Newspaper Page Text
WI DES' INTEREST
(Continued from Page One.)
bill to stand until thie conference be
tween the State college heads on this
subject is held, for he believes that
they will be able to make a report to
the legislature which will be of as
sistance in reaching a satistactory
conclusion of the whole matter. lie
and other Senators who want no
changes made in the present law ex
cept tightening up the supervision of
those who are permitted to compete
for the scholarships want this power
lodged with some board, either the
State board of charities and correc
tions or the State board of education.
This idea has been incorporated in an
amendment which has been ofl'ered by
Senator Padgett and it is s'lpperted by
Senators Sinkler, Laney and ot hers.
The flood of oratory on this subject.
-proraiises to be still g;reaer: this wcek,
and the hill will likely be becrc the
Senate for several more days.
Senator Verner is leading tIh(e light
against scholar'shilps and free tuition
with great vigor and has been rainin;
some heavy blows, and has scored
heavily in ipointing out the many
abuses which exist and which every
one admits needs reentcdying. I Ie n ill
probably sneak again this week for
his bill before it. gets to a vote.
The Senate and Ilouse arc still oc
cupied with the high fide of prohibi
tion legislation now beating in great
force on both sles of the eapitol. The
Liles chain gang sentence for blind
tigers will come before the Senate this
week, and they have also the two bills
re-enacting the prohibition and the
gallon-a-month laws. The house has
the proposed bill appropriating $50,000
for enforcing the prohibition laws and
the bill already passed by the Senate
prohibiting newspapers and naga
ines or bill boards from handling Ii
quotr advertising. An amendntetit to
this bill will be lacke'I on in the Ionse
prohibiting iews stands, or newsboys
from selling any paper or tagazine
or other publientions p r'itted outside
the State atd ircttlated in South ('ar
olina. that handle, Iihqor advertise
mTents. FQnator. Carlisle, the aut hor of
this bill, agreed that this was nothing
but fair, anid would avoid diserimlina
tion against home piltpers and pulica
Women suffrage having been beaten
In both branches and the hopper still
full of prohibition 1i1Is, the matter of
taxation will come before the general
assembly. The names of the tax ,om
missioners are before the senate for
confirmation, and a bill for the repeal
of the act establishing that commis
sion has also been introduced in the
'upper chamber and one to amend the
act by putting in the board of review
is also before them. G"overnor Man
ning will deal withil this subject
through a special Inessage, and, it is
not likely thal. any Ilouse will take
definite action unti II alter Ibhis mes
sage is received.
The ways anlld tnean Os < oultilt e' is
steadily at work onl the apilroprtiat11n1
bill and bo;e to re orl to the hout:'o
byt hei' 1st ofI ia u I e- a It iis under
toodh at lhe l at' I-' Is im tnI ined4)
anid (r' l hi vr h-e n v r
f'110 i:: ' -n t''hl, inu'd ha th le u'tool
bel t ti fe ' i'. I, l:'ti s u''lstv year.
oth hjuson it will i~nit on .lumay
ni1110t ut i tke ri r .'4 11 hird we'' o(r4
the''i :u~in. '. .'. :-'. rad w.li .Nt ws Ot
aid 4'ou'rier. ' ''l 14 li
(lt' 0 T i i-: i' |-:l4 laT IO. ' h i'
l'Sit of, ioth aro li u, tt' h
Weelt als, ititosadb e a
nu~theto them <ta(illied1 el'e'tors andl
fre--oldefa~rs ng hli In hOrIa schojolt
distr(ie '' o 12,' It't en s out'nty, South
ColiTna,111 tsin for it anit llc dtiuon
atax shneaiolo voing ha ht'itIona -nIt
mirenPlls shalsIopoat the l ie sa'
scof8o'lodkt:in th e ue foron shoal
ro:ait h:op <en &dtilt the ofoclocn
tyloead the balltsn coned.toni
he trutee snallo repor tqeest
ofath eletion 't o the lount ahui2ltr
'aad ou~n-uperintenden o.. '.dIa
ly'n wthrin tenH db trict, nttcr
maee chni of' cthe rositfoof ai,
vony esuhetoe an riv lrn rell's
pe-r-loey Itor jaatutn soot h
exhibi ftthsei~lraiee s :~iei ifl rer
tduncetilnlantsat i Th irt ulo
gires elefontll edi tteto with.
taxe chalrve will odt'olasilnesth
ord "logld. Dn'tt ora redatment
fon' Thle agains hil Sit. mGe adt
to taxdsay. vno~t onDr baell'sonInng
thereoney Poll al Drttngt teou
ren peuithhour of Miin ocloc5,10
closed,2 ents teballthcontd
3URELY HAS EARNED REST
French Soldier, Crippled and War
Scarred, is to Become a Citizen
of the United States.
Through the influence of the French
consul a wounded French soldier,
Leon Graux of 347 East Fifty-seventh
street, was released from Ellis island
and restored to his wife, who had re
ceived news six weeks ago that he
had been killed in battle.
After the French liner Rocham
'beau arrived from Bordeaux at her
pier, foot of West Fifteenth street,
Mrs. Graux received word from her
brother Pierre that he believed Leon
,was on the ship. She hurried to the
fpior and was informed that her hus.
band had gone to Ellis island with the
steerage passengers. She sought the
French consul, who obtained permis
sion from the immigration commis
sioner for Graux to land in Now York.
Leon Craux was a crippled and war
scarred veteran when he walked
ashore from the Ellis island ferryboat,
leaning on his wife's arm. He had
five bullet wounds in his arms, legs
ned body. Ills company of 350 was
reduced to 34, he said, after the battle
Of Soissons, in which both his hands
were severely torn by shells. In fol
!owing engagements Graux had a bul
let In his right shoulder, his left leg,
and finally had his right thumb shot
away. After each engagement he was
natched up and sent to the front
again and was decorated by the
F'rench government for bravery on the
Graux gave up his job as a hair
dresser in this city shortly after the
war started and went home to fight.
Now he is going to become a citizen
of the United States and live here
with his wife and two children, eight
fnd fourteen years old.-New York
RECORDS NEW AUTO JOKE
Joe Mitchell Chapple Tells of One
Which Is Ascribed to Uncle
Summertime brings with it a glow
k)f peculiari types of humor. There is
always someone who is ready to tell
you the latest story about the Ford
automobile. These stories are pro
duced about as rapidly as the lord
automobiles, which recently reached
the astonishing record of one machine
every five seconds. There is danger
in telling the latest Ford story for fear
pf that wearied expression on the face
of the reader or hearer which signals,
"I have heard it!" It is said that
about a thousand new Ford stories
are received by the advertising de
partment at Detroit every week. One
was soberly related by Uncle Joe
Cannon on his return to Washington
that will apply to any automobile or
"The man," said Uncle Joe, "a?
poared at the door in a striking and
histrionic attitude and gravely an
"'My lord, the motor waits with
out.' The weary owner replied lan
guidly, 'Without what?' The reply
came quick and decisive: 'Without
gasoline.' The weary owner delved
deep in his pocket and once more
paid the toll of a mileage rate far be
yond the ju risclletion of the interstate
coiml merte cor mmission, while 'without'
wailed the motor'."--"Affairs at W\'ash
'inigion," ' y .1 -em . ~lihll Chlapple, in
TIhe storyr of thfe tomaito( lantit graft
ed (on to) an tCL'plantt andtt producinfg
a sileidi frut, w.ithi at pule ki,
Niul la vor', ruIrv iv s and0( goies- the
iThis parlticular nature fak e pter'istt
becuse of thec lac: ol' hert iculturatl or
th tneica kniowledige. E ven It i'hrbank
himiself ('ould( not produtce a new fr'uit
by gra ftinog. -uch fruits ('fn on111y be
prioduced('( by pollenlizintg. E very sch'lool
boty who lifs studiled botany or a
pimen(r on farming, whtich always con
Stinis lnstruictionis on grafting, kntows
hat the scion oir biud, grnafled ont to the
root or sto'ck, goverins thle kindt of fruIt
to be produercd. l Otherwise, eve'ry
graft might produoce a hybrtid ori friak.
I inei may1 grft. hah'ft a dozin kdids of
irni ga 50c(ons on onte lillur st otk, and11
eachi 5(elon w.ill intvari~1 iniab rdce its
own~t kinmd of oran igi, andi not a crioS3t
hietweent the sour11 tirfit;e anod that of
the tree I romf which the scion was cut.
Says Women Help EBring War.
WVomen's love of the mrtialh music
and( trajpmgs of war was given soe
blame for the European war by Mrs.
P'hillip Snowden, wife of a meomber of
the llritish pairltamnent, In an address
on "Woman andh the War," before the
National Educattional assocation.
"It is possibly our own fault-th"
war," she asserted. "We must admit
that. We love the uniform. We wom
en affect military styles in clothing and
we even allow our children to dress in
a military way. WVe must have less
admiration for the uniform and more
hate for war."
"Education," she said, "is the rem
edy for war and for all social, indus
trial and political conditions which
make for war."
That one state or one culture must
be predominant in the world, we shall
refuse to believe. Above all we shall
cease to think of the world as a col
lection of strange inhuman individual
beings called states, whose inevitable
and nightmarish rivalries make his<
tory. We shall remember that in all
international relation~s men are deal
ing with men.--A, D. Lindsay in thai
THE FIRST BREATH OF SPRING IS IN OUR STORE
Chic and Charming Spring Goods
IN ALL THE COLORS AND
FABRICS THAT FASHION WILL
FAVOR, HAVE ARRIVED AND
ARE READY FOR INSPECTION.
A very select stock of New White Goods, attractive
display of Percales and Madras in all the most fashion
able colors, beautiful Laces, Embroideries and an assort
ment of charming Devonshire Cloth.
LACES AND EMBROIDERIES.
Big lot baby embroidery Swiss and Camp, and Insertion
to match, just arrived price 8 1-3, 10, 12 1-2 and 15c.
Big lot Round Thread Lace and Insertion to match, only 5c
All-Linen Lace worth now 12 1-2 and 15c, but by buying
some time ago we can sell it for lOc a yard.
Corset Covers, Lace and Embroidery trimmed, good quality
Long cloth only 25c.
Good quality Crepe Gowns trimmed in blue and pink 50c.
Gowns trimmed in Lace and Embroidery good quality Long
Cloth only $1.00.
New Middy Blouses only $1.00.
FOR PRETTY SPRING DRESSES. UNUSUAL SPRING SPECIALS.
15 pcs. Toile Du Nord Dress Ginghams 35 pce. Devonshire Cloth, sun proof and
beautiful styles for spring dresses 27 in. tub proof colors, 32 in. wide, beautiful
wide our price 12 1-2c. line of styles for the spring, well worth
10 pcs. new styles in Ripplette, just the 25c our price 20c.
goods for Children's Dresses, no ironing, 36 in. white Basket Cloth for 1916 spring
27 in. wide our price 15c. skirts our price 25c
Big line of Shirt Madras for making shirts, 36 inch white P. K. for Skirts only 25c.
tub proof, 15, 20 and 25c per yard. 30 in. white Crepe for underwcar only lc.
PERCALES OF THE FINEST. NEW SPRING GINGHAMS.
25 pce. Premier Percales 3 in. wide, good
shirt patterns well worth 12 1-2c our 5 pcs. Red Rose Dress Ginghams 27 in.
price only lOc. wide, al new spving styles only 1Oc.
30 pcs. Manchester percales all the new 25 pcs" Renfrew Madras Ginghams 32 in.
styles, worth 15c, full 36 in. wide our wide, plaids and stripes, the goods that
price only 12 1-2c. will wash only I0c.
NEWMPRN GNGA S
K IN E V 112)s NRE efISrOeMarES For New Ggmreus2.
ltCAVEi, STONES Coluia, Jan, 2-.---At tonight'4 ses
1r. Kilmner's Swamp-!toot sells well lion of the 1ouse Mr. C"H i , of NL S[OP!
with us because it invariably iroduces Iiampton, took up his bill to establish
-ood results in Kidney, Liver and Iliad
der troubles. We sold a dollar 1 ,bttle a now judicial circuit wit: L new judge
to one of the inmates of our Soldiers' and other court oticials. Tie nroposed ACTS [1KE DYMI[ O[
ome near he, and after using now circuit is to onsist o the coun
brought in about one dozen gravel tles of Jasper, Ilamjton, Colieton and
stones some as large as a pea, which
he had passed. lie states that he ob
tained wonderful relief from the use back of tho bill.
of Swamp-Root. Mr. Warren explained the congestion l Guarantee "Dodson's Liver Tone" will Give )ou the
E.RNIDST A. BROWN, of tho Courts in these counties and
Personal appeal'od before me this said it took two years to reach civil e
28th of Jul , 1909, 3rnest A. Briown, of eases in some of the counties. Mr.
the Brown \rug .., who sub~scrib~ed Bcet fIeuot aoe h s f1 sn aoe! I ae o iltngtadi tdentsrihe
the above ~ttem nt and made oathtbismetoth ne cicinds sik Do'loeadyswr, fyo Yo gtup nd aeyufelie
that the an is t ue in substance and ioosb
.David. Br an, Notary Public. lefl hti a edd n de ~t~,lse om!mny ~do' ie oei e
Dr. Kilmer & t.,trebtfltattibilwsecs wic ca esnc'sso fhebns itireiliv'meiie etrly eg
Binghamton, N. Y.ay h ilwste ~se oCaoewe tcmsit otc talteeoei a o aiaeo
P veWhat Swamp-Itoot Will Do Fortir redn prcial unpoe.iup Thsiwhnyufethta- Iganeehtoesonul f
Sand ten cents to D~r. Kilmer & Co., Calso onyi eti h t ulnue n emig fyuaeDdo' ie'Tn ilptyu
bottle. It will convince anyone. You Tebl ekn oices h a-li n oescntptd o o oeso htsu ieadcntpt
will also receive a booklet of valuablehaehaah,(iznscadto- dwsewihi lgigyory
information, telling about the kidneysare of taeo caswskld. ueifb'ahibaorsoahsu trn ndm igyufel ieal.I
and bladder. When writing be sure Js r poflo amesDd urne htsbtl fDdo'
and mention the Iou rens Weekly Ad- Rayiaepsefrptigu alsnsLvrTn.ILvrTn ilke oretr an
vertiser. Regular fifty-cent and one- pprn ruln atadvr eesm arne-o t n iyfeigfn o'mnh.Gv tt
dollar size bottle for sale at all drug ltl ot r t rgsoeadgta6 etbtl fyu llrn ti ames os'
stores, 8.~~~~~~~Fo New & ('H WicI.6&C. Ddo' ie oe aeason irp;adtiylk tu esn at'