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For Best Results
Sold by Druggists and Dcc!ers
Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic restores
Energy and Vitality by Purifying and
Enriching the Blood. When yont feel its
strengthening, invigorating effect, see how
it brings color to the cheeks and how
it improves the appetite, you will then
appreciate its true tonic value.
Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic is simply
Iron and Quinine suspended in syrup. So
pleasant even children like it. The blood
needs QUININE to Purify it and IRON to
Enrich it. Destroys Malarial germs and
Crip germs by its Strengthening, Invigor
sting Effect. 60c.
Make Your Own Soap!
Kcep the kitchen
grease you now waite
and make soap of it
vith Red Dcvil Lye .
Better aid purer soap
than you can buy ind
From a Canful
For the mere price off
a canful of Lye you get
pure soap worli from
so cents to a dollarl
ilome-made ooap contains all
of the natural glycerin and Is
free from the adulterants so
* cormonwa in factory made soap.
On Each Can
Your rrocer sells Red Devil
lye. hest value your money
carn buy. i andy stftee r tou
keept contents full strength
a-and ready for use without Keep
waste. Clea c direclons for C
tosp-making fully given on haidy
every can. Get It today.
ED DEVIL YIE
WhM. SCHIELD MFO. CO.
ST. LOUIS. MO., U. S. A.
"After the birth of my
baby I had a back-set,"
writes Mrs. M~attle Cross
white, of Glade Spring,
Va. "I was very Ill;
thought I was going to
die. I was so weak I
couldn't raise my head to
get a drink of watcr. I
took . . . medicine, yet I
didn't get any better. I
was constipated and very
weak, getting worse and
worse. I sent for Cardui."
The Woman's Tonic
"Il found after one bot
ie of Cardul I was im
proving," adds Mrs.
Crosswhite. "Sixc bot
tles of Cardui and . . . I
was cured, yes, I can say
they were a God-send to
me. I believe I would
have died, had it not been
for Cardul." Cardul has
been found beneficial In
many thousands of other
cases of womanly trou
bles. If y'tn feel the need
of a good, strengthen
ing tonic, why not try
Cardul? It may be just
what you need.
D gaist s
Five MinuTe Ciai
on Our Piesidents
By JAMES MORGAN
(Copyright. 1920. by Janes Morgan.)
WEDDED IN WHITE HOUSE
1864-July 21, Frances Folsom
born in Buffalo.
1885-Graduated from Wells col
1888-June 2, married President
Cleveland in the White
1913--February 10, married Prof.
Thomas J. Preston at
Princeton, N. J.
A S TlliC Democrats had lost power
under a bacbelor president, Janies
Buchanan, they regained It after a
quarter of a century under another
hachelor president. That strange co
Incidence was brought to an end by
Cleveland's marriage In the second
year of his administration.
From the day Cleveland entered the
executive mansion at Albany, gossip
busily made imatches for him with iono
after another of the eligible women
who appeare(d at his receptions. A spe
clal favorite of those persistent ru
miors was the pretty wIdow of one of
his old law partners, Oscar Folsom,
whose home was one of tihe few homes
in Buffalo where this unsocial person
had been in (lie habit of visiting. It
was not suspected that all along his
own choice had been the daughter
rather than the mother.
Mrs. Folsom and her daughter were
guests of the president and Miss Cleve
land In their first month at the White
House. Even the wiseacres of Wash
ington did not guess that the beautiful
goung girl who was present at a re
ception-all in white-would In anoth.
er year be the bride of her host.
Miss Folsom had graduated and was
traveling in Europe when the country
was set in a flutter by the announce
ment of her engagement. She return
ed home to meet such an ordeal as no
other American girl of twenty-two ever
has faced. 11er name was on every
(4mgue In Ame'rica ;her portrait was
in every paper, and the press boats
Mrs. Gover Cleveland.
crowded about her ship from w hieh
she was smauggleud abloard a rev eniue
cutter' to avoldl the curious crowvd at
New York dock.
There had been only one mnarriage
of a president, andl John Tyler was a
wilowver. which too0k somoe Of the ro
mnance out of the oceasioni. For the
flirst tlame ai prestident was to inarry
In the White H ouse. As Mi.'4 Folsom's
mot her had gIv~en up her hioi m and as
tier gra ndf at her's house was In amournM
lag for hIs recent death, like the
afitlancedl of a sov'ereign she wenit to,
he'r husbndi's home to be marr Iied.
The weddIng In the blue room was
ex tremnely simple, thie onily guests be
lng a few relat ives of thie bride andl
groom and the miembilers of thme cabi
uet. Afte r iJie cake had been cutIt in
the statfe dining room, the bridal pamir
suicee'ded ini steallig (out t he back door
inder cover of danrkness to a' wattinag
train In a switch yard. They had
eluded the (curious c'rowds gathered Ina
front of thie Wite H ouse and at the
station, but not thie ubiquitous press,
whose locomotive was undler steam andi
in readiness to pursue them, with a
tralnload of reporters, to their honey
mnooun retreat In the Maryland moun1(
The continued attention of a vIgi
lant press wherever the presidential
couple went was indignantly resented
by the brIdegroom, who hotly de
nouncedl the "ghoulish glee" wIth which
his family affairs were discussed. More
malioui:, more cruel were (lie unprInt
edl tales which were persistently circu.
lalted as long as he remained in public
Mrs. Cleveland is said on one occa
sion to have given a pathetle hint of
wihat (lie strokes aimedl at the presl
dlent thr'ough her little ones meant to
a mother. With childlike bashfulness
a (laughter was holding back from the
greetings of a small company at (lie
White House, when Mrs. Clevelnnd
said, "Speak up, dear, or the people
will he told that you are (leaf and
Mrs. Cleveland herself was spared.
At flrst her girlish charms, afterward
her woman~fly dig'nity and her maternal
devotion made this most youthful the
most belovet1 mistress of thiO White
1%LEING ABOUT PRIOES:
H1OW ABOUT COAL?
No One Knows What the Situation
Will be Next Winter But the Worst
is Feared by Poor People who Have
to Buy. How Long Will the People
Stand the IExtortion of the Coal
Dealers and the Italroads?
rhe Dearborn Independent.
No one can say whrat thie coal situ
itton will be nex.t winter. It can be
aid, however, what the coal opera
ors wish the coal situation to be,
amely, unchanged, or, If changed
hen with a bit more pinch -in it.
This statement is not made on the
.)rinciple of "ragging" the coal men,
>r of joining the choris of journai
stic batters of "big business;" -'there
s too miuch truth in It to permit Its
Ise for these purposes.
IUnfortunately the riling operators
lave not yet .been cured of their "bug"
.hat we ought to have "twenty-(iollar
3oal" in this country'. They so little
Ipprec-late the situation that they fim
igine It is only a matter of "edmucat
ng" the people into the "habit" of
ayin g twenity (ollars.
To this ennd they have not turned
Ineir hand over to apply any of the
,conomnics or efliciencies that would
mnable them to put coal within the
'each of the I)eo,)lc at a price which
voili not mean actual .pinching to
They have failed utterly as business
non; they have failed utterly to ap
reciate the fact that they hold their
nonopoly only on sufferance; they
lave lived-, as it were, in a dark mine
-hemselves, oblivious to the Iossibil
ty that in these days it would be
I comparatively easy matter to strip
hem of control ' of their monopoly
nd turn coal-mining over to men
vho think of something besides ex
Tihe coal operators could sell coal
.heaper if freight rates 'were lower
d, but they (on't want freight rates
owered because that would igive tihe
)ublic a tasti of lower freight rates.
The matter of freight rates as well
is coal prices is a matter of operative
Alclency, which tie controllers of
3oal -have not exhibited; they prefer
to take the differenee out of the peo
)lo's pocket Instead of out of. their
>wn managerial brains.
It is extremely doubtful if the peo
)le of the U'nlited States will Col
;ent loInger than amnother winter to
mnduro tine backing and illling of peo
)te who speculate in coal mines in
tead of mining coal.
But that tie poople will probablyy
!ave to feel the pinch another winter
is fairly certain, it certain "under
itanings" between coal operators and
,ertain members of the administra
-in are faithfuIly observed.
It is commoinly reported amnong the
ipper four hundred of tine coal tra(Q
hat two members of President IlIard
ngs's adiniin istration have assuredl the
3Oal operators that there will be no
reduction of freigit rates on coal be
'ore April, 1922.
The reasoin given for that assur
mince is thnis: certain for'ehandedl opn
irators had storedi stocks of coal at
v'ariouis places, hnavintg transp~orted
it unider the going fnreighnt nate. To
liecre'ase tine fr'eighnt nate now woutld
ne to al lowi thneirn competitor1 s to soil,
if not at a lowenr price, thnen at a
Thlernefore, bnecausei a few dealers
nave sonncmme unred of thouisamnds of
eons of coal hnere amnd thnere unpon
whini chi they inavie paid a certamin fnreighnt
ran t', it is ag reed tham thlie whlol e I10i.
'i00t.000~ :eop le of th In l'init ed States
will be deinied tine rel ief thamt a freliht
rate reducn(tnin nmighti give.
That tine moal dealers %ho( shnip
pedl ear'ly shanll makem as muchti Inrolli
is thle dlealerst wino wouhd sip if then
reighnt nates' were rm'iedul now. Ihe
'ntire' t(nitedm States will be held up
Th'lat was; a virtumal ipromnnise mnadle
my twoc "ilebes of' Pre'mshmlent Iliand
Alake it a batten' of arnithnmentie':
From ')10,t0,0 sinbt ract line fewv
mousan d comal dealien's: if you only buiy
mnd burn'n coal, you donn't enmount in thnis
Huhltr'act fr'om tine .5,000,000 ox-son'
ice mien tine fewv thounsandi coal deal -
r's: if you have onnly youi'r lif e to(
tffer, you don't count irn thmis coal an'
"Winomt tine gods would (lestrnoy thney
3rst make mnadl." The coal operators
ire connumcting thnomnselves as did( tine
inormi dealer's befor'e hiroibition swept
lowin aund swcipt. themn away --'with
1 total disr'egar'd of pubimIc sent iment
ind public needs.
'fie only possible justiflc'ation thnere
'an -he for a fewi nmn controlling a
natitral n'esource like' coal Is thnat they
nudminister it always In tine best in
er'est of tine nople'.
Thiat justitleation has been e'ntlirely
acking in r'ecent years.
' izimng Up Lodge
If Ildnry Cab'ot Lodge wvere as bank
'upt firnancially as hec is intellectual
.y and in respmect to political integri
~y, hie wou-ld long ago have .been
>laced in the hands of a receiver.
FOR PAST WEEB
Net Results of TrajUng was From
to 17 Points in Contracts.
-New Orleans, Aug. 21.-The net re
suits of the last week's trading in th
cotton market 'were declines of 8 t(
17 points in the contract departmdnt
October closing at 12.65 and decline
of 13 points on middling spots, whic.
closed at 12 cents. The -high prices o
the week were made on the openini
session, while -the low prices came a
the middle of the week. At the high
est the more active months in the con
tract market were 2 to 3 points unde
the close of the .preceding 'week; a
the lowest they -were 49 to 63 point
undier October traded as high a,
12.71 and as low as 12.22. The mar
ket moved over a ran-ge of 47 to 5
The outstandiig features of th
weekwere concerned mainly with th
growing crop. It was claimed thA
deterioration was general and sever
in nearly all sectilons of the belt an
'particularly severe in Texas, wler
the drouth continued. At the end a
the weke, private observers were esnd
ing the percentage of condition at on
ly 50 per cent of normal, in many eaS
es, nd as low as 47 and 48 in a fev
eases. These filgures compared wit
62, as the condition of the Texa
crop in the government. returns i
Jilly 25th. Severe deterioration wa
reported in the eastern section of th
belt, where, in some localities, to
mu:ch rain was coimlained of. Weevi
damage was reported over wide area
and even in Texas, In spite of th
drouthy conditions there.
'Declines of the week appeared t
be (e, in considerable measure, t
hedge selling and at times offering
from spot houses were heavy enoug
to be the most proinnnt factor it
the trading. The official weeily cro
reports were much better than ex
pected and caused a temporary set
back. Pribate reports, however, weir
always sufleiently .bad to be constan
support and to iprevent any very wid
declines. At the end of the week trad
ing influences about balanc.d. Ther
were reports of an easier spot basis It
the southwest, but against this wer
messages from Fall River to the effec
that large printers had cleaned tha
market tip of offerings of print colil
Since the August condition perio
ends Thursday, around which daiy sev
pral private bireau condition estimate
are expected which will he looked u1p
on as inortant. Interest in the pend
Ing roa:ort is heigthened by the in
creasing tendency in some quarters t
* This is to
to let the tra
as to quality
Only the foill
43, 18, 45, 19,6
Numbers, 1 3
Pongee, black, la
contend tht deterioration over the belt
has been great enough to brinig about
changes of a record low condition per
contage for August 25th.The existing
record Is 55.7 and was made in 1918.
The Car Everlasting
El d~tor Co.
Clinton, S. C.
With Purina Choi
Why do Purina-fed hens
lay more eggs right through
the moult? It's because
they get more protein and
It takes lots of it for feath
era and eggs. Feathers run
as high as 90% protein.
Whites of eggs are nearly
all protein. Feed a balanced
Enough Protein for
Feathers and Eggs
PurinaChows keep the hens
from robbing their. flesh to
get the materials they need.
t Get a shorter moult and
the Purina Guarantee
More Eggs or
J. C. SHE
22nd to Se
be a South wid
de become bett<
er Cloth. They I
owing numbers will b
1 3, 48, 1 4, 20, 22.
18, 19, 43, 45, are A
ALE PRICE, 75 CT
1 3, 1 4, 20, 22, and
ALE PRICE, 60 CT
atterns for men's s
'lue, red and Lavend
Laurens. S. C.
Aches, pains, nervousness, diffi
culty in urinating,, often mean
serious disorders. The world's
standard remedy for kidneyJliver,
bladder -and uric acid troubles
bring quick relief and open ward off
deadly diseases. Known as the national
remedy of Holland for moro than 200
years. All druggists, in three aizes.
Look for the name Gold Modal on ever box
and aLccept no imitation
LL & CO.
8a, S. C.
e sale, mainly
iave no equal
e offered viz: 1 7.
grades, 95c value
48 are B. grades.
hiirts, plain white