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4' 'AbUe M'IN!/!IM'11A11JyiYpf 1l/f
CALS UPON SOUTH CAROLIN.
TANS TO OFFER UP PRAYERS
FOR OUR ARMIES.
DISPATCHES FROM COLUMBIA
. Doings and' Happenings That Mark
the Progress of South Carolina Peo
pie, Gathered Around the State
Whereas, the national Memorial
Day, May 30, has been designated by
the president of the United States, in
a proclamation, as a day of public
prayer and fasting; and
Whereas, by a resolution of the
congress of the United States, adopt
ed on the 2nd day of April, last, the
duty of a people in tihme of war,
humbly and devoutly to acknQwledge
dependence on Almighty God, and to
implore His aid and protection, is
pointed out to the American people;
Whereas, throughout the nation the
National Memorial Day will be ob
served with religious solemnity and
the offering of fervent supplication to
the Almighty for the safety and wel
fare of our cause, His blessing on our
Etrms, and for a speedy restoration of
a honorable and lasting peace to the
nations o fthe earth:
Now, therefore, I, Richard I. Man
,ning, governor of South Carolina, do
hereby proclaim Thursday, the 30th
day of May, a day of public prayer,
and fasting, and in accordance with
the solemnity of the ay, and 1,
righteousness of the cause of liberty,
freeom and civilization, I exhort the
People of the State to assemble in
their places of public worship, and to
beseech divine guidance for those
charged with the guidance of our arm
ies, and the blessing of Almighty God
upon iu poldiers and the comrade
soldiers of afiied countries who are
fighting for human liberty and free
It is especially urged upon the peo
ple of South Carolina that on that day
the national holiday be observed by
the closing of placg of business, at
least for the hours of church service,
and that mayor: and other local gov
erning bodies and Chambers of Comn
inerce in the various communities co
operate in planning for proper obsec
ance of the day.
. In testimony whereof, I have here
unto set my hand and caused the
great seal of the State to be fixed, at
Columbia, this 14th day of May, A. D.,
1918, and in the 142nd year of the In
dependence of the United States of
- RICHARD I. MANNING,
By the governor:
V. Banks Dove, Secretary of State.
e Dealers Must Have Permit.
An ordler was issuedl by William
Elliottt, fod administrator for- Soutli
Carolina, that no wholesale or retail
dIoaer- in South Carolina may pu
chase flour, until fur-ther- notice, ex
cclpt wvith the permission of the food
hf'is ruling of the state food adl
inistration applies to all who (deal in
flour, including commissaries.
Tha action has beeni taken by the
fed admainistr-aton simply13 as an emuer
1gency measure. Until the newv wheat
cr-op conmes in there will be -:lose fig
utring to keep an adeq~uate flour sup
ply. Steps ar-e therefor-e taken to
assure (0 the peopl1e of South Carolina
that. one section of the state will not
be plentifully supplied with -flour
while another section goes begging
h)ocause of the lack of flour. The ap
pecal to the people of the state is to be
fair andl liberal to their neighbors. The
new Cr01) will be0 available by August.
The ordler readls as follows:
"To Wholesal- andl Retail F'our Deal
er-s in South Carolina:
"You are hereby niotifled to apiply
by May 20 for- blanks on which to
nmake rep)ort of flour on hand. Those
who fail to write for blanks or to
make report of flour- through neglect
'or- otherwise may later find themselves
in an embarrassing situation in ob
"By order of
(Signed) "William Elliott,
"Food Administrator for South Care
When this inventory is completedl,
the food adlministration wvill knewv
what sections of the state have ex
cess of flour and which sections are
short of a 30 dlays' supply. Overstock
- ed dealers in this state will then be
aided in moving their flour, and deal
era who are short will be quickly sup
The Estill Enterprise and Fertilizer
Company of Estill was chartered with
a caiptal stock of $50,000. M. HI. O'Neal
is president; A. W. Lawton, vice pros
9 cdient; and DI. J. Peoples, secretary
A comnmission was issued to the
Kingstree Motor Sales Company. The
company pr~oposes to sell motor cars
andl supplies and to (10 repairing. The~
capital stock is $10,000, divided into
100 shares. The petitioners are C. W.
floswoll, WV. K. Mcintosh and C. J.
ten Ure - ii P Lchiork
(!uato n'.mt dai'. i:e, an
dress to the state Democratic conve
tion, in which he placed before tha
body his reasons for again asking th
support of the people for re-election
He had decided to q:.it, but dutie
incident to the prosecution of the wa
and in connection with one of the chic
committees of the upper house of ti
natonal congress compelled him agal:
to enter the race this summer. LII
read the speech, much of whic
brought forth enthusiastic applaus<
from his audience. He retired fron
the hall soon after the speech hac
been delivered. The speech in par
Mr. President and Fellow Citizens:
First, allow me to thank you fog
the reception you have given me.
haven't words sufficient to express ih
fitting terms the gratitude I feel fog
the love and trust of tIle people o
South Carolina have always shown al
ter they came to know me.
I "foupd myself" at Bennettsville ii
1885 and began to know for what pur
pose I had been sent into the world
Every since I have had only one o
ject in life--the honor and welfare o
South Carolina and her people. Al
first, I was (listrusted because of m3
radicalism and frankness of speech;
but the people sooned learned that
was not a hypocrite or a liar and tha
they could depend on what I told them
I served as governor for four years
Then they sent me to the senate, ani
have kept me there ever since. Foul
years ago I bade farewell to public
life and said to the people of Sout:
Carolina I would not again ask then
to re-elect me. My health was poo
and I sought to rest from my labor
until ny time came. But suddenly an<
unexpectedly the war with German
was forced upon us. Honor, patriot
ism and everything that men hold deal
were put in jeopardy. There was noth
ing for us to do but fight. Undc
these changed conditions, I was con
fronted with this question: "What i
my duty?" I knew that I held the im
portant chairmanship of the commit
.ee on naval affairs, and besides, ha<
won the confidence and respect o
many powerful and influential mei
connected with the government. Thi
prestige and influence belonged to th<
state more than to me. If I held t(
my announced purpose not to offer
for re-election, that chairmanship anc
all thtat went with it would be lost tc
South Carolina. After thinking it al
over from all view points and con
suiting with many friends contrary
to the expressed wishes and advici
of those I hold dearest-my wife and
children-I reached the conclusior
that the least I could do was to allow
the people of South Carolina to (ocidE
for themselves. Consequently, I of
fered for re-election.
As your senator now, and as chair
man of the great committee on nava
affairs of the senate, I am proud t<
say to you that when the test cam(
those of us conected with the navy
could truthfully tell our people "Al
is well with the fleet." It has con
voyed through the subinarine zone
transports carrying more than 500,00(
men, and their supplies, and this, too
wit bout the loss of a single man.
Feeling as I do, with my re'ord o:
achievement in the past and with the
work I am docing now,. I am confideni
the pet.ople will allow me the privi
lege of serving them further. But
win or lose, I want the voters of thi:
state to know exactly where I stanc
on the one issue before them-the wa:
Iasue-and on this I can but repeal
hat I have said before: "To hell will1
all German sympathizers, and thanli
Godl for Woodrow Wilson!"
Unfurl Big Service Flag.
May 8 wvas a memorable occasion ir
the history of Clemson College. Thi
massive service flag of the institutior
was unfurled and dedicated to Clem
son's sons who are in the service of
the nation. The principal address o1
the occasion was delivered biy Dr. WV
S. Currell, President of the univer
sity, whlo spoke on "America and tht
World War." Dr'. WV. M. Riggs, preosi
(lent of the college, presidled. Aftet
Drx. Currell's adress President Rigg:
sp~oko briefly, presenting the flag tc
the alumni and studlent s. Appropriatt
responses were made by Prof. A. 13
Bryan, wvho accepted1 the flag for the
alumni, and Cadet S. R. Finley, presi
(lent of the senior class, who accepted
it for the students.
When the great banner, with its 704
stars, representing that many Clem
son men in the service, was unfurled
andl the cadet band playedl "The Sta:
Spangled Banner-," patriotism and loy
alty wvere at their greatest height, the
entire studlent body, the faculty and
the community joining in doing hone:
to the men and the spirit of service
represented by the flag.
The flag was designed and made b:
the textile department of Clemson. J
C. Littlejohn, registrar of the college
gathered the material necessary*'t
know how many, and who of Clemsom
men are in the service and superin
tended the making of the flag and
the publication of the pamphlet or
"Clemson in the War."
To Muster Doctors.
Dr. Robert Wlson, Jr., president oj
the South Carolina Medical College ir
Charleston, is in Columbia. Dr. Wil
son is chairman of the committe'
which will be called on to muste:
South Carolina's quota of pihysician!
undler the immediate call to the army
Preliminary arrangements are hemn
madle as to the collection of data fron
the physicians. South Carolina's aj
nortionment is 150 and a letter, sires:
ing the urgent need for physician
and surgeons is being sent out to 30(
with the hope of getting the 160.
DAY OF PAYEfl
PEOPLE TO GATHER AT PLACES
OF WORSHJP AND PRAY FOR
AUTHORIZED BY CONGRESS
Thursday, May 30th., is day Set Apart
19y President Wilson-Is National
r Memorial Day
Special From Washington-Natlo
nal memorial day, Thur.sday, May 3dthi
is designated by President Wilson in
a proclamation issued as a day of pub
lic fasting and prayer. The people of
the nation are asked to gather that
L day in their places of worship and pray
t for the victory of the american ar
, mies which will bring a peace found
ed upon mercy, justice and good will.
[ The proclamition issued in response
to a resolution by congress, follows:
"By the President of the United
States: A proclamation. Whereas
the congress of the United States on
the second day of April last, passed
the following resolution:
"'Resolved by the senate (the house
of representatives concuring), that it
r being a duty peculiar incumbent in
a time of war humbly and devoutly
to acknowledge our dependence on
Almighty God and to implore his aid
and protection, the president of the
United States be, and is hereby re
spectfully requested to recommend a
r day of public humiliation, prayer, and
fasting, to be observed by the people
of the United States with religious
solmenity and the offering of fervent
supplications to Almighty God for the
safety and welfare of our cause, His
f blessing on our arms, and a speedy re
storation tof an honorable and lasting
peace to the nations of the earth.'
"And, whereas, it has always been
the reverent habit of the people of the
United States to turn in humble ap
peal to Almighty God for His guid
ance in the affairs of their common
"Now, therefore, I, Woodrow Wilson
president of the United States of
America do hereby proclaim Thurs
[ diy the 30th day of May a day already
freighted with sacred and stinulat
ing memories a day of humiliation,
prayer and fasting,and to exhort my
fellow citizens of all faith and creeds
to assemble on that day in their sev
eral places of worship there, as well
i as in their homes , to pray Almighty
God that he may forgive our sins and
shoe tcomings as a people and purify
our hearts to see and love the truth,
1 to accept and defend all things that
are just and right, and to propose only
a those righteous acts and judgements
which are in conformity with His wi!!,
beseeching Him that He will give vic
tory to our armies as they fight for
tfreedom, wisdom to those who take
counsel on our behalf in these (lays of
darkest struggle and pirelexity, and
.steadlfastness to our people to make
,sacrifce to the utmost in sulppor-t of
what is just and trune, bringinlg us at
the last pease in which mns' heart~s
can be0 at rest because it is founded
up)on mer-cy, Justice and good will.
"In witness whereof I hereunto set
my hand andl causedl the seal of the
United States to be affixed.
"Done in the Distr-ict of Columbia
the 11th (lay of May, in the year
of Our Lord, nineteen hundred and
eighteen and, of the indlepenldence of
the United States the one hundred
and forty second.
Woodr-ow Wilson. -
"By the President:
"Secretary of State."
Beard Bold Bad Boy.
Greenville-A federal warrant was
issued for tile arrest of WV. P. Boeardl,
former editor- of the Abbeville Scinmi
tar, (-har-ged with making disloyal ut
terances against thle government, thus
hindering the prosecultion of the wvar.
Beard was convictedi on a similar
charge last November and sentencedl
to one year- in the federal peniten
-tiar'y at Atlanta. This case was ap
pealedl and Bleardl is now out on bond.
Unknown Man Killed.
Colunmbia.-An unknown white man
of about 23 years of age was found
dead near the main track of tile
Southern Railway with a 38-caliber
pistol bullet thr'ouh the br-ain, enter
ing the left temple and coming out
just above the right. The body was
found by the engineer and fireman of
a train coming into the city, lying
near the trat-k and the police were
immediately notified. Investigation so
far has failed to reveal thle identity
of the body, as absolutely no mark of
identification was found.
Stand by Wilson.
Rock Hill.-With the election of of
ficers, the selection of Charur as the
next place of meeting aind the ador,
r tion of resolutions ind',rsing the work
of President Wilson and membera of
his cabinet in prosecution of the wvar,
the South Carolina division, Travelers'
1Protective Association, came to an
endl here The session was dleclaredl
to have been one of the best held in
Syears and1( the reports submitted by
the officers for the year were most en.
conra in g.
Jones Layton, Drafted from Rion,
South Carolina, Commits Dou
ble Murder at Camp Upton.
Special from New York. - James
Layton, a negro soldier in training at
Camp Upton, was locked in the Tombs
charged with the murder of Private
Miohael Maloney and Mrs. J. Harrity
of Brooklyn at tho cantonment on
May 6. The police say Layton has
confessed he killed Maloney when ho
came to the rescue of Mrs. Harrity,
whom the negro had attacked and
then shot the woman to seal her lips.
Layton, who is 22 years old, was
drafted from Rion, S. '.
Layton will be held here until feel
ing at Camp Upton, which the author
ities fear mighth result in an at
tempt at lynching, has subsided. lie
will be tried by courtmartial. t
Layton told the police, they declar- I
ed, that he escaped after the double b
murder by hiding in hushes and later t
appearing on a camp highway with his 3
rifle over his shoulder. lie was as- a
signed by officers to stand guard over t
the bodies of his victims.
Layton declared Maloney, who had C
left Mrs. Ilarrity fora few in inutes b
during a walk with her about the t
camp, ran back when he heard her t
screams and placed his hand on his A
evolver." The negro told his inqutsi- G
Stors he shot "in self-defeniso," they
Three Kinds of Field Artillery.
Camp Jackson. ('olumbia.----.\lout
24 French 75's and approximately the
51(1e number of British guns have ar
rived at camp, and will he placed in
the hands of artillerymen as early as
possible. This makes three kinds of
gield artillery at camp, American,
British and French, all of which are
proving their worth on the battle
front. The several kinds are being
placed in the hands of the men in
training so that when they arrive in
France they will be familiar with any
type that may be given them.
Several of the flell pieces show evi
dences of having been in the hands o0'
the canouflaging squad, especially the
British. Numbers of the French guns
have also been treated for invisibility
but it apparently was some time ago,
ar.d the delusive paint is wearing
ot in spots. Each of the pieces has
ce1 fully equipped and the array of
a"muament on the drill ground to the
north of headquarters looks extreme
ly businesslike. Officers in comnimand
state that eventually enough arna
mont will be broughth here to trair
an entire brigade at one time.
Horrible Murder at Columbia
Columbia-A horible murder was
perpetrated in the heart of the city at
an early hour at 1330 Main street.
'James McLoughlin, for many years
the faithful steward of the Eagles'
Home was murdered while he lay on
his bed asleep. Horrible indeed are
the details of the tragedy. The man
was assinated within stones tbrow
1 g distance of tlie largest banks in
Ie city, and the sound of tie blows
which ki lled himi couldi have been
lienard by i\ain) street iediestrnins,
Mchoughilin occuphied a1 bed~ in a
r'ooml over Swa n's ('lot hing St ore, lie
front room of thle Eagles' lIomc. I he
ret ired about idnilighit aiid was foun:1
dlead in his room at 77 o'clock the no;rt
rmorn ing. II is head h ad been ('rusheid
lby an instru'ment aiid it is thought a
hatchet was used. Th'le man was
found on the floor, andl the bed was~
sat urated with blood. The supiposi
tion is that he was struck wh'ileI asleep
and in his d eathI striuggl e fell to lbhe
fl.. or. There w~as nothing to inad iente
that any r'obblery had been ('ommnite-l.
Frightful Wreck at Camp Jackson.
Canmp Jacksoni, (Columi.--.\a the
result of a light iailway car pluonny.~
fiomi the tre'stle over Wi 1:1 Cat ( r''ek
at Cainp Jai'kson ninie :ohdtier-. were
killed and 25 more iinjii'.l, some of
v item may (die later'. 'Th 'soildi s
wer'e miemble rs of thIie Thrnee IIund red
and T1wenty-tir'st infantry ai'ud had
j ust ent:aaied for traniispior'ttil ii a'
(''mp Sevieri. P'rac'tiCally a'. of the
iead were in the ligh t woode ci roa ch
wh'ih w 'i ~as (comple1(tely ('r'aShedi by the
f orce't of the fall. 'The wouinded are
be(1ing ca red for at 1th bse hiospit al at
C'amnp J1ackson by the medi cal ('or'ps of
the military pios.
SOUTH CAROLINA NEWS ITEMS.'
Experimnit s in the depart ment of
agicultu re hiave showvn t hat ('ott age
('heese is equaml in food value to meat.
TPhe depariItmienit hellics that its uts'
should be ext ended an enih ciiouiragedl
wvhertever possible in or'der to put1 to0
food use the grea t quant ities of skim
nil1k now elither fed to an imails ori
wvast ed, and also to providle a cheap
amnd palatable subst Itute foi' mneat.
J. L. Liles of Orangebuirg has ain.
notunCedi his candidacy for lieit mnant
W. P. Heard, former editor (if the
Greenw~ood Scimitar, has en ter'ed upon
his one-year senitence in the F*eder'al
prIson in Atlanta, being coiivic'ted of
hiaroild J. Keyes. private, stat ionedh
at ('amp Sevier, Greenville, was given;
a 25-yr'ar sentence in the Feder'ah pen
itliary at Leavenworth. Kai-sas, for
The ('ity connelC'l of WVoodriff has
I cnty purchased a fire truck and~
tvi h lthe volunteer fi rt brgtde v wiCh
'Ids been'I C-ganlizAed is expe)(C'tedC to
'o'nder val u:i le sei'vice should( Wood
CThave a :1 ans enn11 wratiton.
AMERICAN TROOPS ARE BRIGAD.
ED WITH BRITISH ON THIS
MOST IMPORTANT SECTOR.
ETWEEN HUN AND THE PORTS
ess Than Two Months Required to
Get Them Across and into
American troops are awaiting the
lime when they will be thrown into
attle on an entirely new part of thte
attlefield in France. The announce
ion that the Stars and Stripes are
raving with the British Union Jack
nd the French Tr-Color on this bat
lefleld and that the Americans were
completing their training in the area
ccupied by the troops which are
locking the path of the Germans to
lie channel ports," which may indicate
hat somewhere along tLe line from
ferville to Ypres is the point where
keneral Pershing's men will once
pore strike the Germans.
This is the fifth section of the front
There Americans have been located.
he others are east of Lunevillo,
orthwest of Toul, north of St. Mihiel
mi on the heights of the Meuse, and
n the Montdidier secto- of the Pic
w'dy battle area.
Hlow many Americans are behind
he British front, when they arrived
nd the part of the United States
from which they came, are as yet un
nown. It is probable that they are
not to he used as a separate unit but
will be brigaded with the l3ritish in
meeting the next stroke of the Gcr
mans in the northern battlefield.
THIRD LIBBERTY LOAN
TOTAL iS $4,170,019,650
Washington.-The total of the
hird Liberty loan is $4,170,019,650, an
ver-subscription of 39 per cent above
he $3,000,000,000 in inimum sought.
[he number of subscriptions was
ibout 17.000,000. Every federal re
ierve district over-subscribed, the
vew York district to 124 per cent, be
ng the lowest.
"This is the most successful loan
he United States has offered, both in
number of subscribers and in the
amount realized," said Secretary Mc
Adoo in a statement. "Every sub
scription was made with the full
knowledge that allotment in full was
to be expected. unlike the first loan,
when allotments were limited to $2,
000,000,000 and the second loan, when
allotments were limited to one-half
the over-subscriptions. I congratulate
the country on this wonderful result
which is irrefutable evidence of the
strength, patriotism and determination
Df the American people."
Total subscript ionis to the sec'oni
loan wer-e $4.6 1,.000,000 and the
amount accepted was $3,808,00)0,000.
P1l(1ge s to thle firist loani rani above
3,00t0,00)0.000 but tihe loan was limited(
to $2,000,000. Subscribers to the see
anid loan numb~eredl a bout 9,500,000
:Ind to the first loan a bout 4,500.000.
The feat of the At lanltie (listrict,
staiid ing foiirth int hie finall per-cent
nige list, was the topic of favorable
s'ommen1iit about thle tr'easur'y.
AT NEW YORK TO OPEN
BIG RED CROSS DRIVE
New Yorkh.----Presidenlt Wilsoni came
t0 Newv York to reviewv the great Red
?lr0ss pariade andu to) 0open the Rled
'ross dive' f' tor a $100,000,000 wari
runid. lie wals niet at thie slttion by
aon1el all :\1ri s. Eld ward M. I ion se
it whose home be andii Mrs. Wilson
iniedh lieflore golig to ai the(ater1.
AIthbough th ime 11 of the P'resi
1011t's aririval was unannonneed11(0(. thbon
sand s of per'sons at thle stat ion andii oin
the s9tr'eet leainig to the hotel0 at.
wvhic'h he si tpped re'cogized him i andl
Eheered( ais he pasised'i. Lateir ini th
[lay criowds5 homeIPwar houn111 d fromi l he
lowntowni dlistrict gave himu an ova
Ion when with 'oioiiel I lou', andti
Mi-s. Wilsoni 11e wV:nt fo i'a 15-mninute
ride thr lonlgh thbe (ityv.
DR. JOHNSON IS ON
TP~IAL IN RICHMOND
RichmiIlondl Va. -i-' Ilowing th 11te s
imony 3 of Miss N Ailde Ta i'( ifylor', chu tm
>f Mrsci. Al ice ,Johnson,01 the girl bide~l
If Dr'. Leinil .John Ison, Midd((1lesex,
\'. C.,, denti1 st inow on trial for the
miurd(er of Is wife hiere last D~ecem
bor', Dri. J. M. Whi tfieldi, city coroner,
testified that lie had madhe an analysis
>if the dead girl's stomach and found
it to conitin two-tenths Of a grailn of
AMERICAN SECTOR IS
'he whole American sector on the
ticardy froent was subhjectedl to a~
nieavy bombardment early tils morn
ing. The ennnonade ('Ointiniiud for 45
minutes. There was muich aerial ac
tivity yesterd1ay anrd t oday, with a
brIght sun and~ liittle indiii, but there
were no furlt-r inient ions that the
enemy was prepa ring to renewv the
offensive. Oni Ibis fr-ottt troop move
meon ts behindi thle Germanli lilnes at"
May be Overcome by Lydia
Pinkham's Ve eil,
Compound - Ths
Letter Proves It.
West Philadelphia, Pa.-" During the
thirty years I have been married, I ve
been in b health
I II $ [ and had several at.
tacks of nervous
prostration until It
seemed as If the
I organs in my whole
body were worn
out. I was Bnall7
IlII~ ~ h Ilhll~f prsuaded to U
pound and it mad
a well woman f
me. I can now do
all my housework
and advise all aling women to try
Lydia E. .Pinkham's Vegetable Corn.
pound and I will guarantee they will
derive reat beneft from it."-Mrs.
FRANx JITZGERALD 25 N. 41st Street,
West Philadelphia, ia.
There are thousands of women every.
where in Mrs. Fitzgerald's condition,
suffering from nervousness, b;ckache,
headaches, and other symptoms of a
functional derangement. It was a
grateful spirit for nealth restored which
led her to write this letter so that other
women may benefit from her experience
and find health as she has done.
For suggestions in regard toyour con.
dition write Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine
Co., Lynn, Mass. The result of their
40 years experience is at your service.
WANTED TWENTY BOYS
for work in Sash and Door Factory and gazing room.
Reasonable wages to begin an-i :ptcndid opportunity
for ambiticus boys to learn a trade. Write or call on
Augusta Lumber Co., Augusta, Ga.
AGENTS WVANT ED-Men women, boys, girls
make 1116 "0111 selling "" Ki4AsiguS. L aundry
Tale Ctinual r Moat ordrs. l usgvotrri
tory. 1a015K. Firtsraaiv guarantood. leni tr free
samplo. J)on'i. loso agency' not, quickly. Kioso
savors Manufacturing o., rb Church 8., Now York
TAKING BIGGER VIEW OF LIFE
Crisis in World's Affairs Has Led to
People Giving Less Consideration
to Little Things.
Nohthing is muor'l lllturtant thatn Iak
ing tlhe Ibig viev of ifEn, t'slesil oily at
tie pn'est'nI ttint, whi is n (lis il n
Ithe worbl's hiistory. Me'n anti wonlen
hi rve 1eei too t self'-enit l ert'l to be of
illith liS' or servit't' to itnyoin, even
to Ilieiiituslves, but io, if at no other
thine, Itiere iinust h)' it setIleiititt of
this singe of iiflirs.
Self-cent('r'(1 ftolIk iiit't'ly cotnsider
smiitl events, Itiltind ' lilt t iilit i u tfionts
they take at petty things which are
of no liilitmeIt whtatver, (itse a loss
of big (ipportu'lnitht's in ther consul(
('ratiton Of Ities' i ffai's, wlti aie so
trivial that they are lnot worthiy a mto
ili('ilt's inot ie.
'lTe wvoninr wtho1 hits spet Si) mucht
Iilt' coisle'ring whiat otlher folks say,
anti wtiat e rt ild's opiint1 t1leans in
(''ry imss1ing vt'r nt 1f' het' r lif ' , i l has
lngun 1(1 f't'l Iii I ii ft r'i all "tlie,' say''
dotes not coini for nmntel, and II is what
sli is l'rtally loing hint ilailnlts to
any11hing. 1I' shet has any w1orthi whint
over, slit' he i Ii ll ' t ip foi' lost 1time by
tiht .\meiitrit'i n.
"'Ilow's hte gettIng onl?"'
"Ohl, lit's bteein greatly3 humililiaited( of
fro ni hih silk haiit to one t o ti'Ihose
Ithtt steel ht''imetst.'
"Dt ye knoitw wimi my13 father ent1s
ft knist'r?" "Nt. Sit ! It're cornes
a lady.'--Ui'trwilng's Miigazine.
Saving of Sugar,
Sa'n of Fuel,
Grains with Weat
demand. It's an
ishin~ and deli
clous ood,a build-.
er and mintainer
of Vigor and hlealth.
"There's a )Reason*