Newspaper Page Text
#AR STAMP DRIVE
EFFORT WILL BE MADE TO CALL
UPON EVERYONE IN THE
ESTATE IN BIG DRIVE.
a LESSON IN ECONOMY
tialf Million People in 'Tnis State
Must Purchase to Make Up Our
When it is understood that South
Carolina's quota of war savings
stamps is more than twice its
quota in the last Liberty loan cam
galgn, It can be readily appreciated
an official of the State war savings
'onmnilttee points out, how vastly im
ortant a measure the war savings
campaign is. The State's nominal
-quota is $33,000,000 worth of stamps
?o be sold during this year, but this
quota has been reduced to $20,000,000
for the June campaign. As no one in
dividual can own over $1,000 worth of
stamps, it means that about half a mil.
lion people must be reached If the
forthcoming campaign is to be suc
The pledge to be signed in the June
campaign is very simple. The signer
fledges to economize, and promises to
invest a specified amount in war sav
ings stamps during the year, to be
purchased at any stated time. It Is
expoected that by June 28 there shall
be no man or woman in the State who
ias not sig ed the pledge. Owing to
the fact that the American nation is
notoriously spendthrift, the success of
:tze 'ampaign will mean that the people
of this country have won a victory at
come without which victory can not
be obtained abroad. The moral as
well as material effect of the cam
aaign will be highly significant
whether the campaign succeeds or
A war savings etamp is really a $5
bond for which a person pays $4.17 in
Tune, and which will be redeemed for
"5 on January 1, 1923. This represents
interest compounded quarterly at the
rate of 4 per cent per annum. In case
,i necessity, the stamp can be redeem
d any time before maturiay at. the
cite of 3 per cent. Its purchasing and
redemption value increases one cent
sach month. By making this Invest
ment one makes no sacrifice; but by
i'ipensing with a needless purchase
in order to invest, he is doing the most
important act a civilian can perform.
Many Men Report Later in Mouth.
Two more drafts for South Caro
tinians, to the number of 5 500, will be
made within the few weeks. I)uring
the five day period bginning June 19,
toeal boards have been ordered by
Capt. R. E. Carwile of the selective
service regulations office to complete
entrainment of :,000 negroes for
Duirinzg theC five (lay period begin
nin~g ,Jnte 24, thle b)Oards are ordered
to entrain 2,500 white men.
* ~ Only tmen physically qualified for
genieral 1miliitary services wvill b~e in
ducted these two ('ails and are to b~e
9 selectedl froml Class 1. Tile two calls
must be filled fr'om t his classiflenation,
New Eenterprise Authorized..
Tlhe flank of PaimlIico was (hart ered
by W. Blanks D~ove. secretary of state',
with a capital stock of $25,000. W. ..
Steele is president, D. B1. D~argan andi
A. A. Munn vice president atnd J1. W.
The Capital Gist Separator Coam
pany of C'olumbia wvas c'ommissionled
with a proposedl capital stoc'k of $10,.
900i. Manufacture and sale of corn andl
grist mills andl grain separators is
contempllatedl. Petitionlers are B. B.
Kirkland anld G'. B. Bundrick, both of
-Lr-rge Users Must File Statement.
The large users of sugar In Southl
Carolina are not fully appreciative of
the actual conditions relative to the
use of sugar. Properly to hamjle the
supliy of sugar, tne~ government is
requfiing all large users of sugar to
tile alfidavits of thleir' presetnt supplies
and basing subsequen't use upon rec
Progress in Tic Eradication.
Dr. W. K. Lewis. veterinary inspec
tar of the Unitedl States department. of
agriculture and directing the work of
cattle tick eradication in South Caro
lisa, says great progress is being
made in the 10 coastal counties yet
under (uarantine. The preliminary
work of last year in thlese counties
has been pr'oductive of excellent re
results and cattle are being shlippedi
four or flye months ahead o( schedule.
Farmlers and stockmen, he says, are
theartily cooeratinlg an~d show no
disposition to op)pose the work.
Over 400 Take Short Course,
Withl practically all of the 450 rep.
resentatives of the various countIes in
the State in attend~anecb, tile annual
shlort course for tile home (demonstra.
tion clubis began at Winthlrop College,
The short cour'se has been 1held in con.
neoctiotn with tile summer school, but
it. has grown to such an extent thlat
it was necessary to hold( the shor't
course beCfore tile summer schlool
st.arts. Ther'o are about 225 women,
memberols of the various demonstration
ellis, and ab~out the same numbler of
10,000 Men Added to tate Draft.
Approximately 10,000 men, who had
attained the age of 21 years in the
last 12 months, registered in South
Carolina. With the Georgetown and
Spartanburg, No. 1 boards missing
last night, returns tabulated by Capt.
R. E. Carwile, in charge of selective
service regulations in South Carolina,
brought the total up to 9,637. Of these,
4.835 were whites: 4,789 negroes; and
22 aliens. The registration by boards
follows, the first column being whites,
the second negroes, and the third
Abbeville . . . . . . 82 88
Aiken . . . . . . . 103 70
Anderson No. 1 . . 113 80 1 I
Anderson No. 2 . . 114 60
Anderson No. 3 . . 82 56
Bamberg . . . . . . 43 73
Barnwell . . . . . . 61 116
Beaufort . . . . . . 13 76
Berkeley . . . . . . 35 105
Calhoun . . . . . . 31 61
Charleston County. . 98 30 .
Charleston No. 1 . 64 66 3
Charleston No. 2 . 102 123 8
Cherokee . . . . . . 115 72
Chester . . . . . . 87 83
Chesterfield . .. . . 131 46
Clarendon . . . . . . 55 136
Colleton . . . . . . 96 98
Darlington . . . . . 102 118
Dillon . . . . . . . 47 62
Dorchester . . . . . 52 67
Edgefield . . . . . . 39 83
Fairfield . . . . . . 53 87
Florence . . . . . . 129 124
Georgetown . . . . . - -
Greenville No. 1 . . 89 28
Greenville No. 2 . . 211 225 1
Greenville No. 3 . . 89 54
Greenwood . . . . . 117 109
Hampton . . . . . 56 107
Horry . . . . . . . 177 30
Jasper . . . . . . . 16 45
Kershaw . . . . . . 70 103 1
Lancaster ... . . .. 96 63
Laurens . . . . . 131 133 1:
Lee . . . . . . . 37 80
Lexington . . . . . 164 41
I McCormick . . . . . 35 50
Marion . . . . . . 66 82
Marlboro . . . . . 77 101
Newberry . . . . . . 104 131
Oconee . . . . . . . 190 54
Orangeburg No. 1. . 73 170 1
Orangeburg No. 2. . 43 123
Pickens . . . . . . 164 34
City of Columbia. . 161 93 3
Richland . . . . . . 61 61
Saluda . . . . . . 78 69
Spartanburg No. 1 . - -
Spartanburg oN. 2. . 171 77 1
Spartanburg No. 3. . 101 70 2
Sumter . . . . . . .., 175
Union . . . . . . . 113 121
Williamsburg . . . 91 213
York No. 1 . . . . . . 69 64
York No. 2...... ..82 90
Total . . . . .4,835 4.780 22
Gov. Manning Calls War Workers.
Governor Manning has issued the
"To the Men of South Carolina:
"The government of the United
States has challenged the Young
Men's Christian Association to put
3.000 war workers in France by July.
The entire post exchange business of
the American army has been turned
over to the Young Men's Christian
.Association. The ('all to service is to
men betwe'en the ages or 31 and 50
years, as mieni of draft age c*an not 1)0
"I commend this service as being
of the highest class, and men of all
walks of lire may well devote t hem
selves to it with the as.surance that
bsoding they will be giving un
.selfishly and patriotically or them.
selves in a wvork which will aid in the1
winning of the war. The call for this
branch of the service rhould appeal as'
strongly to men who are suited to it
and who can enter upon It as the call :
to arms is ap~pealing to young men of
the draft age, I hope that South Caro
lina will furnish her full quota of
Y. M. C. A. men for service overseas.
"Richard I. Manning, Governor."
To supply tihe constant dlemand for
foodstuffs andl 'orni meal, corn mille
in tIls State are operating on capacity
schedule. The fact is stressed that
the farmers of South Carolina do not
undlerstand marketing grain. The av
erage farmer who has a surplus of
corn or wheat to (dispose of, often
gluts the market and is obliged te
sell at a sacrifice. Listing of food
prodlucts, more especially corn, with
reliable nills is undoubtedlly the besi
solution of this problem.3
McAdoo and Gerard to Address Assn.
William G. McAdoo, secretary of the
treasury, and James W. Gerard, for
mer' ambassador from the United
States to Germany, will be invited to
address the South Carolina Press As
sociation at its regular annual meet.
ingin Gaffney the second Tuesday In
Previously it had been determined
to hold( the meeting earlier, but hotel
accommodations in Gaffney are sori
ously handicapped and tile new build
ing being erected will not ho complet.
ed before September 1.
To EstablIsh Meter Mali Routes.
The postoff ice department is consid
ering the establishment of several m11
tor mail routes between tihe larger
towns of South Carolina and~ thlose 01
adjoining states. With tis p)ossibility
in viewv the Columbia p~ostmilaster hlas
beenl inlstructed1 to secure at once as
many appllications as possibleA froni
persons having a knowledlge of mue
chianics who are desirous of acting as
driver's of govertnmenlt motor .truck,
and( withl the aubility to care for same
These applications must be inl theC
hnds of Wnalington offcilsJ. 0
APPROVE SEVEN ADDITIONAL.
FEDERAL AID PROJECTS AS
NORK IN MANY COUNTIES
wive Out Statement Showing Distribu.
tion of Collections From Auto
mobile Fes From Jan. 1, 1918.
Columbia.-The State highway com
mission at its regularomonthly meet
ing recently approved seven additional
federal aid projects as recommended
by F. H. Murray, acting State highway
mngineer. These projects include work
in Horry Bamberg, Newberry, Lan
caster, Chester, Charleston and Union
counties. Project No. 13 sets aside
'22,434 for the construction of a
bridge across Broad River at Lockhart,
which is estimated to be 50 per cent
Df the cost of this bridge and the
runds appropriated by the commission
are from the 20 per cent of federal aid
lue South Carolina, set aside for use
in construction of bridges of State
In this connection the commission
adopted a resolution, copies of which
will be forwarded to authorities in sev
eral counties in'terested in the con
struction of the bridge'over the Santee
River. The resolution calls attention
to the fact that the commission has
held until now certain funds from this
ocalled 20 per cent fund, which it had
hoped to use in making possible the
construction of the Santee River
bridge. The persons interested in the
Santee River bridge project are re
-uested to let the commission have de
finite information as to the status of
that undertaking within the next 30
lays. A member of the commission
stated it was hoped that some agree
ment could be reached and that the
'unds set aside for the bridge over the
Santee River could ' e used for that
At the office of the commission the
esignation of Charles S. Manning,
lerk and secretary of the commission
ince its organization, was announced.
V. W. Goodman, assistant clerk and
>ookkeeper, will assume Mr. Man
The commission gave out a state
nent showing the distribution of col
ections from automobile license fees
rom January 1, 1918, to April 1, 1918.
During that period $244,390.50 was the
commission's income from those
sources. Of that amount $195,512.40
does back to the counties of the State.
The total amount of fees collected to
late is $266.158.61.
Charleston as Aerial Station.
Charleston.-An appropriation of
(16,000.000 for the establishment of 16
tirplane and balloon stations on the
atlantic and Pacific coasts for protec
ion against aerial and submarine at
acks was asked of the fortifications
~ommittee of the house by Newton D.
3aker, secretary of wvar.
The sites of the stations alr-eady
ave been selected, 13 on the Atlantic
~oast and three on the Pacific. but deC
ails are not yet available. The equip
nent is immediately analable and the
itations can he establishted within six
vecks. The $16,000,000 will be iniclud
id in the $7,000,000,000 fortilleations
>ill to be presented to the house soon.
This means that big stat ions will
irobably be located at Norfolk, Char
eston, Jacksonville and Tampa. These
oints being selected for sitrategic rea
ens andl the stations wvill be in ad
litlog to those already established. It
>roposed to make the Southern coast
roof against German entry.
reasurer's report shows that the as
ociation has had the greatest year
Inancially in its histor-y and that in
ipite of the Increase in expenses along
til lines the association closes the
rear with all bills paid and entirely
mnt of debt. Thirty-four of the 45 coun
les are classed as "over the top"
ounties, having paid more than their
iuota set by the State executive comi
nittee and liberal subscr-iptions from
ndividuals are repor-ted. A budget of:
8,645 was adopted for the coming
Hall Destroys Crops In Chester.
Columbia.-J. H. Gibson brought to
3olumbia branches from the trees In
he section of Chester county swept
my a disastrous hailstorm, Hlail stones
wo inches in diameter fell ini tremon
ious volume and literally beat the
mall branches to pieces. Mr. Gibson!
aid some of the drifts were two and
hree feet deep) and had not all melted
Lway Friday afternoon. Some of the*
tones' tore through the roof of build
ngs, shattered windows and plractical
y destroyed the fruit and the cor-n
ind cotton crops of a wide area.
ro Take Course In SurgIcal Dressing.
McCormick.-The ladies of McCor
nick Chapter of Red Cross have per
'octed the or-ganizat ion of a class of
thout 20 to take the course in surgl(cal
Iressings with a' view of incroasing
he work of the chlap)~tr in th~Is Iinmpor
an tblranh ( of lRd Cross aneliv Itie~s.
Tihe class wvIll be (0ondutcted( by Mr1 s.
WVilliami (. Kellog of Augusta, (Ga.
who is said lto be an effiint 1 instrc
tor-. Mr-s. iKellog will begin t he work
of instruct ion within the next two om
STATE QUOTA EASILY ATTAINED
Subscriptions in Red Cross Drive
in This State More Than Dou
Columbia.-Compilation by the office
of Governor Manning of official re
turns of county chairmen of the re
cent Red Cross drive gives the State-s
total subscription as $1,210,537.66.
Some of the chairmen emphasize that
money is still coming in. The allot.
ment to South Carolina was $550,000.
Official returns give:
Abbeville -..............$ 20,190.41
Aikon.. -- ............. 29,761.34
Anderson ................ 40,000.00
Bamberg ................ 18,412.00
Barnwell ................. 8,255.00
Beaufort ................. 6,100.00
Berkeley ................ 2.400.00
Calhoun .............. 6.675.00
Charleston --............ 125.003.62
Cherokee -.............. 11,500.00
Chester .... ............. 31,000.00
Chesterfield ............. 12,000.00
Colleton ................ 23.6A1.97
Darlington ....... ........ : 2,000.00
)illon ................... 11,941.00
Dorchester .............. 4.000.00
Edgetiold ................ 6,072.67
Fairfield ................ 23.000.00
Florence ................ .6.1 931.63
Georgetown ............. 6;.800.00
Greenville .............. 72.500 00
Greenwood .............. 26,500.00
Hampton ................ 8.000.00
Horry ................... 17.000.00
Jasper .................. . .236.95
Kershaw . ................ 19,60:.00
Laurens ................. 41.606.00
Lancaster ............... 19.000.00
L~e . ................... 19.000.00
Lrxingcon ............... 13.000.00
Marion ................... 20.000.00
Marlboro ................ 29,247.00
1 Cormick .............. 6,330.00
Newberry ............... 21,300.00
Oconee .................. 15,000.00
Orangeburg .............. 31.000.00
Pickens ................. 61,330.00
Richland ................ 110.000.00
Saluda .................. 4.900.00
Spartanhurg ............. 79.000.00
Sumter .................. 65 350.00
Union ................... 17,500.00
Williamsburg ........... 31,400.00
York .................... 13,590.00
Build Silos and Grow More Food.
Columbia.---In co-operat ion bet ween
Clemson College and the 1'. S. depart
ment of agriculture, D. W. Watkins,
agent in dairying. and V W. Lewis.
agent in animal industry, have issued
the following appeal to the farmers:
"We are in this war to help our
government in every way to victory.
"Among the greatest of these things
to be done on this side "f the Atlantic
is the increased production of food
stuffs for human consumption.
"One of the soundest and safest
ways of doing this is to increase the
number of silos in the State and grow
more sorghum, velvet heans and corn
with " which to fill them.
"Silos ean n0 longer b)e spoken of
as experiments in farming. 'T'here are
now 29:3 silos ini this Stat e anad 99 pet
cenl~t of the owners are the strongest
advocntes for silos.
"Bfy means of a silo farmers:
"I. F~eedl cattle hetter for less
''2. P'rodutce more mil1k, hut ter and
beef antd inc'id(entally more11 hogs.
"':. Save the whole crop and convert
it to the needs of the couantry.
"4. fieconhe maore( progressiveC and
"5s. [Redutce freight shipme~nt ts of
West ern feeds. thIaereby relea sinag
freighIat cat's tot' war purlt poses.
Pledges Filed by C-'ndidates.
Columanbia.--- Elghat can d idat es fot'
('ongress haave filed pledges anad paid
alssessmenoat fees. These are: Wadie
Hiampton Cobb. 11. L. Ilomar', T'. G. Mc
Leod. James F. Hlyrnaes, C. L. Troole. S.
J. Nicholls, R. S. Whaley and Wyatt
A. J. Blethea. R1. A. Coopet' and J1. M.
Des('hamps have complied with the
rules as to the ra1ce for governior.
Bi. R. Tillman has filed his pledlge
anid paid his fee ats a candhidate for
the Uajitedl States senate.
Claude N. Sapp anid S. M. Wolfe are
in the race fot' attortney genieral aind
A. A. Richardson for railroad com-~
Drought Broken in York County.
York.-Th-Ile draouaght thaat lada pre
vallod her'e for some t imle has beent
brokena by copious ralins t hat fell in
all par'ts of York counaty. Int some s('c
tions of western Yor'k the raian was so
heavy as to do some damage by wash
in1g, particu'llarly on rollig Inand. ('rops
have beena gretly benofltted and cot
ton atnd corn are looking well. Thec
harvestig of the gralin crop has been
halted lby the wet weathera. The yield
of both1 oats and wheat will be rathier
light, oats having heeni inijured by thea
dry weather and~ wheat by the rust.
Cot. Thompson Ordered to Texas.
Coluambia.-Col. Ilienray TI. TUhotmpsont
has been or'der'ed lby thae wara depart
menat to teport for dutty In Texas
whlere he is to bae it commnand or a
battalion of the t'naited States (arils'd
h11- as een inl thae mailil.ray service of th.
Statei -10 year's aold ha~ tilledl evers
:1ade1 sneccessively frtom private t(
' er general. I luri the period!
hwa; fonra timae- in t' - milit)ary s'er
of the* I't d 1 Mo. In th,.
i i Amer'licanl \''- he served( il
- with ranki or ...nonaat colannl
It 1s a good thing to he rich, and
good thing to be strong, but it is a 1
better thing to be beloved of many
A SCORE OR MORE OF SANDWICH
Stndwiehes are Just as popular with
wtar breads as they were when wheat
A few crutmbs of
riiluefort added to
" 'rench dressing
with it piece of let
.tiee or a sprig of
water cress laid
sie's of bread is a
Cottage cheese with chopped chives,
or slices of rich New York cheese on
buttered btrend Will Inke a hearty
sitIwich for the boy who goes list
Mined harld 'OOkedt eggs and str
dines (skin 811(1 bones retnoved), sent
8soned with lemon juice.
Tongue cut in thin slices with a thin
slicid ill pickle on top, between hut
tere(l bretid. Chopped tongue with a
tmixture of mustard, salt and pepper.
('hopped dtes and nuts with a littlic
l'luna I hirts of (01(1 rooked hant itd
chicken, mnineed tine tnd seasoned with
t'hoppeti miution (cold roast or boil
ed), Seasontetd wiith chopped capers 1111(1
('hopped figs ttati peatnuts with lems- I
(tn .lub'e' pruntes nnml ('ottage or crenan
Sit 1unt, ilekles ind olhives. litketl
hen'ins h unshedO 110 sams~oned1 Wih onion
11nt(1 celer wit at tinsh of letnn juite.
Minedet htrd cok eggs, buttr,
mtustrdl and it ehish of stilt tat1 eny
Th'bin sliecs of encubni'er, te tve'red
'with scrnrpe(l onion. diplped In I""renuth
Sitirdnes with olive! tnil I"reiich
dressing. Vter cress dipped 1in
' rench dIressing.
C'e(ketI liter 'iIet titi c setsonetl
withltion s nl cr1. A eleril.
Thin slices f hnn n sprinkled with
nits 11 clip'tel In Fri enh (Iressirg,
4'ble"ken tchOppe0l with n few almnds O
andhtits 01' tel'ery. Ahnonst (snied)
lnchppet at11( t'itit wth .i sugar
1;l01 :11 1mrS ;f ininced' ham, celery
anda inlnytn1nise dress-ing.
('holipedl 0ntons wtIih Frencht dre'ss
-fin sntidW:ehes for Suntday night
itunch. ntiler chun-ch.
When the wild- plum blossoms in the
'i'is tinte' for duttltet laught 'r anil re
Time for airy fairy tlr'ettaitgs wics
ity Itt wootlnidl pixy people ats we go.
Time to loiter antti tmtke gind among
Ilie flowlers -
Oh, It is hetartsoie pltee. this tworld
DISHES DAINTY AND APPETIZING.
li ttr tl strliit's sttvtt.d t .t tt.d
ttvig thei ste smalti l
'~~ ~ 'elery- itntfl 1111tIttilht.
ie Wine :tttt mixed withI
a liltit' sind eitr'ssingj.
a, I i-it' a giootd 5r anlwich
- Io'~ I tii etiir.e.i
tt'tmppetd apyle. naewtt
gra'eten lepe'I~r iike I t sh-tliilou'
Cheese and Tomnatoes.-Cu roual
tpinle ~ith ael l.titleh- m'iattne. niona litte
Peanut Butter With Rice.-ake I woe
''utpftuls of wtellt' coked lice; whib- hot,
stir In it *tlIefti tef it'intni Ittler, a ctle
fill f te rl it'ke'r t'rlinthls, n hal' e'taiertl
tef mailk,. ltwoe he'tfe' e'ggs itndt sotll aantl
ptapreikie itt insIte. ~Shntie int a rtunit ir
W/al nut Loa f.-Tnke i ati entp fiui of
bed crumbt ttls. oante1t hnrd 'ootk ed tegg
etnihon. sal t e sitge to itsle with suffi
ienit ilk,( ''ttck etr wuater tee miiitstten
iiaikte uintil brown~~j. Serve r'ithetr hot
Cheese Fingers.-b.:enite whiites of
lwte eggs unitil sl ilf. ltten folina lighttly
it eupf'ii of t'rateItd cit tese'. Steasont to
itoetg (''erkerI:< atd bri eownt in the otven.
St'rvt'e hol ori e Cohl willh Ithe sain d t'ourse.
Baked Toefnatoes With Peas-Take
snti i sizyed~ inteatlots; dot not ilecil'e
move~'t selate ef thlae ter a' tnd fill will'
.~stenedt teits. 1Put111 inti hnkintg disht
1and( hatst wh'ilie hitking wvithi butter
andiWi wt er ori it rich' soup~ stotck. Ketep~
oeed Ithe f'rsI parI t .tf I th' ('lcokig.
A Wise Bird.
".\l hae '' 'keui ittheihh-ri ronteie (
t' it. I a ilo- iti rpingyt ?"ci le
Every Pile Trouble
Responds to Eagle Treatment
Any man or woman who has suffered
from piles knows that money is noth
ing If effective relief can be secured
from the pains. A single dollar will
be wisely spent if Eagle Pile Remedy
is taken at once to cure this torturing
Every form of pile and fistula Is con
quered, without resorting to a doctor's
operation. The Reed Distributing Co.,
141 Godwin Street, Paterson, N. J.,
will tell you how. And their treat
ment is as simple as eating candy, for
it is a tablet form taken internally.
If you have tried all other remedies
without result, send $1 today for full
warrant of a permanent cure.-Adv.
The free mail sent out by congress
men amounts to seven tons a day.
Grv 's teiese chill Tonic
destoysthemalrialBere wichare tranamittea
to the blood by the Malaria Mosquito. Prlce 000.
Every brick that glitters Is not gold.
GAINED 55 POUNDS
Doan's Kidney Pills Effected Won
derful Recovery After Other
Medicines Had Failed.
"I don't believe I would be alive to
give this testaimony if it weren't for
Doan's Kidney Pills," says Mrs. Julia
A. Thomas, 1125.A Missouri Ave., East
St. Louis, Ill. "I was in a serious
condition with kidney
trouble; my feet and
ankles were terribly
swollen and the kidney
accretions caused agony
in passage. I had ter
rible rheumatic pains
and often got so dizzy I
dared not walk for fear
of falling. I felt as if I
Mrs. Thomas would go frantic. I
grew weak as a baby
and often had to grasp something to
keep from falling. My nerves were all
unstrung and the least noise startled
me. Nothing benefited me and I was
discouraged. A neighbor hnppened to
recommend Doan's Kidney Pills and I
bean using them. The swellings and
pams were soon eased up and it was
but a short time before my kidneys
were in good shape again. 'they have
never bothered me since nor have I
had any backache or other kidney trou
ble. I have gained 55 pounds since I
was cured and can do all my own work
"Sworn to before me."
1R ANK W. CLOVER,
(et Doan's at Any Store, 60c a Be
D OAN' S "RZNt_
FOSTER-MILBURN CO., BUFFALO. N. Y.
of high-grade tires
which we buy for
cash at a big dis
Save 50% on
Thren made famous by
wishi ars in aulonmo All standand
tire~s of poor quaility sinou
rnade to sell for a low
pric". hut the very high.
cst gII iraeq e inde. write for our Prike List.
N. 1.W shi C. 0. D).-and give you the
Factory Surplus Tire Co.
300 North Brond St. :: Philadelphia,Pa.
DON'T CUT OUT
A Shoe Boil,Capped
Hock or Bursitis
will reduce them and leave no blemiahe.
Stops lamiene ss promptly. Does not biles
ter or remove the hair, and horse can be
worked. $2.50O a bottle delivered. Book6SRfrWa.
ABSORBINE. JR.. for mankind. the antiseptde
linimnent for Boile. [Drulses. Sores. Swellngs. varieose Veins.
Aliays Pain and infianratlon. Price si.25 a bottle at drug.
gists or delivered, will tell you more if you write.
W. F.Y0OUNO. P.D. F.,310 Tempts It..Soringleld, Mss.
Use "BEAVER BOARD" for
your walls and ceilings. It is air
tight and wind-proof. Any carpen
ter or workman can put it on. It
produces far more tasteful effects
than plaster and is more economical.
STRATTON & BRAGG CO.
''Beaver Board" Distributors.
for Virginia and North Caro
lins Wool -- No commnission.
deduected. We are buyers for
anillion pounds a monh WrIt ornshp to us ai
we will allow full market, price--no expenses
deducted except freight; prompt settlement. We
also pay top prices for H ides, Skins and Tallow.
Old VirgInia tide and Wool Co.,lnc,
P. 0. Box 775 Richsmond, Vs.
2Soap 25e. Olatssent 25c &S0e
GNr!E F'ORf 3i YEARS
who Qtuielt amid sure cure for
MALARIA, CfIt!.S, FEVERI AND L.A GRIPPE
It Ut a Pow rnl Tonic said Apetizer
,I t'J i er tht tired feeling, pains in back,
slu arul headi. 4Contains no qitinitu
si r Or ii flt-!ormsIngi Intgredienat