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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, June 29, 1922, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067671/1922-06-29/ed-1/seq-3/

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WILLIAMS VISITS
INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL
WELFARE MAN SAYS THE INSTI
TUTION IS IN BEST CONDITION
HE HAS SEEN IT.
ABOUT 200 BOYS PRESENT
JBuIldings Are in Fairly Good Repair,
While Farm Is Fourishing With
Many Vegetables.
Columbia.
Secretary 0. Croft Williams of the
-state board of public welfare visited
the South Carolina Industrial School
for Boys recently and reports the
school in excellent condition. He said
thin school was in better condition at
the time of this visit than he had ever
seen it. John H. Martin is superin
tendent of the institution and Mr. Wil
liams considets him a young man of
-energy, possessing a grasp of the sit
uation and an excellent knowledge of
the details of the school.
About 200 boys were present on the
day of this visit and they appeared
to be happy and well employed, ac
cording to Mr. Williams. The boys
need more clothing, both under clothes
and top clothes. However, the gover
nor has granted from his contingent
fund a sufficient amount to purchase
military suits for the boys.
"Recreation is looked after careful
ly," Mr. Williams said. "The founda
tion of the hospital that was projected
and 'then abandoned soveral years
ago has been converted into a swim
ming pool. This pool is 36 by 75 feet
and in depith grades from about four
and a half to six feet. The brass band
is progressing well, though being hin
dered by a set of ancient and harsh
Instruments. The boys are delighted
with the music that they make and
are working very hard. One boy was
offered his parole several weeks ago
but refused to go home as he desired
to go on with his study of music. Ten- 1
nis and baseall are also engaged in
by the students.
"The campus is gradually improving,
several plots of flowers having been
planted. This campus has been chang
ed so often that it is difficult to
make anything uniform out of it, but
the present management will be con
tinuous and a plan may therefore
be adhered to.
"The buildings were in fairly good
repair, though some expenditure is
needed along this line. The buildings
were clean inside, and showed fairly
good care.
"The farm is flourishing with corn,
peas, sorghum and many vegetales.
Some canning has been done and
much more is planned. The live stock
appeared to ho in good condition, al
though more cows for the herd are
needed.
"The academic department is being
stressed. We believe that this de
partment should he puished, as mios:
of the boys enter the school with iitt'o
or no education. The industries are
going along well and have good men
ait the hecad of them.
HIghway Contract Awarded.
Sumter (Special) - At the last
meeting of the Sumter County Perime
nent Road commission bids weore open
ed andi read for work on the Stateburg
Camden and Pinewvood roads and on
grading of BiallardI's Hil11. The follow
ing contracts *ere awarded: Powell ~
Contracting company, itumiinous con- E
crete on Pinewood read at $117,253.31; ~
to Powvell Contracting company far
Camden road rom Myers' Corner at ~
$44,464.79; to Sattery and Henry, for
Stateburg roadl, sheet asphalt at $108,- ~
207.21; to the Mallard Lumber comn
pany for grading Ballard's H-ill at $14,- '
185.38.
It was decided to adivertise one half
billion dollars' worth of bonds, bids
to be opened July 7. at 10:00 o'clock.,
proceeds of such sale to be used on
the Shiloh road and in extending the
roads that are now heing constructed.
There was but one vote against doing
/ ~ this. Certain changes In roads and 1
:pl1ans for detours were decided also a
-at this meeting.
-ColumbIa Backs State FaIr Plan.
The plan to build a greater and bet
ter state fair is meeting with hearty
approval in Columbia and, with the ~
-chamber of oommerce sponsirling the
propositon, a determined effort will
'be madie to place many life member- ~
ships in the capital city. quota of
1,000-one-fourth the total goal set
for- the state-has been undertaken by
Columbia and it is bmelieved that easily
this many persons willl join. The so
-ciety has been operating on a memn
bership of 1,400 which, as is readily
seen, is nothing like the list. that
should be on the State FaIr associai
tion's roll.
*Two New Charters.
The Riggs Motor company of Brook
land wvas chartered by the secretary
of state wvith a capital stock of 5,000.
Officers are: M. M. Riggs, president
-and preasurer; C. 3. DoMarchi, vice
president; 16. M. Riggs, secretary. -
The Shell Read Business corpora
tion of Burton, a retail merchandise
and recal estate firm, was chartered
with a capital stock of $1,500. Offi
cors are: J1. S. Shanklin, presidlent;
Joseph Puha, vice-president; Mrs. In
jli4 Shanklin, treasurer; Paul McKee,
-'irnt nry.
Five Million Allotted State.
South Carolina has received . total
ipoprtionmont of $5,007,854.84 of fed
3ral aid for roads and bridges to date,
3xclusive of the $707,000 available July
L of this year, acording to figures an
lounced by the state highway depart.
anent. Of this total $4,935,728.28 has
already been allotted, leaving $72,.
L26.56 for allotment. .
These figures include all the aid sup.
plied since the policy of federal aid
was established by the government.
If the $707,000 to be available July 1
s counted, the total apportionment to
south Carolina will be $5,714,854.84.
Of the total apportionment $821,374.
77 has been allotted to major bridge
projects of the state, not including
$250,000 to be given to the Ashley
river bridge at Charleston out of the
new appropriation available July 1.
The Santee bridge of Murray's ferry
heads the list with aid amounting to
$423,734.69.
Charleston county takes first rank
in the aid apportionment with $251,.
184.82, while Richland is second with
$244,185.55. These figures do not in.
elude allotments made out of the new
appropriation available July 1. Some
of the other larger amounts includo
$174,155.09 to Anderson county, $101,.
695.09 to Beaufort, $104,900.54 to Flor
ence, $127,852.39 to Greenville. $100,
198.95 to Greenwood, $109,840.60 to
Lexington, $160,689.18 to Orangeburg,
$206,259.21 to Spartanburg, $138,804.16
to Sumter, $104,617.04 to Union and
$115,032.07 to York.
Cotton Conditions Better.
South Carolina cotton mills are now
working more employes than during
he corresponding period of last year,
iccording to reports of the depara
nent of agriculture, factory inspection
livision, for 1922, up through May.
rho number of employes in the mills
is announced by the inspectors is 57,
101 as compared with 50,276 in June,
.921.
The general condition of the mills
s reported to be good, the increase in
he employes indicating more work
Ind more products turned out. This
ncreaso of 6,934 employes over last
,ear was found despite the fact, that
8 mills were closed when the inspec
ions were made, it was announced.
The report also shows that condi.
ions now, as regards employes, are
letter than in either 1919 or 1921. In
.919 the number of employes was 50,
98 and in 1920 the number was 52,
28.
White males employed in the mills
ar outnumber all others with 33,816
or 1922 as against 16,843 white fe
nalen. The number of negro men was
1,264 and the number of negro won
mn was 635. The number of white boys
aetween the ages of 14 and 16 years
was 1,193 and the number of white
iris between the ages of 14 and 16
was 1,250. No negroes between the
ages of 14 and 16 were employed in
the mills, the report shows.
An increase in the mills of 4.796
males over last year is noted in the
report and 1,757 females as well as
171 negro men. These increases in
,he number of employes, the inspec
ors believe, point to much better con
litions in the cotton mill industry in
outh Carolina.
Neather Favors Plant Growth.
During the wveek ending June 20,
nuch needied cultivation was carr'ied
ma in the crops of the state, according
o the weekly croip report issuedl by
1. H. Sullivan of the weather bureau.
The rep)ort for the week ending .June
0 wvas as follows:
"Hot weather' and increased sun
hine were much mor'e favorable for
rowth, but the local rains have con
Inuedl at intervals. Mluch needed cul-.
ivation wvas carried on extensively
nud the fields are being rapidly clear
d of grass. Cotton, though small gen
rally for the season, has improved in
igor and color and is now in gnod
rowing condition; squares are appear
ug rapidly In the central andi south
rn counties, with many early blooms;
'eevils continue numerous every
'here, and some damage Is reported
1 some sections. Corn is also
ackward and in all stages of growth,
Tom sprouting to roasting ears; the
rop has improved materially and is
ore vigorous and healthy under the
ifluee of seasonable wveathor and
o0(d culitivat-lon. Tobacco, pea nuts,
eld truck and gardens, which have
ad generally too munch rain hitherto,
re improvod. Sweet potato vines are
rowing well and transplanting con
nuos. Thelu wheat harvest is practi
ally ended with botter results than
xpected; wheat, oat and rye thresh
ug showvs fair to good results goner
1ly. Stubble lands are being turnedl
late corn and forage. White pota
>es for domestic consumption are Ii
(10( to excellent condition.
lames Three More.
Governor H-arvey announced the
lppointment of three additilonal mom
er~s of his staff. Those namecd were
V. K(. G;unter of Gaffney, J1. HI. Sanders
f llla(kville and W. H .Hardemian of
sewherry. 'Tho chief executive is
ust conmplet ing his military staff, hay
ung alreadiy made a numbnier of ap
ol inmen ts.
Jew Cotton Miii Chartered.
Th'le Illamshire Spinning company
v'as chartered by the sec rotary of
tate with a capital stoc~k of $1,000,000.
'he business of the comipany will be
to buys ('(t ton and silk anid in anufac
ure t he samei into( thuroad, yarni, cloth
mdu any and( atll other pirodlucts fronm
otton anti silk ; to enigage in the dye
n1g, bleaching an md merceizinig of cot
on, silk anad any and all other' art i
:les or comodiiiities; to buy. own~
ond sell real estate; to buy anad sell
ce. coal andl other fuels."
LUBRICATION IS
MOST ESSENTIAL
Highest Grade and Correct Main
tenance of it Are Necessary
for Smooth Control.
NEED OF SIMPLE PRECAUTIONS
Choice of Particular Oii Is for Compe.
tent Engineer to Make-Four
Basic Factors Affected by
Design of Engine.
The correct lubrication of an auto
mobile, truck or tractor motor de
pends on the following three condi
tions, all within the control of the
operator: The use of lubricating oil
of thu highest quality; the use of the
correct grade of this high-quality oil
to meet the engine operating condi
tions exactly ; prover urecautions to
maintain the quality of the lubricant
while in service and to make adjust
ments to insure Its delivery in exactly
the correct quantities to the friction
surfaces.
Failure of the operator to give the
necessary attention to any one of
these conditions may result in im
paired performance. The lubricant
plays a vital part in insuring smooth,
regular operation and the mnainte
mance of power output at its maxi
mum; or increased operating costs.
Repairs due to incorrect lubrication
are frequent and costly. Also, the use
of the wrong oil or the improper use
of the correct oil tends to increase
fuel consumption, the number of
forced stops and the rate of depreci
ation.
Few Simple Precautions.
With so iuch dependent on the cor
rect lubrication of your engine, it
wouli be unwise to neglect the few
simple precautions necessary to in
sure the very best of results.
The choice of the correct oil for
any particuiar engine is a matter for
a competent engineer. It involves the
following four basie lubricating fac
tors affected by engine design:
First-Engine operating tempera
ture (lependis primarily on the service
or "loading" of the engine. The steady.
uninterrupted, amost full-load work
of the tractor engine determines high
tentperatures ats contraste'. with the
intermittent, variable-load work en
counterel by the truck or passenger
car engine. The engine size, the
capacity of the cooling system and the
fuel used are some of the other fea
tures of design whieh have ia bear
ing on operating temperatures. As
all oil tendis to lose body or thin out
inler heat we are naturally intlu
en(edl towardl the use of heavier
hodietl oils where operating tem1pera
tures are high.
Distribution of Ol.
Second-Oil distri hution. The ability
of the l ubricating systemn to distribute
the oil to all friction surfaces where
the lubriennt is chilled an1d thickenel
(let ermines how filuidi the correct oil
must be. in ot her wo'crtls this feat tire
of engine design is the li tnitinug factor
withi respect to3 oil body.
Somne lubrientinlg syst ems are
adapted for perfec'~t cir-ulation oIf aill
oils from the hie~V(st -biodlied to t he
lightest ;others luteion31 best on oils
of light or medlium body.
'The coirrec(t oil is of such body as
to perfect ly (list ribut e th rough thIe
SystemII or lubrieantion providel(d at atll
lttmoisphite temiperatures likely to 1)e
[mcounter'ed in servl-ee.
Not All Burn Equally Well.
'T'hird-Carbon formtion 14. Not all
>11s are equally clean-burning, nor at-c
til engines equally "sensitive'' to the
mInefl effects of cairboni formation.
l'he correct oiil will lbe of sucht char
toter its to m)1iimiz cOtarbion format ion
indi the tr'ouble's wlehl result from
Fouirtht-Seatl for piston rIngs. T1he
'orrect oil will be of tmiple boudy and
~orr-ect cha racter to seal thle piston
'ings aga inst patssaige oif the highly
~ompressedi'( gases on thle comthression
11n( powver st rokes. Such seatilng l.s
'ssent ial to eCnsrve ipower', increase
uel ('cOntoiy anid forest all ex('essive
Il iutIon of the oIl suplyd wvithi fuel
itd (contaimination by3 water' and otheri
oroign substanitces. I'mainly, the sub
lect is an nt rica to one, tihe subject
viith wite icthie average operattor Is at
NOVEL ENGLISH RA
Th ittew*~ i.t,-iuiheer ricinig car-, wi
auito classic-s. IThe driivi'r of [lhe machiI
b~eing coastriunted along mtoder-n anad ir'
etruction is the series 'of bioxes runnul
car, thirough which the hot air in cnrrie
BENT PEDALS QUITE
CONVENIENT ON CAR
Clutch, Reverse and Brake Are
Usually Too Close.
Driver Finds it impossible to Place
Foot in Easy Position on Any of
Pedals--Monkey Wrench
Will Remedy Matters.
The too close placing of the clutch,
reverse and brake pedals of a stand
ard automobile nakes it Impossible
for the driver to place his foot in a
convenient position on any of the
pedals. By moving the outside pedals
farther away fromn the center, opera
tion is nade much easier.
With the floor boards of the car re
moved, place a heavy monkey wrench
about six Inches below the pedal pad,
as the flat part is called, and bend
the outer pedals away from the cen
tral one about one-half inch. Then
with one wrench applied unler the
pedal pad, and another on the bent
portion, straighten theni as Indicated
in the drawing.
On the suane type of car the brake
lever is in an awkward position, as It
is beyond norual reach of the opera
Brae LveBen"*
wat1oem" nos eoan
Two Outside Control Pedals and the
Brake Lever Bent to Facilitate Op
eration.
tor. Rending this lover further ex
pedlites operation.
The lever is bent backward, about
twelve Inches from the top, to mtake
an angle of about lift een degrees with
the lower part, and the ltndile section
Is then bent forward until straight.
The small rod that operates the
rat( act catch is also bent to conformn
to the contour of the lever. The parts
(an be hent cold by using suitable
leverage.--Popular Miechainies Maga
zine.
YOU AUTO KNOW
'Thaat a battery is never as ef.
ficient in cold weather as it Is
in warm-owing to a nuiniher ot'
causes. In the first place, the bat.
tery itself loses S0110 of its
power when the telmperature Is
lowered and fails to deliver as
nituchii cutr 'lvnt, even wien fully
charged. its it will during warti
er weather. In addition to this,
It is tiore diflicult for the self
sta1rer to turn the engine over
when thehi later i1 (s cold and an
extra strain is therefore placed
on the batl ery. -'inally, cold
weather presuppoises shorter
(ays and1(1 a grealor use of light,
another factor which must be
It is utirefore well to pay pa r
tienir attetolion to thte "hteart"
ofi the et1ir ding~i the winter and14
iluirt iulzarly In thle earily spring
whieni Its vitzalityu Is apt to lbe
<(Ite ('l~o. l it ild wate r soulda
nter'vals--weeliy inaspectitns of
the water-Ievei In the cells tare
alwaviys ad(visable-and) at:1 lezast
once'( a year the ent Ire bat tery
should in takenl apart and1( the
s(1 ediet fromi the p)1lates cl~ene
out. If thlis Is done) In thea spr'Ing,
the energv created dhuring the
siummiier will usually carry the
ba11toery througha the suceedling
wuinter wit houit any t roubie.
(Copyright. 1922, by The Wheeler
ALUTOMOlBILE
4% E SS5IPF!!
A n~otorlst should be ats elever in
bning a)~ 1I car a heIs whaen drlyivng
forwuard(.
* * *
Tw'uo-thlruds or all breakdowns~Vll are
('a11sed byu lunpr:oper or inisuillieent
* * *
A Slipping ('hutch Is not only nI
stra In ona the engi ne, but ciauls's wasto
af p~ower and14 futel.
CING AUTOMOBILE
N~otadWW ~ll NCMMHEMMME::
ch is t' eredf' 'in on411ny13 of the I- ngiisih
s. 1' 4trelyt! ('overed In, the mtachin114
p1roved o insa).~ A feature of' the (con
ifr'omt the engIne to the tall of the
i off.
TROOPS IN SIBERIA
TO dE MTHDRAWN
JAPAN AGREES TO HAVE LAST
SOLDIER WITHDRAWN BY
OCTOBER 30.
TO PROMOTE VORLO PEACE
Action Being Taken at Tokio by Dip
lomatic Advisory Council; Nation
o nRocord.
Tokyo. - Japan sealed her pledge
to promote world peace, taken at the
limitation of armaments conference at
Washington, by declaring her final de
cision to withdraw her troops from SI.
beria and announcing to the world a
policy of non-aggression.
The diplomatic advisory council at
Tokyo fixed October 30 as the (lay
when the last Japanese soldiers must
be out of the maritime provinces of
Siberia, while a foreign official do.
clared that the decision was intended
to place Japan on record na a "non
aggressive nation to maintain the
peace of the world."
The diplomatic advisory council's ap
proval of cabinet decision is said to
have been the logical outcome of Ad
miral Baron Kato's accession to the
premiership.
Kato, who led the Japanese delega
tion to the Washington arms confer
ence, returned to Tokyo thoroughly
imbued with the spirit of that gather
ing and strongly in favor of his coun
try adopting a non-aggressive policy.
The oYlcial announcement of Sibe
rian evacuation says:
"The .Japanese governmont has de
cided to withdraw all troops from the
maritime provinces of Siberia by O'
tober :10. Suitable moasures will be
taken for the protection of Japanese
residents."
An official of the f'oreign office. coln
mentiug on the decision to quit. Sibe
ria, said:
"It has been a matter of regret that
various circumstances Irovented .Ia
pan from carrying out her desire to
withdraw her troops from Siberia.
"It can not he said that political
conditions there have attained full sta
bility. but a change has occurred in
the general conditions of the whole
of Russia. ('ominunistlic measures seem
to havo been mod ifl.'. Th powers
have altered their attitude towards
Itussio, as attested by the invitations
of the Soviet government. to attend the
Genoa and lague conferences and 'on
'lttsion of non-aggressive and non
aganda agreements with Moscow.
Those letters promi se to improve re
iations bet weenI) thel powers and the
Soviet. governmni .
"In view of the deeision,. Japan ha:,
decided to carry out her original idea
to (',vai Siberia.
"Japan believes that with t.his re
moral of the Chineso governen ot's
cause for suspicion, Ihe Par tastern
repub1lic of SI beia will st rivye to
reach a comme~(r('iai agreement withI
Tokyo.''
In ro~it'elusion thle foreign2 office 0o12
cial dleclared:
''Japan also b~elieves that this w ith
dIrawal, t ogother wIith .10apanS 's2 conili a
tory attlituedo at the Wash ingt on con
feronce will be understood by the(
wVorldl as ev idence( that .10apanI is a non2
aggressive niation, striving to ma11 Intaiun
tihe peace of the world."'
Work on Dam Postponed.
Washington. - An appr)2opriat ion of
$7,500),000 for now constrl'lon1 work
on the Wilson dam at Muscle Shoals,
Ala., was authorized by the house anad
Senlt to the) Senlitte for concurrenceIW.
Under101 a limItation f1xed bly the house,
however, non)e) of theO motney enn) be ox
pcte(d pr1ior to next. October.
As authorized ('riginal5 ly by t he son1
ate when02 it attached a prov islon) to
the army htill prov'iding for' reewal of
work on2 the dami the $7S,5000 was
made(l availalel for' that use as soon)
ais the hill w"as sIgned by the pre~si
dlent. Hiouse reub1lican leaderis (in
dleavor'ed to obtain tr'a ightout n'ce'P
tanc of0(1 i( the apprIoprition as aI! 50)pproved
by the senato but wiere defeated by
a ('ombiniationl of democrats and farm
bloc r'epublienns.
Final action12 was taken' afte 01' epre
501ntatile Hluddlestn OiIdemocrat ) of
Alabama hadc off('red1 an2 amendmenl)Olt
preven))t :ig anfy OX)111 txn it'r' on2 thle
dam1) bef'to .lanuar12y 1, 1923. and not2
lbhen2 if thie F"ord proiposal to 1pu2rchase
the NIlusel1o1 Sbhoal p ro pertie's should
have been2 nerepI~tedl by ('ongress, ils
mo11 1)n was lost 119 to 132. The vote
onl the' substitut12 offe'red bly Repre
seni)tatlive .111ames P) . (republica ) MIich I
gan,. fixin~g the0 effective dlate as5 Octo
hert 1 was adlopted 145 to 12)5.
Two hour2 F' debat on 0h) a11 pproia
21ion proceded( the final voting. During
21)at lime Represn'0)tativ o nd1eli (of
Wyoming12, the repuliclan lea der', anld
other miajority spiokesmen02 urged that
the dam he comnpletedl withoult delay.
Merger of Mllis Given Approval.
Rihmond, Va.-Merger of the indus-25
trial Cotton Mills com)patny, Inc'., andi
mlue-1suckle (Cotton Mills, Inci(., under
th0 nameli of the I ndustr'ial Cotton MIills
comlpare y, Intc., w itIh princiipalI offiees at
1111)) hmond, WO was2 authrized by t he VIr,.
g1inia1 state c0'lorporation comIssion5501.
The factories of the com~pan1y will be
opera12ted at. Rock H11l1, 5. C.
The( incorporators were Ilisted1 as
Alexanr Lon0' mg (of Ilock H1111. prest.
dent:1 1. B. Cauthen of Rock H1111, seo
rntary.
SUCCEEDS WEI
DOCTORS FAI
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Co.
pound Often Does That.-Rea
Mrs. Miner's Testimony
Churubusco, N. Y.-"I was under the '
doctor's care for over five years for
backache and had no
relief from his medi.
cine. One day a
neighbor told me
about your Vegeta
ble Compound and I
took it. ithelped me
so much that wish
to advise all women
b. " to try Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable
Compound for fe
male troubles and
backache. It is a
great help in carrying a child as I have
noticed a difference when I didn't take
it. I thank you for this medicine and if
I over come to this point again I do not
want to be without the Vegetable Comn
pound. I give you permission to publish
this letter so that all women can take
my advice."-Mrs. FREn MINER, Bo;
102, Churubusco, N. Y.
It's the same story over again.
Women suffer from ailments for years.
They try doctors and different medi.
cmes but feel no better. Finally they
take eydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound and you can see its value in
the case of Mrs. Miner.
That's the truth of the matter. If you
are suffering from any of the troubles
women have you ought to try this med
icine. It can 1A taken in safety by young
or old, as it contains no harmful drugs.
Shocking?
"ihere will have to be soen new
rules made here or else I shall give
not ke," said the girl in the telephone
ith'ee to the chlef clerk.
"Why, what's the mfitter?"
"WVeIl, some of the things said over
the vire are not lit for me to hear."
"Oh11, Ihat's a1l right," was the ilip
pent answer. "You cnn't expect to
work rotnd electrielty and not get
sho 'ketk."
Turning It Loose.
"llenvens, womnn! You've turned
yourself into a verlitable talking ma
ehin.'. Why, nll through our long en
gngiment you had hardly at word to
say.".
"I know it. but all the time 1 was
thinking of things to say after we
were marrhl'."--.udge.
Weak and Miserable?
Are you dull, tired am achy-both
ered with a bad back? Do you lack
ambition; sutier heaadaches and dizzi
ness-feel "all worn out"? Likely your
kidneys are to blame. Lameness, sharp,
stabbing pains, backacle and annoying
urinary disorders are all symptoms of
weakened kidneys. Don't wait for more
serious trouble. Get back your health
and keep it! Use Doan's Kidncy Pills,
Thousand s of folks tell their merit.
Ask your neighbor!
A North Carolina Case
irs. W. A. Itob.
s L htis, 3:3:1 Wise St.,
Statesvillep, N. C.,
p says: "My kidneys
were always wea.ik
a nd I hatd spella of
- ' i~ ha i't (h' Ii
enui'otIt do my23 work,
M~y back ached (day
mal22 ilght. I had
1 l'i/zy spll1s and wias
hIaeblom reo fromc (1
221y%" aLcted too often.
fully, r'ellieving tho haane and
utretnin g my kiney's"
Get Dan', at Any Stare, 6oeca Box
D OQAN' S P IDLL,1
FOSTER-MILBURN CO., BUFFALO, N. Y.
Women
Made Young
Bright eyes, a clear skin and a body
full of youth and health mnay be
yours if you will keep your system
In order by regularly taking
'The world's standard remedy for kdney,
liver, bladder and uric acid troubles, the
enemies of life and looks. In use since
1696. All druggista, Three sizes.
Look for the name Cold Mel en .eey ben
adaccept no Imitatit
GREEN MOUNTAIN
ASTHMA
COMPOUND
guika rvelieven~ the dtitrens
In aoxyoms. Used for
556years and resull of long
,, eperience in treatment of
* Dr.ro.ii Qd. ng~IL
nOX, Treati~se on Austhmna, I a
Scanaes, treatment, etc., aent
at druggsta. J. U. GU*b C., IUpE~T
BAB1ES W.VE -
hiASWflISIyS SYRUP
'1he Inast,' and Clldren'sReglator
Pleasant to gIve-pleasant to
take. Guntante pu~rely veg
atableandaboluteliyharmiless.
It quickly overcomes colie
diarrhoea, flagtulcey an
other like disorders,
The open published.
fomua pearo on
AtAlI DruggIef
W. N. U.. CHARLOTTE NO. 26--1922.

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