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A tGUARANTED REMEDY FOR
A S T H M A WILL ?Q ItFiDID by your druggist
nI thutanyquestion if this remedy do00 not benfin
'Krya of~sa thmas, lironchisl Asthmta. hay
l4+'fvc'-tV cual reathiing . No mattor how
r ii' ea t the attc~ks or obstinate theo case
DR. R. SCHIFFMANN'S R
In either form (Cigarette. Pipe Mixturo or Powder)
i'(J~tivoly gives INSTANT ltISllSB' in every case
xtn' 140 p rwanontUy cured thousands who had been
codera incurable, after havinag tried every othors
+: .5 Oe o eief ini vain. BuffSuferers areaftIdolc an
tunlity of availing thedisolv o of this "Mono
guarantee offer as throujh purchasing fron
.+e'r town regular D~ruggist, taey are sure thour
will be refunded by him if tho remedy falls,
V. 'U will bo the solo judge as to whether you are
Ilcocited and will get buy mone back if you are
r.t. We do not know ox any fairer proposition
l. Schiffmann Co., Proprietors, St. Paul, Minn.
. Easy to Remedy.
.T.fnes was always complining of his
'. . il iieillory.
41he cnn never renember ailythuing,"
I e. "It's awful !"
by wife was just as bad," said
n, "till I found out it capital re
Vhitt is it?" asked Jones, eagerly.
Why," said Brown, "whtnevert
re's anything particular I want the
-.sus to remember I write it oil a
' of paper and guil it on the looking
ones Is now at Contented man.
A Poor Counter.
RIe's an expert ac.ollntant."
I don't believe it. I played golf
h him1 the other day and the score
handed in convinced me that he
er studied arithmetic."
'eliberattion is i good thing that has
sken few records.
A! PHYSICAL WRECK
Laid Up In Bed, Barely Holding
Onto Life. Doan's Effected
"Without warning I was dragged to
1ie. brink of the grave by maignant
idney trouble," says Robert WVen.
ttz, 114 Cypress Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
My kidneys seemed to stop acting and
the pains in my back
were terrible. Big,
bloaty puffs came tinder
my eyes and attacks of
dizziness often blinded
me. My limbs swelled
twice normal size and I
could press big dents in.
to the flesh.
"I was confined to
bed and had convulsions
several times a day.
espite the best of treatment, I grew
rse and, was taken to the 'hospital.
didn't improve, however, and was
ugh home again, barely holding
"Toward the last of 1913, a friend
rsuaded Ine to try Doan's Kidney
- s and I cannot put into words
tat they did for me. The first box
lped more than all the other medi
ies and treatments I had taken. I
ntinued and from an emaciated wreck
a man I have taken on good, solid
sh until I now weigh 225 pounds and
a in the best of health. Doan's alone
serve the credit."
8'worn to before me,
MES T. COUGHLIN, Com. of Deeds
Get Dean's at Any Store60o a Boa
A6O A N''S RNET
OSTER-MILBURN CO., BUFFALO. N. Y.
Chills and Fever. Biliousness,
Constipation and ailments
a TONIC treatment'.
and insado bvg
All Druggists #WJ
1Net Contents1l5Fluid Drachm
.ALGOIHOL-3 PER CBN.
A helpflil Remedy fot
C ~ onstlpationl and Diarrhoea,
'and FeverishneCss and
Loss OF SLEEP
32act Copy of Wrapper.
LIFT YOUR CORlNS
OFF WITH FINGERS
How to loosen a tender corn
or callus so it lifts out
Let folks step on your feet hereafter;
wear shoes a size smaller if you like,
for corns will never again send electric
sparks of pain through you, according
to this Cincinnati authority.
He says that *a few drops of a drug
called freezone, applied directly upon
a tender, aching corn, instantly re
lieves soreness, and soon the entire
corn, root and all, lifts right out.
This drug dries at once and simply
shrivels lip the corn or callus without
even irritating the surrounding skin.
A small bottle of freezone obtained
at any drug store will cost very little
but will positively remove every hard
or soft corn or callus from one's feet.
If your druggist hasn't stocked this
new drug yet, tell him to get a small
bottle of freezone for you from his
wholesale drug house.-adv.
COSTLY CHIMES FOR CADETS
Big Set of Bells is Being Made for
Chapel at United States Military
Academy at West Point.
What is said to be the most costly
hine of bells in America and one of
the most musical sets in existence is
now being made at the foundry of the
Meneely Bell company of Troy, N. Y.,
for the massive tower of Cadet chapel.
Rev. I. P. Silver, chaplain at the
United States military academy, West
Point, as the gift of Mrs. James M.
Lawton, in memory of her father, the
late Maj. Gen. Robert Anderson, who
was graduated from the academy in
1825, and whose brilliant command of
Fort Sumpter at the outbreak of the
Civil war has thrilled millions of read
ers of American history, says the
There will be 12 bells in the chime,
the largest weighiig nearly two toins
and measuring 50 inches at its mouth.
The cadet chapel is of stone quarried
from rock found on the military
grounds and cost to build about half
a million dollars. Its commanding po
sition on the hill back from the Hud
son river makes an ideal place for
bells, and the patriotic airs from the
chime will sound throughout the beau
tiful highlands, in the midst of which
the military academy is situated, and
prove a source of inspiration to the fu
ture generals of the United States
army that will always linger with them
CLEAR YOUR COMPLEXION
While You Sleep With Cuticura Soap
and Ointment-Trial Free.
On retiring, gently smear the face
with Cuticura Ointment, wash off in
five minutes with Cuticura Soap and
hot water, and continue bathing a few
minutes with the Soap. The Influence
of this treatment on the pores extends
through the night.
Free sample each by mail with Book.
Address postcard, Cuticura, Dept. L,
Boston. Sold everywhere.--Adv.
A Measly Haul.
First Burglar -- Hello, pard iI
haven't seen ye since you cracked dat
crib on Jenkins street. Git anyt'ing?
Second Burglar-Yes, but I didn't
know it until about a week afterward.
I got de measles.
Ifour eyes Smart or fel scalded, Ro
Ey yh am applied upon going to bed
There Is no place like homewhen
a nman Is broke.
For Infants and Children.
Mothers Know That
FIRST GOES TO FIFTY-NINTH
NEW POST FOR SPRINGS
Becomes Commander of Trains, of
Thirteenth Division-Shifts Made
For Numerous Units.
Greenville.-Official orders for the
reorganization of the Thirtieth Divi
sion were given out by the headquai
ters and includ3 the separation of the
two South Carolina regiments, the as
signment of Col. II. B. Springs to an
other post and the detachment of
many companies from the Second
South Carolina Regiment. Colonel
Springs is made commander of trains,
The First South Carolina Infantry.
is assigned to the Fifty-ninth Brigade.
with the Third Tennessee Infantry,
and will be under the command of
Brig. Gen. W. S. Scott. They will be
known hereafter as the One Hundred
and Eighteenth Infantry. Troop A,
South Carolina Cavalry, has been as
signed to headquarters troop. The
machine gun company of the Second
South Carolirm Infantry is transferred
to the One Hundred and Thirteenth
Machine Gun Battalion, and is to be
united with companies fromn North
Carolina and Tennessee.
The Second Regiment has been di.
vided into many sections. It will no
longer be retained as a regiment, but
its units have been divided to the
other brigades as follows: Band Sec
tion and Third Battalion to the Fifty
fifth Depot Brigade, under Brig. Gen.
L. D. Tyson, Headquarters Company
to the One Hundred and Fifth Divi.
sional headquarters and military po
lice; sanitary detachment also to the
same unit; First and Second Bat
talions to the One Hundred and Fifth
Ammunition Train and will be known,
respectively, as the motor section and
the horse section. Headquarters will
be organized by transfers in the divi
sion. Field Hospital No. 1 of South
Carolina is ordered with all the other
hospital units to form the One Hun
dred and Fifth Sanitary Train. -
Orders were given for all troops to
move to their new assignments at
7:30 Friday morning and there was a
general bustle at camp prior to the
transfer in the morning. The site oc
cupied by the First South Carolina
Regiment is on the extreme eastern
plat in the thickly wooded section
which the Tennesseeans have tried
for more than a week to make livable.
Headquarters has not yet announced
whether or . not the division will he
filled to war strength by conscripts.
but it is understood that 10,000 men
are to be brought here from Camp
Jackson. The present strength of the
division is something like 22,500 men.
Football Call Is Sounded.
flhxon Foster, head football coach
at the University of South Carolina,
is ready for the rush of candidates for
the team expected to begin with the
opening of the univer-sity. Few menm
hers of last year's team are expected
to return to college, many of them
being in the army and navy, but most
of the fast freshman outfit will be on
The schedule is complete with the
exception of October 20 when the Uni
versity of North Carolina was sched
uiled. The Tar Heels have abandoned
football for the season and their en
gagement can not be filled. An effort
will be made to secure a representa
tive eleven on that dlate.
The schedule follows:
September- 29-Er-skine at Colum
October 6-Newher-ry in Columbia.
October 13-Tenniessee at Columbia.
October 25-Clemson at Columbia.
November 10-Fur-man at Columbia
November 17-Wofford at Spartan
November 24-Presbyterian Col
lege at Columbia.
November 29-The Citadel at Co
Chester Has Good Report.
Chester.--W. D. Knox, county su
perintendent of education, has com
pleted his annual report to John E.
Swearingen, state superintendent.
From the report it appears that edu
cational affairs in Chester county are
in a healthy condition with mere in
terest in securing better school facil
ities. The enr-ollment for the year
endilng June 30 was: White, 3.021;
negr-o, 5,032. During the year three
new school1 buildings were eretced:
Fort Lawn, $7,000; Douglas, $800;
Iheath's Champel, $1,700.
FaIr Dates Changed.
CGaffney.-Theo dates for- the 1917
county fair for Cherokee have been
changed to October 16, 17, 18 and 19.
Thuis became necessary because of 'be
fact that the first dates designated
conflicted withx the dates of the S ate
fair at Columbia. Great probarations
are being made to have the most sue
cessful fair this year in tihe history
of the county. Distinguished speak.
era have been invited, among them
being Governor Manning. A large
number of clean attractions have
AYER, OF FLORENCE, DEAD
Editor of The Daily Times Dies Sud
denly-Founded The Charleston
Post--Well Known Writer.
Florence. loretnce was shocked
when the now. passed out from the
home of llartwell Moore Ayer, editor
of the Florence Daily Times, that he
had died without a moment's warn
ing. Mr. Ayer had been at his office
all day in (onne't ion with his duties
as editor and litdisher of The Times
and had only reached hIone a few mo
ments prior to heing stricken. lie at
tempted to reply to a question from
Mrs. Ayer and in a half dazed manner
dropped over ia the -hair in which he
sat beside the fire and without being
able to speak coherently passed away.
Son of General Ayer.
Hartwell Moore .\yer was a son of
the late Gen. lawis .\alone Ayer, of
old Barnwell county. who was a mem
be of both the Itnited States and
Confederate, States cotgress. lie was
born in January. I'';s. antid was there
fore 49 years of are last January. He
was educated in :the comimon schools
of Barnwell county and under the tu
torship of his learned father. He at
tended the South Carolina College,
from which he was graduated in the
class of 1887. lIe later went into news.
paper work, and for a time was con
nected with the ('harleston World,
later with the Charleston Sun. He
was telegraph editor of the Columbus
Enquirer-Sun and Savannah Morning
News. Coming to Florence he pur
chased the Florence Times from Dr.
C. H. Prince. He continued the pub
lication of this paper for several years
until he organized and became the
founder of the Charleston Evening
Post. Later lie returnel to Florence
and resumed the editorship of the
Florence Times and the Florence
Daily Times. le built The Times
building in West Evans street, which
he recently sold to J. M. O'l)owd. He
was widely known as an enthusiastic
newspaper man and loved his work.
Mr. Ayer was devoted to his family
and to Florence, his adopted home.
He was a great lover of the militia
and was for a time captain of the Cal
houn Light Infantry, the local mill
tary organization. He believed in ed
ucation and was a worker in all
branches that tended that way. He
was a member of the Florence city
board of school commissioners and
did valued work for the schools. He
served Florence county as a member
of the legislature from 1908 to 1912
and was a faithful representative of
the people. He was married to Miss
Cornelia Walter Smith, of Charleston,
and to them seven children were
born, five of whom, with Mrs. Ayer,
survive, as follows: Misses Cornelia
Elizabeth and Vernon Ayer, of Flor
ence; Banks Ayer, of Pensacola, Fla.
who is in the aviation corps, and
Lewis Ayer, of this city. Besides
these, Mr. Ayer is survived by his
mother, Mrs. J. W. Hamilton, of St.
Paul, Minn., and two sisters, Mrs. J.
R. Vandiver, of Anderson, - and Mrs.
'Knutt Okerberg, of Munich, Germany.
Many Soldiers at Sevier.
Greenville--Camp Sevier nowv claims
a larger Population thlan any camp in
the state ,a total of 14,000 men having
reported with the arrival of approxi
mately 2,500 soldiers from Tennessee
comprising the entire First Regiment.
The troops hlave been pourirag in go
fast the last few days that it is diffi
cuilt problem to handle them.
Craning their necks out of the win
dows to get a first glimpse at: their
home for sonme time, tho first traini
frbm Tennessee arrivedl at the camp
about 1 o'clock and a few minutes la
ter thle 1men1 were beinig speeded to
their camp site by the large trucks
Lieut. Col. Luke Lea, in command
of the First Temuesse,' Field Artillery,
is expected to arrive here at once
with about 2,000 men.. Tihis will corn
plete the movement of the Volunteer
tircops to Greenville.
Maniy of the men at tihe camp are
suifferlig from hadl cases or poison oak
withl whichl they (ame in contact in
cleaninlg out the dense1 unerbrush and
The Frist South C'arolia Regiment
paradled as 011e battalionl, which will
be its str-ength as soon as the reorgan
ization takes place. Tile parade, how
ever, was onily for effect end did not
bear upon the new organization plans
which will not go into effect until
September 1 5.
SOUTH CAROLINA NEWS iTEMS.
Federal funds amoumnting to $215,.
014 has been apportioned to South
Carolina for the construction and
maintenance of ru-al post roads. This
fundl is to be used within the fiscal
year en~ding June 30, 1919.
V. W. Lewis, of Alabama, and a
graduate of Auburn, class 1912, has
enitered upon01 his (duties at Clemson as
livestock agent for the state to ta~ke
the place of Paul Hi. Calvin, who ire
gignied some timte ago to go into
comtmercial wvork in Georgia.
.J. A. Clut ter, of lowa, has b)een
applinlt ed ass;5ista 31professor' of dlair
ing and head of the manufacturing
work in the Clemson College Cream.
cry. He en1tered u~pon his (dutieis last
week. Mr. Clutter is a gr-aduate of
Iowa State College, having graduated
in dairying in 1913.
The -new $30,000 Atlantic Coast
Line depot at Orangeburg has just
boon completed and opened for busi
ness. The building is exceptionally
pretty and is one of the finest sta
tions in the state. The building is of
rich rod brick, covered with tile and
beautifully equipned throughaut
c" -: p
As beneficial as It is enjoy
able-in other words. doubly
beneficial: that's why
Is PoPular the world over.
Many a long watch or a hard
Job is made more cheerful
by this long-lasting refreshment.
After Every Meal The Flavor Lasts
Aids appetit AAllous thirst
and digestion and tatigue
I hI~ PERFECTUM
Between Us Girls. Soldiers and Officers.
Miss Sharpe--Some men can be led, The lieutenant was testing the squad
but others must be driven. in visional power.
Young Sharper-Oh, yes I But while "Tell mue, No. 1," he said, "how many
you can drive a man to drink you men are in the trench digging party
can't always lead him to the altar. over there?"
"thirty Rn and one oflicer," was
REM[ARKABLN LETTER TROT[ A WELL the reply.
nOreAreOe to D T.emedy "Quite right. But how do you know
for chilli and fever and all malarial disease. )I1e Wva.' all officer lat this distancel"
"Within the last flve months I haye sol 3,000 ,, dstnc ?
bottlesofE hxir Rabek forMalarlaChlsaend "Cos hie's the only one not WorkIng '"
Henry Evans, 922FSt., N. D..Washin ton,D O. -Scottish American.
Elixir Nabek 50 cents, all drugg , or by
Parcel Post, e aid, from Rroczewski by Co'y
Washington, tr~id. C.cewk C. Plenty of It.
"Bragley snyhs is new house Is heat
"Wife a Good Sport." ed wvith hot air."
W. S. Desmond, a carpenlter of "Th'Ien it is welli heated. I've heard
Huntington Lake, Cal., is ablove tihe se- Brngley talk.'
lective draft age limit, but he wanted --
to join tihe army. In profanity it is not so muehCl wvhat
lHe told his wife. She objected. He one says as the manner in which it is
offered to match pelnies with her. ulttered1.
She agreed, lie suggested heads, stay
at home, tails go to tho front. Indigestion produces disagreeable and
They matched and tails wvon. Des- India,, Vegtl Pil atmlat hndg
111nd( enllistedh in the Ild ar1tiiier'. tive processes to function naturally. Ady.
"My wife's a good sport," ho told tihe A-e- omnriei'sacrinag
recruiting oflicer. AterO a' womn reaches it etinao
Love in a Cottage. -__________
THe--Theirii enlgngement is broke~n oft'
I it~ ws the r('ns,,n? 1 N E ~R S
She-Whly, bo0th were satisfiedt that Tggg
they (could live 01n love in a cotinget fll~
but wheni they got to detaiils thley, dis
covered thait each'i f' them11 conitem-l
Iplatedl suiplying 1101hin g bu11t lie love eY OneTUI
BernarId was pr'0Olnt ait aI dlinnel par
ty, iln whieh some1 of the1( guests broulghit
thellr cildreni. One little girl wanlt ed
to platy with Bernard's toys, but he MAtD
was s-elfishl and( wouiln't let her.
"Now, Bernard," satid mot her, ''you
mullst be ai little genltlemalin."
"Yes," said lhe, "bult Sile 11ust he ai
Would Give Him the Lie.IFO WNLTEDW
R~ounlder--Thflis gas bill is onily 20 OTILNSAK
Rtounider-Iletter malke' it $4l.20. My 5
wvife keeps tile hills. but1 I've been'l writ
ing her thlat duiniig her1 ablsence I've
Spoilt all my~ eveings ait homlle. ..
When He Howled.TIA uv W TTT
"I lubby, thle i i ais~ gone ii ld she'~ v~a~
tookc lmy dhimomI' tinra.''"Eil ERLMN
"WVell, III do' ik'oorey L 10et nicoubnn uscudoio
it go." hol(i)raeadhg colCapac
"She a Iso too0k a Pek of'0 ptatoes."'alqale ecer.Uircdne o
"Smifo t he -' othrnTechr'lgecy Clmba!S"C
Who wants bread and --EPR
butter-when a fellerKO A SDELiN
can have' Alrl im e'oe 0.Pltt
SMen forpto t eadcat dchols, 75 t
$1 0; (2) Ladies oig us t and mo
Wll alo doeachea Uecedeinte do
5riei. Promp atteono taoer .
8 . Ck ApkIR AC.8