queen glori
fied the source of Solomon's glory,
which was all thle gift of Jehovah's
grace (see 2 Sam. 12:24, 25 RI. V.
marg., Matt. 3:17; isa. 42:1). Site did(
not see thle op.prss;ion of the 1)eopl1,
the tempitaution to lutxurmy andi the de
eline in r-el igiouts life which so 500on
led to decay after Solomon's death.
When ourih king shallh reign lhe will ''do
judgment antd juistice."'
Even so) our kinig blesses us abund
antly "aibove aill, we can ask or think"
(see John 1f0:28; 17:22). The king
(d01m of hieavzen is greater thanz Solo
mon's ( .latt. 12:42) (a) in wisdom
I (Cor. 1:24); (b)) in riches (10ph.
'1:8); fe) in power- (Jieh. 2:8); (d) in
bit sings (2 Chrluon. 1:15, cf. Phil.
u:1 and this kinmgdomn is ''among
.\l n "see" what they are searchitng
iff'rp; thie(y receive true kno;z~wb- d,;
brtough exper'ienico. We maty see thIih
.indom and its working if we let hun,
-;ho is the ''light of the world,"' ente;
nr heartsnd ni ves.
No bother l
these on haid
9~ Sausage and
J just open and serve.
Excellent for sandwiches.
Ist on Libby's at.
Libby, M Neill & Libby, Chicago
Tho Tai0num of Quality, for refined
poo)lo; PoLrfu mo rich, lasting, and ex
quisito; Powdur of velvoty tinonoe.
En Class Jars-15c. and 25c.
Sold by all d(ttlers
GILBERT BROS., & CO.
KODAKS & SUPPLIES
We also do highest, class of finishing.
Prices and Catalogue upon request.
S. Galeski Optical Co., Richmond,Va.
"They're using an awful lot of au
toiobiles in the iuropoan war," ro
marked tle auto enthusiast.
"I know," said the disgruntled pe
destrian. "But what good does it do?
Tho manufacturers keep turning the
blamed things out faster than those
follows over there can bust 'ein Up.
RESINOL SURELY MAKES
ITCHING ECZEMA VANISH
Thero is immediate relief for skins
itching, burning und disfigured by
eczema, heat-rash, or similar torment.
Ing skin-trouble, in a warm bath with
resinol soap and a simple application
of resinol ointment. The soothing,
healing resinol medication sinks right
into the skin, stops itching instantly,
and soon clears away all trace of erup.
tion, even in severe and stubborn
cases where other treatments have had
I no effect. After that, the regular use
of resinol soap is usually enough to
keep the skin clear and healthy. Ev
ery druggist sells resinol ointment and
They All Do.
Jlnks-T'mi taking It easy no0w.
llnkcs-Out of a job?
Jlnks--No: got a political job.
MYANY WAEl ZONE II4)SPETIALiv
Have ordered Allen's Foot-Ease. the antisepic
powder, for se amog the cnvalescent tr.-r
bath, Allen a Foot-Ease gives refreshing rest and
cofr and preveTs the et geng tiredub
o. address.dAlie ~.Oi ted. LeRoy. N. Y.-Ad.
There Is at least this to be said for
tihe angels: They do not play the
If it Faila
For Man or Bea
For Cuts, Burn.,
Strains, Stiff Neck,
Old Sores, Open Wounds,
and all External Injuries.
Made Since 1846. Ask *"nhbli'
Price 25c, 50e and $1.00
Al il DOR WRIT11)
Al D alers Hanusford Mt a, c.
DR. SALTER'S EYE LOTION
Rlieves ectres soro infiined yeaitngt ahodr
TRY THE OLD RELiABLE
For MALARIA 9!ign.
A FINE GENERALa STitENGTHENING TONlO
D ROPSY TREATif. ucually g os Quick
and short breath, c'fen gtives sire relil in
18 to 9 days. 'Ilat treatment sent F1REli
ii i creen' Sns1 ox A. cbatawrtr Ga'