Newspaper Page Text
SCHOOLS GOT AID
FOR NEW HOUSES
SEVENTY-TREE BUILDINGS GO UP
DISPATCHES FROM COLUMBIA
Doings and Happenings That Mark
the Progress of South Carolina Peo
pIe, Gathered Around the State
During the scholastic year 1917-1918,
73 buildings in 29 counties received
$20,626 state building aid. Payment of
all building applications has just been
made by J. E. Swearingen, state su
Perintendent of education. Warrants
covering the amounts have been mail
ed to the several county treasurers
and duplicate copies have been furn
ished the soveral county superintend
ents of education.
In discussing the work, Mr. Swear
ingen said that the number of new
school houses erected during the past
12 months is about 40 per cent of the
number for the scholastic year, 191G
1917. This policy has been urged by
the state department of education, be
cause of the duty of financing the war
and also because of the high cost of
labor and materials. Anderson has
cunstructel its magnincent new high
school and Clinton has also secured
its much needed high school building.
In both of these cities the necessity
for adequate and enlarged quarters
All Adequate Structures.
\ An unusually large proportion of
the new school buildings will serve
consolidated country schools. Only a
noglgible share of the new buildings
contain only one class room and most
of them contain three class rooms.
In every case the plans have met
the requirements of the state board of
education. The drawing department
of Clemson College has always furn
ished cheefully and promptly blue
prints approved by the state board.
In a few districts the board of trus
tees hove employed licensed archi
tects whose drawings had to be sub
mitted to the state board before they
could be legally adopted in the lo
cality, if state and county building aid
was granted. Unfortunately a few of
these communities neglected this re
quirement of the law, but the state
board of education granted state aid
this year in order to keep such dis
Inets out of debt and to insure the
operation of these schools. Neverthe
less every concession of this kind im
made by lowering the standard of
wlhool architecture and with a loss
in Plhysical comfort to both pupils and
'I'h school building program should
('ertainly be limited to necessary con
struction while the war lasts. Mr.
Svwearingen saidl district trustees andl
county sup~erint endients should uot ex
pect state aid for temporary and uin
scientille makeshifts in the way of
Schools Receiving AId.
County. Schools. State Aid
Anderson-.---- - --- 2 600
Blamberg --......--1 300
Cherokee ..........3 950
Colleton ...........2 650
6Dillon .............3 900
Dorchester .........1 300
Florence -.----....1 350
Hampton --......--1 300
Greenville .... 2 600
Horry.. ............2 250
Laur-ens ...........2 600
Lee--............. 6 1,600
Lexington .... 4 1,139
McCormick .... 2 600
Marion ............4 1,300
Orangebur-g .... 1 100
Spartanburg ... 8 2,600
Williamsbur-g ... 5 1512
The Farmers' Ginning Company of
Cartersville, Florence County, was
commissioned with a proposed capital
stock~ of $10,000. Petitioners are A.
H1. Hlaskins and N. D~uncan McNeill
The Roll Rite Manufacturing Corn
pany of Charleston was commissioni
ed by W. Banks Dove, secretary of
rftato, with a proposedl capital of $100;
000. ,lhe company contemplates a
general realty business and the cul
livat ion andl sale of agricultural pro
ducts, and to manufacture and sell
nmaiehinery, tools, parts of motors and
other articles, or- othier business to be
di(termined by the directors. Petition.
era are George R. Fishburne and J.
Baptist Hospital Wants New Plant.
The trustees of the Baptist Hospital
have made the first move toward con
structing a new hospital pint. 'rho
Rev. J L. Bristow, superintendent,
was authorized to employ an archi
tect to draw the plans. The plant will
be located at the corner of Hampton
and Marion Streets or at the corner
of Taylor and Marion Streets.
New additons will be made to the
nurses' home at once. Provision will
be made to accommodate a number of
young ladies who will go into hospital
The hospital has done considerable
charity work and the Baptists of the
state will be called upo to raise $6,000
fo rfree service at the plant. The
report of Superintendent Bristow show
ed the large amount of charity work
that has been done since January 1.
'rue trustees passed resolutions con
corning the death of Charles E. Dan
ner of Beaufort, a member of the
loard. W. I. Eve, Jr., of Beaufort,
was elected to succeed the late Mr.
Sale of Guernseys.
Under the auspices of the Marlboro
County Guernsey Breeders' Associa
tion a public auction sale of registered
Guernsey heifers, mostly imported will
be10 hel( in Bennettsvillc. at noon on
June 18. This sale is t'e outcome of
a campaign, throughout the county,
conducted by county demonstration
agent, S. E. Evans, who with the 'able
assistance of D. W. Watkins, agent in
dairying from Clemson College, or
ganized not only a breeders' associa
tion, but a Guernsey Bull Association.
I 1is wit h1 a great deal of Pride that
Ma' Ihorc county can boast of a dozen
registered bulls whose dams have
official records o fmore than 500
Pounds of butter fat. These bulls are
placed in community blocks which vir
tually cover the entire county. Aside
from 'he bulls, these men have been
instrumental in the purchasing and
placing of a number of registered
cows. It is a fair prediction that Marl
bo' county will soon be known not
only as the home of champion corn
gr.iwer and cotton producer, but also
the new home of the Guernsey cow.
Eight Nurses Graduate.
The annual commencement exer
cises of the South Carolina Baptist
Training School for Nurses took
place in the educational building of
the First Baptist Church, Columbia.
Following the exercises, a reception
was given in honor of the graduates
by Superintendent and Mrs. Louis J.
Bristow at their home, 1326 Iampton
T'e order of exercises provided for
an address, which was made by the
Rev. George E Davis, pastor of the
Baptist church of Orangcdurg. The
diplomas ware delivered to the grad.
aat(:s by Lieut. Gov. Andrew J. Le
'thea, who is preddent of till' ho trd of
trustees. Medals will be delivered by
Dr. C. A. Freed, Pastor of Ebenezei
Lutheran Church of Columbia.
The following are the young ladies
who received diplomas: Misses An.
'tie Belle Blakely of Spartanburg,
Frances Duff of Gaffney, Lily Hardin
of Chester, Kittie Hood of Wninsboro,
lillie Jennings of Greenwood, Pearle
Lindier of Columbia, Margaret Miller
of Jefferson and Florence Thayer of
Iierb~ert Sneed of C'harleston, a lad
about 16 years of age, is suffering
from an attack upon lhim by a shark
while he was in the surf at a nearby
beach. Sailors respondedl to his cries
for aid and rescued hiam. just as the
young man fell back into the wator
unconscious, so great was the pain
At the Fort Moultrie hospital, where
he was taken for first aid, the wvoundl
'was pronouncedl that made by a shark,
whtich bit his foot severely. Ho is re
covering from the injury.
Underwriters to Meet.
The twentieth annual meeting of the
South Carolina Underwriters' Associa
tion wvill be held in Columbia June1 2,
and reports indiciste an unusually
large attendlancc. A strong program
has been arranged. E. M. Allen of
Helena, Ark, president of the ation
al Association of Underwriters, and
Chauncey S. S. Miller of New York,
secretary and treasurer of the nation
al association, are scheduled for ad
diresses. William F. D)unbar of AtlIan
ta, Ga., manager of the Southeastern
Underwriters' Association, is another
speaker and W. A. Mc~wain, insurance
commissioner for South Carolina will
also speak to the underwriters.
A sp~ecial comm-ittee of Columbians,
composedl of August Kohnm, John W.
Lillard, James A. Cathcart, D~avid 0.
Ellison andl George L. Dial, are malk
ing arrangements for the convention,
Simpson F. Cannon, secretary and
*reasurer of the South Carolina asso.
ciation, ?eports that indications are
for an atendatto this year, surpass.
ing all previous conventions. A spe
cial feature of entertainment for the
visitors willl be an automobile trip
through Camp Jackson.
Officers of the Souxth ('arolina Un
der'writers' Association are: A. G. Fur
man, Greenville, president ;Lawre'nce
M. Pinckney, Charleston, vice presi
detit, and Simpson F. Cannon, Spar-.
tanburg, secretary andl trxeasurer.
Thleye' three officers andi seven ot her
members compose the executive *om
mittee; IL. A. Walker, Summerville;
William L~. Reid, Bishaoiville ; 1"rank
M. Rtobertson, Charleston; Janmes 11.
Franser', Georgetown; WV. A. D~ouglass,
Rock 11ill; William McNa b, Barn
well, and James A. Cath('art, Cob.
SEVENTEEN DIE IN
BIG HOSPITAL FIRE
PATIENTS STAMPEDE AND SOME
OF RESCUED RUN BACK INTO
NO ONE BLAMED FOR TRAGEDY
No Theory of Origin of Fire Except
Possible Defective Wiring-Two
Columbia.-Seventeen persons were
burned to death when the eleventh
ward, a single-story wooden structure,
at the State Hospital for the Insane,
was destroyed by fire at 3 o'clock.
Two other patients are in a precarious
condition. Fifteen of the patients
were burned to death within the four
walls. Two (lied later in the day from
burns. The ward was occupied by 45
An inquest was held by Coroner
Scott, when a thorough investigation
as to the possible cause of the fire
was made. From the testimony ad
duced, no theory was advanced as to
the origin of the fire except possibly
from defective insulation of the elec
tric wiring. It was developed that all
night employees were at their respec
tive posts and that no delinquency of
duty was attached to any one connect
ed with the institution. The tragedy
was regarded as wholly unavoidable
and no blame could be placed on any
Building of Wood.
The building was a small one-story
wooden structure and was one of the
oldest on the grounds. The flame was
discovered between the ceiling and
the roof, which was covered with a
layer of three-ply .paper roofing. This,
Dr. Williams explained in his testi
mony was regarded as fireproof by in
surance companies. In further precau
tion, he had consulted the Columbia
fire department and procured its con
sent to use the material before it was
put on. The state electrician, Dr. Wil
liams further said, has been constantly
alert in making inspections of wiring
about the institution. The architect
also has been watchful and the em
ployees are continually instructed to
be on guard in precaution against pos
sible fires. The cooking for the pa
tients takes place in another building,
and hot water is led through mains
from other buildings. Patients are
not allowed to handle matches. The
theory as to defective wiring was the
most plausible Dr. Williams could sug
gest. The flame was discovered in
the ceiling directly in line with the
F. L. Altman, the night attendant of
the eleventh ward, discovered the fire
just before 3 o'clock, he said. He was
sitting in the small office leading into
the ward when he (letected an odor of
some ling burning. lie made a hur
ried inspection of the inter-ior- of the
ward, -und then rnushed to the outside
for a quick survey of the building.
lHe rushed back into the ward and
againt seeing no flame wtl to the back
sidle of the building. Tur-ning back
into the wvard he saw a small jet of
flame pr-otr-uding thr-ough the ceiling.
While giving testimony Dr. Wil
liams emphasized that this "stamped
ing" was characteristic of normal per
sons. IHe had knowvn of c-hildr-en rush
ing into the burnning bui! - and try
ing to seek shelter in theia ,eds when
Ahe house was burning down, he said.
Thomas W. Baker,. Marion.
J. W. Brock, Seneca.
Willie Boyter,- Moore.
Jake Bell, Aiken.
H. H. Fr-ee, Blackville.
J. B. Greer, Greer-.
J. R. Green, Spar-tanburg.
Rufust Hewitt, Aynor.
Hen;;y Lamb, Rtidgeland.
L. M. Lewie, Conway.
Alber-t McSwain, Vaucluse.
John Owensey, Greenville.
E. L. Sillman, Williamston.
J. C. Todd, Charleston.
Walter White, Plum Branch.
T. HI. Wells, Mt. Carmel.
J. B. Timmorman, Kirksey.
Hector Logan, New Brookland.
Thousands Come to Sevier.
Camp Sovier, Greenville. -- More
than 8,000 selectmen, 3,800 from Ala
bama and 1,300 from New York City,
will arrive at Camp Sovietr within the
next week. Pajrties of officers from
the Eighty-first Division have been
sent to take charge of .the trains in
which the men will arrive.
Maj. L. E. Shucker, 321st Infantry;
Maj. C. H. Fitzgerald. 322nd Infantry;
Maj. C. A. Collett, 323rd Infantry; Maj.
C. 0. 1loebuck, 324th infantry, and
Maj. A. E. Legare, National G1uaitt,
will commandl the five battalions.
Coroner Found Man Alive.
Gaffney.-Coroner Allison of Chero
Iee county was notified that a man
name-d Wylie had (lied suddenly of
heart (ilsease and was asked to come
at once and hold an inciuest . int comn
patny with D~eputy Sheriff Watkins the
coronet- went to the home. airrivingl
late at night, wh~len he was infor-mee
that the man was tnot d"ead, hut it way
thought lie wouldl die beforn morning
"We'll bury him then," said the coro
tner who rltrned to Gaffney disgusted
over hi lng trip for nothing.
S. CAROLINA GAVE GLORIOUSLY
governor Manning Comments Favor
ably on South Carolina's Effort
in the Big Drive.
Columbia. - Speaking of the re
markable success of the Red Cross
campaign in South Carolina, Governor
"The splendid response of the peo
ple of South Carolina to the Red Cross
war fund is most gratifying to me and
all loyal South Carolinians. It has
been a generous, whole-hearted re
sponse, as I was confident that it
would be, for South Carolinians will
ever be among the first to give of their
substance to alleviate human suffer
ing and to advance the mission of
mercy amidst the ruin and desolation
of war. Our people have shown that
they consider it a privilege to be per
mitted to give of their means to this
notable cause, as they are giving of
their own flesh and blood to safeguard
and preserve human liberty and civil
'it is gratifying, too. that South
Carolina has responded t' the appeal
of mercy and measured up to the ex
pectations of the AmericaH lied ('ross
War ('outnicil without outside assist
ance. What has been given has been
en freely. proudly, generously by
c own people. A central committee
to secure subscript ions from c rlora
lions and firms outside of the state
which are engaged iln husiness in this
state was appointed, hut it was im
mediately found that this plan of so.
licit at ion was not praelienble. mainly
because of the policy of the large busi
ness interests to decide far in ad van (
of making their subscriptions how and
where they should be placed. ither at
their homes or through their local
agencies; and the plan was abandoned
without any state collections being
"Nothing could better indicate the
spirit' of our people to win the war,
at whatever cost, than their readiness
to give as they have given to the Red
Cross, and as they will give again, and
as often as may be necessary, in the
future. It is a glorious feeling to have
our state go over the top'
John L. McLaurin Discusses issues.
I-Ion. John L. lcLaurin has issued
the following for the press:
"Our state has dlone magnifiLently
on Liberty loans and Red Cross; now
the war savings stamp campaign is
on. We are expected to put at least
3,000,000 men in France and it will
require untold billions to maintain
them. We must produce and give,
then produce more and give again.
"Our people are just awakened tc
the magnitude of America's task. Pub
lie sentiment in South Carolina is thor
oughly aroused. It will tolerate m
disloyalty. The bold slacker preach
ing opporition to the war has bees
converted into a miserable slicker
dodging issues, voluble in protesta
tions of patriotism which (10 not con
vince and expert in explanations which
do .not explain.
"Germany is making tl'emenouS ef
forts to win the war before tour arLm
can get there. It is lint probable IPa
the warI ennII enid before anotheri year.
Our allies ennIl onily hope to hold the
1H111 uiil Amier'ica c!omies. Our tim-~
is at hanid. Our1 younlig men are .offer
lug their lives. Cani we afford to hag
gle over dhollairs and cenits?
"The kaiser has said,. and it hias
beenl r'epeatedl here, thaLt it was mioney'
and~ greedi that car'ried uIs inito the war
A c'artoon of the American flag cover
ed with diollar's has been cir'cu lated all
over' Germany to create contemplt for
us as8 a nation of money grabbmg~il
Yankees. 'rhe kaiser' saia, "Thet
scream of the American eagle riiags
withI the sound of the dollar.: All
right, we wvill acceplt thle chiallen ge, we
will poutr out the dollars for the gunls,
meni anid ammunition wvhich will for
ever destroy the biestial amblition.I of
Prulss~a [-nd make hunian liberty safe
for all time to c'ome."
Bolier Explosion Kills Five.
Conwvay.---One of the Imost terrifle
explosions that very iccutlrred ini t
counlty took plce at Little Rtiver. 25
miles east of here, about 6 o'clock
when two bioilers of the Hammer Lum
bet' Company's mill bu~rst, killing flyv
workmen and inijurinig as many more.
The deadi are: John Lewis, Ji'., Jim
Osb~urn, white meni, andc Williani Han
dhall Rtobert Vaught and an Iul:known
SOUTH CAROLINA NEWS ITEMS,
At a specially called meeting, city
council of Greenville sot July 2 as
the date of an election to dlecidle
whether thie city shall issue $1,.000,0001
in 40-year bonds, $800,000 of' this to
be used for the purchase of the' phlnt
and property of the Paris Monitann
Water Company, and the remininlg
$200,000 for lmprovinig and enlarging
J. 1'0. gwepriingeni has filed his pledge
as canid~at~e for stste super'intendent
It became known in Wa.shington
that the war depai'tmont my retire
three of four of the Souith Car~olina.
majors now serving in the depart.
ment of the jud(ge advocate general.
South Carolina, it. is said, is entitled
to only three such offIcers and now
has seven, among these bieing F~orm
or .1 idge Menidel L. Smith. Ife will be
retained. The nameits oif thio's to lit
re t ired cain not now lie ''a-"ne1.
Thie 18 ar'eoplanio-s, neteed for the'
training brigades at ('ampl Jackson,
have already been louted to this ('[mp
nccording to semi-official announce.
IMPROVED UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL
(By IEV. P. 1. "1'zWATEI. D. D.,
Teacher of English Bible in the
Mloody Bible Institute of Chicago.)
(Copyright, 1918, Western Newspaper Union.)
LESSON FOR JUNE 9
JESUS FACES BETRAYAL AND
LESSON TEXT-Mark 14:10-72.
GOLDIEN TIXT-Watch and pray that
Ye enter not into teniptation.-Mark 14:38.
DEVOTIONAL IEAlADING-John 15:1-17.
A DDIT ION A L A11:T1 I ""iAL OR
'TEACH ilits-Matthow 20:20-29; Luke 22:17
20; John 13:1-35.
P1lIMAItY TO1'IC-Jesus and his disci
JUNIO't TOPIC-Jesus betrayed and de
1. Judas' Bargain With the Chief
Priests (vv. 10, 11).
This black cr!iIme wis contlItted
fininedintely following the hen niiful
net of (evotIon by Mary. The ino
tive actuating Judas was avarice.
'is awful depth of infamy was not
reached at a bound. Beeause ie did
not Master this besettinag slin at the
beginning, he wan conquered by it.
11. The Last Passover (vv. 12-25).
1. The prepiaration (vy. 12-1).
In reply to thie dilselples' tuairy
a1.S to where they sh(ou1ld preinre the
Passover for hiin, .lesus told theni
to go into the city where they would
inert a in:tn ha-ring a pitcher of wn
ter, whlon they shoul follow. In
the htolise to whlih they were thus
led w1ot4i be founti a guest c(hainmber
--:m harge' Uppe'r rootn1-wvherIe they
could muike ready the l'assov'r. This
is ani exatule of Chlrist's supe~rhumuan
knowletlgr. lie not only knew that
the dIiciplS would sneet this inasn,
but he knew that .Judais hiad har
gainel for his betraynl.
2. The betr:nyal annotiunctl (vv. 17
The betr:iyil was to be by onut' of
the dis(cipl's who was vatinug with
.1(4eS. 'This betrayil had been ire
dicted, ihough such rliedtltion 1i<1 not
in(erfer(e' with the free act (4f .Iudas
in the betrayal. It was Itiilse of
this net of trencthery be'ing freely
coniun1tted by .1 1iniu that .1(sus iro
notinc(ed upon41 hitui the awful doo4in
"(htod were It for that nitn if he had
never been horn."
3. ''he bread 1n(l1 the cup itilitulted
ill. The Disciples' Cowardice Fore
told (vv. 21-:1).
In Spite of their cowtrtdly tu(hting
front the Saviour, he assures thtu
that after his resurrection he would
- go before the( 11(4) Galitee. l'etet
protested g 4inst such net of disl y
ally by the disciples, (and assured t
Lord tit though all the rest shoult
forsake blin, yet he wouldI not. 'T(
Lord showed1 hin how little hie kn ten
evei of his own beSt resolve, tilIl n;
hint thit on1 that very night hie would
dIeny hirn thrice. All the disc~iplers
said (1e samne thing.
IV. The Agony in Gethsemane (vv.
thie tter fatilurec ofi the4 disciples' to)
s41 he( look I'(eter, .haties, and(4 .lion
aigony was not 104ere4 death4 , but. lhe
82neii 42a11 dethIi for 811n. under01 the
weight4 of the0 worl's guilIt.
I. TIhe first pra~yer' (vv'. 3I5-384).
the0 hour, h~e prayed in fai it eeoin
Dan11ed' wIth ai wlllingntess 44o 4)bey).
sleeintg insten ('o1Ef p ray-inig, ho comn
manded(4'4 thern( 44 watch and( pray2 so)
as1 to be4 fortified40 lagit tempttionbl.
V. The Betrayal and Arrest of
Jesus (vv. 43-52).
1. The sig to144 the mob ('vy. 413-47).
WI ith the4. ba(sst of hypocrt'(isy Judas2(
po(in1tedl out( .1081us 4o the mobll by a
kiss, the4 sIgn (If love.
2. Jesu8(s forsaIkeni by all (vv'. 418-52).
At thle ight4 oIf th 1w nsle's heO
trayal and~t arr-est, 41ne ofi his~ dise1
111.es)4 attempted4 to defend hIiml by) re!
84ortIngJ. to the4 sw'iord4; 1but seling 1h2t
Jesu11 1mad14 nto attempt att res854isanc,
they! aill tied. Their-Ci coratge 4a; ied
them0 in (lthe hor of trial. 11low 1litt4e
mantl iknow11s of h14is weak nesses until1
Vi. Jesus Before the Sanhedrin (vy
I. Contradletor'y testimony of falset
witnes8ses (vv. 53-59).
Hlighi Priiets Questions: (vv. 60.
(1) "W~hat is It that those Wltness8
againSt thece?" To'4 this Jesus8 wais
silent) . sho~winJg tha n2l414 !1(o evienc hd
yet been'1 gi veni worthby of aniswe'r.
(2) ''Arti thou the! Chi-st ?" T1o
thids he4 definlitely replied:i "I am"~'
and0 fiulotes aI S1cr'ipt'r pass8age wvhicht
thel4y reco~gIz a.s!(t' . referr-iinig to 4 he
AlessInh. 'lTh.i c .4lirn4I - thley' a n8wer
-w ih bulfft'(4Inlg aI tel te mlost shame(lL
VII. Peter Denles Lord (vv. 00-72).
Thoumlgh Pe(te'r loves Jesus.i yet4 in
the houtr (If supremeh~4! trin! in lls.
Girlevous 21s Is sit is..It 18i1s not lke
tihlat of .1lulisl. 1118 fatlInt'e was. due14 t'
3. 1Houstinlg self-de'fensIe (vv'. 2b-31)
2. 1.2 ik olf watchfuiiiilness (v. 37).
:3. Ne-glet of lpraye-r (v-. 38).
4I. Se'rvie dinII41 the Ienergy (If 41h4
fl4esh (v-. 417).
5. P0-)'ow J1esus afar off (v. 54)
(1. Seek4"II comfort amo~lng 4114 Lor)d4'
''n14mI11s (v. 17; entnpaiI~rt Lutol 22:55)
7. Ope1hn deil (vv. 08-72).
Illk bac tksiblin mg really begnnt who
hm 8hll'ait ft'rm n e Co
MAGIC! HAVE IT
ON THE DRESSER
CORNS STOP HURTING THEN
LIFT OFF WITH FINGERS.
Just drop a little Freezono on that
touchy corn, instantly it stops aching
then you lift that corn right off. No
pain at all I Costs only a few cents.
Oct a tiny bottle of J"reezone for a
few cents from any drug store. Keep
it always handy to remove hard corns,
soft corns, or corns between the toes,
and the cIouIses, withollt soreness or
irritation. You just try it I
Freezne is the sensational discov
cry of a Cincinunti genius.--Adv.
When Russia Had a Censor.
.lazi.eppi';Cs revoLr agRiinst ezardoin
was taktt 4 s'l'lu1slby by the govern
ing cla:sses in litussin Ihat tutil luite
iuiodern (lines his in14 was not al
lOWeI to be Inl'ntiouetl in printI. In
185.2 e dotnet' knIIowl1 us the ''Muzeppa''
WItS fishionable in l'nris. \Vhen a
It sshtia newsplper ha8d the Itopru
Aence to nition this fact Coun t Sc11ir
Itsky, tie then tiiister of pnubile in
strtction, severely rattet' the chief of
the cnt'1sorship deptrien t for having
st lid hoed 11e iienI ict i 41ion if so 0bJec
tidtut~hle(' arnticle'.--l.ondlon Globe.
A BRIGHT, CLEAR COMPLEXION
is always admired, [a4i it is the lauda
ble amubition of every woman to do all
she can to make herself attractive.
Many of our southern women have
found that Tetterine is invaluable for
clearing up blotches, itchy patches,
etc., 111(1 maekinlg the skin soft and
velvety. The worst cases of eczema
and1( other torturing skin diseases yield
to Tetterine. Sold by druggists or sent
by mail for 50c. by Shuptrine Co.,
But She Made Fine Fudge.
1oihhe-I seer ve are now restricted
to a two-ounce bread ration. Ilow
11uiChi is that?
I)ohhs--11' mtty wife's bread at piece
abo40ut Iwi luche's 511111re.-Ioston
Important to Mothore
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTOItA, that famous old remedy
for infants and children, and see that it
In Use for Over 31 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castorig
Sounded Like It.
S4h4i1r (hnelrilig i11utchle 4Z11I1 ini the
dIisi:1n4'4)--* sh1, they have big wood
A 'Verstiilo I'ro To1c1 fr4.10B.o
G14.1o I18lWlI48 l ill 'l'N) Purlgns nnd14
tisltrhi an344 141 1 up is vhl~ systvos Q
4r l Istrensgtloning Tounio for Adults andi Obudron1,
-Il'nII444lv feels5 like klekin~g Itself aft
ter it is t4o4 late to r'epair the4 mischIef.
Dr. Peery's "Deno shot" is poworfut but
gafe. One, dlose is (enough to expel.' Worrnsi or
Tapeworrns. No cantor oil nccessary. Adv.
Oil hasi been'i dis8covere4d lit 1Bell is
MARY JOHNSON'S HAIR
Was Short and Kinky
Nowo its Long and Fluffy
NOAH'S HAIR DRESSING
Price 25c. It your dealer can't supply yott send
to us8. netuse slah*Ittutes. hfinlfactured by
NOAII PRODUOTS COltP., ICCMbOND, VA.
Reduces StraIned, Puffy Ankleg.
Lymphangltis, Poll Evil, Fistula,
Boils, Swellings; Stops Lameness
and allays pain. Heals Sores, Cuts,
Bruises, Boot Chafes. It is a
8AFE ANTISEPTIC AND GERMICIDE
.Does not blister or remove the
hair and hlorse cani be worked. Pleasant to use.
$2.50O a bottle, delivered, Describe your case
for special instructions hmdiBook 5R free.
AliSOR BIiNE, JR.. antiseptic liniment for nmankInd..
ducce Straline. PaInful. Knotted. Swoilen VeIn,. Concen
sl.2 2 e bottle at deale. or delierd. naaiain rc
DAISY FLY KILL R 'or.
* ~.g all flies. Nyat, elean,
cheap. Laste all sason.
Mad. di metal, can't spil
or tIp over ; wIll not soll
orli urt nthinlg uarSt
dealers, or G sent bsy ex.
press, prepald, f or @1.00.
HA ROLD SOMERS. 1so.0% KALS AVE., BROOKLY.VN N. Y,
Yur Best Asset
--A Clear Skin.