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title: 'The watchman and southron. (Sumter, S.C.) 1881-1930, October 02, 1912, Image 3',
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STRIKE BLOT 111 AUGUSTA.
MM *\Mi\\ini?Hiis attach
m>n-i mon man,
**?%cral F.mph>>cs of Street Car Com
pony Iteatcn and Other* I?>ltl lo
Lrate the Town?i'nltre are Called
(?q Karl; In the Nlgld.
Augusta Oa.. Sept. If,?After night
marked mmi< rather exciting events.
Including attacks >n strike-breakers
employed by the Augusta-Alken Elec
trie Railway, Light and Power com?
pany and threat of a general strike, j
Augusta tonight is reasonably quiet,
with militiamen assembling In ac- I
cordance with an order of the gover?
nor.) The militiamen are to be held
but are to be employed only at the
orders of Mayor Harret L
Augusta. Oa., Sept. 26.?Following
the adaption of a resolution providing
for a sympathetic strike at a monster
labor meeting held by Augusta Fed'
eratlon of Trades at the court house,
attended by quite 2.000 laboring men.
a crowd of union sympathizers at?
tacked the non-union men at the
power house at 11.30 ? dock tonight.
A man named Caaoo has been badly j
beaten, and five men. who have been
operating cars since the strike went 1
into effect, have been taken away In
an automobile to be put on the next
train and drt\en from town.
S. I. Furrow and O. W. Peger of '
New York, strikebreakers, were '.ess
seriously beaten. They are now at
police barracks and say they are
willing to leave the city. The names
of the others could not he ascertain?
At IS minutes to 12 the mayor Or*
dered the fife department to the
power plant with instructions to dis?
perse the mob with water. At the
same time a report was made to po?
lice headquarters that a mob was
moving to the Third street car barn,
where it is understood 20-odd strike- <
breakers are quartered. A squad of
policemen have been ordered out and
are on their way to that barn Ml
The resolution adopted at the labor
meeting at the court house pledged
th? 16 affiliated organizations of the
federation of trades to a sympathetic j
strike jpon the call of the leader of J
the striking car men. Lea Cornelius
a national organizer of the carmen's
association, after the meeting mad
the statement to a newspaper rr ..
that he would call for a general sym?
pathetic strike "1/ he felt It neces?
sary." hut. he said, "we intend to 1
maintu.n the organisation."
At is.so Mayor Thomas llarrett
ca'>d Oov. Hrown by long distance
pnone and asked for an Immediate
order for State troops. + ,th the pur?
pose of declaring Augusta under mar?
.lust before * o'clock this afternoon
one of the cars on the belt line was
attacked by a mob on Fifteenth street
and the conductor, a man by the
name of Kelly?one of the men
brought here by the company In the
past few dsys?was seriously beaten.
Twenty men were r >. ? t d and taken
to police barracks.
I'ro.r lo that a conductor was be?
labored on \l a i'. ? n i ? V?, a ' / "\\ I
of worn, n
Upon instructions of the governor
tho adjutant g? foul has issued an or?
der to Major of Augusta to or?
der out four compe- nies of the Nation
si Ouard to he held subject to direct
orders from Ma>or I'.arrett.
Iliad Jowitt has taken the
call and is now assembling the men
of the four companies at the armory
where they hi I i h< I on duty. An?
us* of the troops on the streets or
on cars will be only upon order of
M t\ or llarrett
The mob failed to show up at the
Third street car barn. though a
squad of polacnori from the special
detail were there waiting for them
and lire still on duty at the barn. The
crowd at the power plant began to
disperse, and only a small portion of
them In Hosting around in list vicin?
A strong pottos guard Is on duty
around the pOWOf bOWSS and will re?
main there unless roaiWVSd and re
pi.! wi?h u iiitia by lIm mayor,
i .\d\sftkessnont ?
? too I toward $100.
The readers of this papel Will be
pleased to barn that there |* at b un
one dr? aded diseases that sep-nce has
been able to cure In all its Stages,
snd that is Catarrh llall'i Catarrh
Ctirs Is the only positive eure now
known to the medical fraternity* Ca?
tarrh bslng a constitutional disease,
few wires a constitutional treatment,
Hail s < starrh Cur? Is taken intern?
ally, acting directly upon tue blood
and mueioM surfaces ni lbs system,
ther? by destroying the foundation of
the du? ise, md giving the patient
strength bv building up the eoofttltu?
tlon and assisting niiuie in doing Its
work. The proprietors, have so much
faith in Its cumtlve powers that they
aeref tine Hundred Indian for any
case that It falls lo cure, Send for Iis?
?.f lewtlmonl ils
Address r. .1 Cheney ^ Co., Toledo,
Sold bv nil druggists 7?c
Take Mail s Fa mil) Pills l?f constl
The high SO f Of llVlng does BjO| hit
the roan wHe I in afford it. It g? U
next to the man u ho engt SOTS
?iiouirh *.? genet the mos-? ordinary es
Tl HNS DOWN HILL.
Couipti oller <o mml Declines Ifl
Pij Hi i ioi Political Aiiiiftln
1111 nt Inserted by QOlCffMOf HI ease.
Columbia* s*?pt. 2b.?Gov. Blasse
Inserted Ii the Columbia Record i>e
fore the primary | political advertise
merit, fi r which he was rendered s
bill by the Rteord !<?>' $8.40. He
drew a warrant on bis contingent
fund, and sent it to the Comptroller
Oeneral. with the approved bill, and
ordered paid. The Comptroller Gen?
eral declined to pay the item in the
following letter, which he sent to the
'The Hecord Publishing Company.
Columbia 8. C.?Gentlemen: I have
on file your bill for advertisement in?
serted In your paper by the Hon. Cole
L. Hlease. which has been approved
by him for payment out of his con?
tingent fund a9 Governor.
"This appropriation Is for his "con?
tingent fund for rewards and other
purposes.' This was intended to -ov?
er disbursements incidental to the ad?
ministration of the Governor's office
which could not well be foreseen.
"The bill handed me does not ap?
pear to be for any expense incidental
to the admlnhtrutlon of the Gover?
nor's offlc' . but to be a personal
charge against the Hon. Cole L. 1 '.lease.
The matter of publication was purely
personal, and Its publication Is not !
authorized at the public expense.
"A. W. Jones,
DKSCFN DFD FROM SQCIRHFJUS.
l?rof. Smith's Interesting Theory Con?
cerning .Man's Origin.
New York Times.
Not the apes and monkeys, who are
literall., man's blood relations, but
the moles. the hedgehogs and the
shrews represent more nearly the type
of the ancestry of the human race
The Oriejitlal tree-shrew and the Afri
can Jumplng-shrew. small squirrel
like animals that feed on insects and
fruit sought In trees, represent today,
ac? ordinw to Prof. G. KUiott Smith,
president of the section of anthro?
pology, in his address before the
r rltlsh Association, the animal that
n the Cr.tace uis period took a
step "fraught with the most far
reaching consequences." In that it
"marked the birth of the Primates
and the dellnite branching off from
the < thef mammali ol the line of
This is new. With other zoologists
Professor Smith says he should be In
c lined to look upon the orangi the
chimpanzee and the gorilla "not as
ancestral forms of man. but as the
more enterprising members Of mans
fSJBlty, who not able to maintain the
high level of cerebral dt u'lopinent of
the feeble* bod tod human, but saved
IhsmSclTSI from extinction by the ac?
quisition of great strength and a cer?
tain degree of specialisation of struc?
ture. The fetbtt man was ablo to
overcome his enemies and maintain
Mmaolf in the struggle for existence
by his nimbleness and weight and his
superior adaptability to varying cir?
In the tr.shrews, lnrge-1.rained
little Inaectlvores, betraying many
links with the lowlloat and most prim
Itlve mammals, Profssoor smith tin<i
the snlergement of the cerebral hem*
Isphers In Which impressions might
bs Stored MSC that they may he re?
vived." With this beginning of lbs
meant of associative memory, learn*
.Hi; by sapertencs was achieved
among snlmal forms. The fish lost
from the hook again BSSltS it. but the
trapp..1 munmal. If freed. walks
more cautiously thereafter. Prof.
"I maintain ih.it the n CO pallium Ifl
i feature dlatlnctlvs ol the mammal*
Ian brain <in.i that it represents In
Itself the unity of the apparatus con?
cern.<| with psychical phenomena
which Aristotle postulated as the
counterpart of the unity of conscious*
The mamma] thai developed Into
the shrcW took to the trees. ?|.\e|op
ing keenly ths senses nf vision, touch
ind henrlni si ths enpense <?f the
olfactory nrgUM, This animal,
"more intimately related le the mon?
keys than the tr.e lemurs are," he
? ime the progenitor both of apes
ami man. Curiously enough, Profes*
sot Smith believes thai ths apes lost
in the race with man by the h>ss of
then primitive Characters and by too
? irlj pi clallsatlon,
a dispatch si>s Ty Cobh shook
hami- witi? Governor Wilson. Every*
i.o.iv higher up seems i<> be willing
to welcome the Governor Into ths
ranks.? Wilmington Star,
i Advertl w tin nt. >
? Mrs T, a Ton n, isi 8th Hi . W i
? ? Mown, s. i?. write "My four
rhlldren ar< suhjccl la hard colds
und I alwayi urn Fnley'p Ifoney and
T 11 Compound with splendid results
nmi iIme ngn I had .?? sevi r.- 11
i ? iv oi i e 11 pp. i nd I he doctor* p? i
a 11li< 11 i ?>?. i i|on< and Tar < 'om
pound md it soon overcame the In
grlppi I can ilwayi depi nd upon
1 ii ? ' Hon. \ and Tar Compound
snd am suri ol good results." Nlnert's
1111.1.Is FEAR& EFFECT OF PRO
t.KI ssivi; CAMPAIGN,
Republican Nutlonal Chairman Ap- \
pr^hWMli Clean Sweep fur the
Democrats in November,
Beverly, Man., Sept. 26.?Chairman
Hilles, after a day with President Taft
and New England Republican leaders,
issued a statement tonight, taking is?
sue with Qov. Woodrow Wilson and
declaring that his views of free trade
and protection were to bo measured
by the effect upon business conditions.
Mr. Hilles said in part:
"I seo it is intimated by Gov. Wil?
son that the Republican party is try?
ing t<> evade discussion on the tariff.
It seems to me that in that respect
the boot is on the other leg. J have
yet to llnd any of the Democratic
speeches a clear definition of what,
they propose to do In regard to the
tariff if they control the government.
"The essential question is how they
propose to make those tariff reduc?
tions without injury to labor and to
American business enterprises.
"The opposition should answer the
question clearly and definitely,
whether they propose to so far reduce
existing tariff duties as to bring for?
eign goods into effective competition
with American goods of the same
character and thereby to increase im?
ports. If they do not mean it their
I platitudes about tariff reform are a
fraud and a delusion upon the Amer
A'an people. If they do mean it then
certain American Interests must suf?
"I think it is becoming clear to the
business community and the working
men that wasting their votes upon the
i third party candidates is just as dan?
gerous to the preservation of the pro?
tective principles as voting directly
for tho opposition candidates. it
seems to be the purpose of the third
party managers to defeat not only
the Republican national ticket, but
Republican candidates for congress,
by skimming off just enough votes for
J their own candidates in every State
and district to wipe out existing Re?
"The effect of this policy would be
appalling if it should succeed. It
WOUld result In the return of free
trade Democrats to congress from dis?
trict after district now represented by
Republicans. If the plan succeeded,
there would not be left In congress a
corporal's guard of members friendly
even to a moderate degree of protec?
tion. Even if Gov. Wilson, elected
president under such conditions,
Should repent of the extreme policies
of his party anil should veto measures
aimed to carry out the policy of
Champ 'Mark of levelling the custom
houses to the ground, there would not
be votes enough in the two houses to
sustain the veto.
"This || the road along which the
third party candidate Ii seeking to
b ad the country -not merely the de?
feat of a worthy Republican presi?
dent, but turning the country over,
bound hand and foot, to tht mercies
of a radical majority, which would
be too powerful to be Influenced ev< n
by it.-! more sober and conservative
? Automatic Citizens."
(Thomas R Marshall, in tho Atlantic
There are throe grades of citizens
There are those who obey the law
through fear of its penalties?men
who deal squarely because their law?
yer! tell them that they will lose
i money, and perhaps their liberty, it"
they do not. These constitute the
lowest grade of citlsenshlp, There
arc those who obey the law because
It is the law; they have no respect for
it; they regard it as crude, foolish,
Immater al legislation, but their re?
spect for constituted authority In
duces them to keep the letter of the
law regardless of their opinion of the
spirit of it. These constitute an im?
proved class of citizens. Cut tho citi?
zen, of the third and highest grade
are the men who make for righteous?
ness, They arc the salt of the repub?
lic. These i am pleased to call au?
tomatic cltlsens, They arc men who
realize t*t.?t with the right of individ?
ual success in America has come the
duty of individual responsibility;
that they may "go the limit" In the
W a \ of SUCCesS, but that they must
not Injure their fellow men, Not one
"i them would have demanded his
pound of flesh, for he would have
known lhal ru could not gel it with?
out t he shedding of l 'hrlstlan blood.
? \dvertts< ment. I
\\oH| Kcdntlvc Cough Medicines
It you wani to contribute directly
to the occurrence of capillary bron
ehltii and pnueinonla use couch med?
icine* that contain codlne, morphine
h Toln and ot bei sedatives when you
have a cough or cold, An expector?
ant like Chamherlnln's Cough Rem?
edy Is what Is needed That cleans
out the culture beds or breeding
places fdr the germs of pneumonia
rind other diseases. That |s whj
pneumonln never results from it cold
when ? hamh? riain's Cough Itemed)
is used II has a world wide reputa?
tion for 11 <ni) i, it contains no
morphine or other sedative, l or sale
by all dealera
Tin: COUNTY I ah;
The (>M Original Booster n n., Why
Homier County Should Elave an Es>
poalUon <>t Reaouroea.
a well known citizen <>f Sumter
whose business, for the past eighteen
years has placed him in very close
touch with the citizenship of Sumter
city and county, has gained him en?
try into the houses and yards of peo?
ple of every waik in life, not only in
this city hut hundreds or rather
thousands of homes in every portion
of Sumter county, in speaking Fri?
day of the proposal to establish a
county fair said that the people of
Sumter county have not the least
Idea of what Sumter county has to
exhibit at a county fair nor the mag?
nificence of the exhibits If grouped
together in one or more buildings on
a fair ground.
Said he. only an individual who
gets the opportunity to go into hun?
dreds of private premises in Sumter
has any idea of how many thousands
of splendid chickens are annually
raised in Sumter. In some of the
yards as many as one hundred can
be seen. The poultry exhibit from
Sumter city alone will be a splendid
advertisement for Sumter county.
Then again, said he, we must take
Into consideration another most im?
portant feature of our home pro?
ducts which will show up Immensely.
1 have been honored by being given
a peep int<? hundreds of pantries of
Industrious housewives in Sumter
Cl y and in different sections of Sum?
ter county. Now here is where the
mouth waters and the eyes grow
wider when you see from time to
time the many thousands of jars of
preserved peaches, pears, watermel?
on rind preserves, cherries, and
other fruits, and the many hundred
( ans and jars of artichokes, tomatoes,
beans, peas, and other vegetables an?
nually put up by Sumter county's
thrifty wives and daughters.
And yet "the half has never been
Wlu n we consider the thousands of
farmers who can put on exhibition
the most magnificent specimens of
Held products, hundreds of splendid
hogs, cows. horses, sheep, goats,
mules, why you begin to realize just
what Sumter county can do at a
Then take tin manufactured pro?
ducts of Sumter and Sumter county
grouped together in one building.
Imagine yourself gazing at many ex?
hibits of hardwoods, curly and long
leaf pine, and other native woods.
The home manufactured exhibit
will require much space and will be
together with other natural resources
exhibited a magniticent advertise?
ment of Sumtei- county as a very de
sirable place to live and for diver?
sified manufacturing, farming, and
live stock, ami poultry.
Altogether speaking we have much
to be proud of and to show to the
thousands of visitors who will be at?
tracted here by a county fair. Bum
tor county and city have made great
strides during the past fifteen years in
many ways Our own people do not
realize the great changes which have
taken place. Prosperity has smiled
on our people's efforts. But we
don't get together verj much. We
don't Know what each section of the
county is doing nor do we realise
what \\e can accomplish by united
efforts such as only ?an be accom
compllshed by united efforts such as
only can b? accomplished successful?
ly by an a muni gathering and ex?
hibition of the resources of the
county at a county fair. j
a county fair win bring thousands
of people into closer touch. It will
bring the city, town, ami rural dis?
tricts into closer affiliation lor the \
betterment of our social, commer?
cial, ami agricultural relations and
a county fair is a gr< at education?
al institution in many ways.
It brings about an exchange of
id. as, and results, It puts new life
into the body politic s,. to speak, it
stimulates efforts towards better re?
sults alon? imes of established en?
deavor, and causes row efforts along
many lines not m?w generally adhered
to or worked up.
in the organization of the pro?
posed county fair tho farmers must
necessarily take the most important
part, because a fair is given primar?
ily to show what the agricultural dli
tricts produce or can be made to
pl od lice.
Tin city with its manufacturing
pints ami ?aber Industries of cours<
must slmw great Interest ami mike
exhibits because the proposed fair \?
for the mutual advantages of even
man. woman, ami child in Sumter,
in-1 adjoining counties within the
t rude territory of Sinnt? r city.
Ulli it must be borne in mind that
tin successful : nd real I > interesting
county fair consists mainly in the
exhibits of the f ?im ||f< of the coun?
ty, with tie Incorporated commu?
nities taking odvantage of the op
poi tiinity to how up th. advantages
of the cltlcH and town with tin ad
\, ntage of t h. < ountry districts,
Moth the urban and rural district
bem t,t l \ a successful annual fair
TYPHOON RAVMO JAPAN.
SWEPT ISLAND PROM END TO
END LAST SUNDAY.
Tens of Thousand* of Persons Are
Homeless and Propert) Loes if F?
Umated at Over $20,000,000.
Toky??, Sept. 26.?An appalling lows
Of life and property resulted from
the typhoon, which swept Japan from ;
end to end last Sunday, according to j
reports brought by persons arriving
from the. provinces. Tens of thous?
ands of persons are homele**, and
the damage exceeded $20,000,000. 1
The storm was the worst that has
occurred here for over half a cen?
Where the full fury of the typhoon
was centred nothing has been left ,
standing. Whole villages have col?
lapsed, temples, schools, houses and
theatres have been wiped out and In :
cime places whole forests have been i
The loss of the mail boat at Shim
onozkl is said to he due to negligence I
of the captain, who has since at- j
tempted suicide. Four hundred Sa
porl fishermen were lost in the hur?
ricane. At Nogoya every house was
damaged and a great tidal wave de?
molished the harbor and sank several
steamers, while several others went
ashore. At Fifu 20 2 people were
killed and 2S3 Injured.
The Kiokumaru foundered off En
shu and the whole of her crew and
passengers a ere lost.
At Osaka 20,000 houses were
GOOD OUTLOOK F<>H COTTON.
Head of State Farmer?' Fi?<?n Pre?
dicts 15 Cent Price for Crop.
Columbia, Sept. 26.?The follow?
ing statement has been issued by
President Dabbs, <?f the Str.te Farm?
To the Farmers Ol South Carolina:
Never before that I can recall have
We had better prospects of good prices
for cotton. Sixty days ago cotton
sold at 13 1-2 cents at interior points.
All of a sudden, "without rhyme or
reason," the market broke and It
J continued to go down until 10 1-2
cents was reached in the local mar?
kets. Not having the desired effect of
stampeding the farmers like it has in
the past, we see it steadily going up.
Bach day the "wise-acres' sny it will
break tomorrow. Each day they say
Liverpool should come down six or
I seven points. Bach day sees the re
j port that Manchester continues fo buy
! at higher prices than can be paid on
this side. What does it all mean?
; If it means anything it means that
cotton Is in demand; that organiza?
tion Is telling, or that there Is fear of I
it; that the farmers, the merchants
and the hankers need but to pull to- .
gether and we will see l?-cent cotton
for two-thirds i f this crop, it also
means that they are working togeth?
er more closely than ever before.
Market Blowly and the price is ours.
We rejoice in the activity display?
ed in organizing Chambers of Com?
merce In the towns and cities of the
South. We rejoice in such boosters'
trips as Richmond, Va., just pulled off
and as Sumter will pull off in a few
months. We rejoice ;<t the hopeful
htt.-rs from the various counties of
South Carolina that look to thorough
organization of the Farmers' Union in
them. V. s, we will organize. When
?ach county has its strong Farmers'
Union and each town its aggressive
I Chamber of Commerce all working in
harmony, then ws will tea a State
Farmers' Union and a state Chamber
of Commerce building a greater
, South Carolina.
i:. w. Dabbs,
President South c.uoiina Farmers'
i Advertisement. I
They Make Vou Feel Good.
The pleasant purgative effect pro?
duce, i by Chamberlain's Tablets and
the healthy condition of bod) and
mind which they create make one feel
joyful. For sale by all dealers.
The stork worked overtime on a
Kansas farm. Irr one day it left a
baby, fourteen chickens, a calf and a
pair of kids, a s? ar< h my later re?
veal a few pigs.?Columbia Record.
The following unsolicited testi?
monial should rertalnl> be auffielen!
to give hop.- and courage to persons
afflicted with chronic dyspepsia: "I
have been a chronic dyspeptic foi
years, and <?f nil the medicine l have
taken. Chamberlain's Tablets have
done me more good than anything
else." <a\s \V. C. Mattiso, No. 7 Sher?
man Si . Hornsvllle, N. V. Bold by
One is Interdependent upon Ihe oth?
er- to a vers great extent. The bust
111 ss m< u of sumter, being organized
through the local eommerelal organ**
izatfons mi st of course take the lead
in ilie promoting < f ihe fair. But
mm h depends upon the interest which
the farmers take In * county fair.
Sumter city and county have much to
exhibit, and should n t d< la} the or
in'xatton of the f <i? tins longer than
I OK RVERY BOY AM) GIRL.
School-. Arc <i|..-inv mm (.1 niest
Advantage uf Op|M>rtuiiit,>.
This is the great week of the year
all over the United States. It is the
week of the public schools.
Millions of children begin again the
year of study, of mental work ?a year
of hup.- and opportunity.
In the great city schools of iron and
brick and glass the children go in
hundred- and thousands?a great pro?
cession blocking the. streets at the
morning and evening hours.
In the country, on lonesome hill?
sides, the small schools arc opening
patient women are ready for the work
that means so little pay and to little
gratitude, and a few children gather
frcm far and near under the slanting
shingle roof and the flag that files
No week means as much as this
week of school opening to the people
of the United States and especially to
the futuie ofthe United States.
At the opening of school fathers
and mothers should talk to their
children and impress upon them
what the public schools mean.
For ages human beings were rul?
ed, they were miserable, oppressed
and helpless; because they were ig?
Very slowly the people at the bot?
tom moved toward the top. Slow1}'
and painfully, in one country after
another, they acquired the greatest of
all rights, the right to knowledge.
In this country, more than in any
other, that right has been developed.
Every boy and girl who will may
learn. The wonderful art of printing
and the knowledge of reading open
all science, all history, everything that
is worth while to the mind of every
The boys as they go to school today
look very much alike and act very
much alike. The big boys tease the
little boys, and the little boys retali?
ate, when they dare.
A spirit looking down from above
upon the children would see little dif?
ference. Hut the difference is there,
and it is largely in the spirit in which
the opening of school is greeted.
Try to make your children real?
ize that school is their opportunity.
Make them feel that when the school
doors open it means more to them than
if the door of some great mine of
Aladdin's wealth were opened be?
Wealth without knowledge is noth?
ing. Knowledge alone makes posses?
sion worth while.
Tell your boys and girls how the
greatest success in the world has been
won by study, and usually by children
who had little opportunity?except
the chance to get knowledge.
Make them understand hOW long
it has taken to establish p.iblic
schools and let everybody learn.
Tell your little boy that he has as
good a chance today as any boy born
in the country?if he will take it.
Make your little girl feel that what
the school teaches to her she will
teach to lor children in the future
and do work as important as th H of
Interest yourselt |g the SChOOl life
of your children. In their studies, in
their success, and especially in their
disappointments and school SOITOWI
? those sorrows arc very real to little
If you can do so. hoe ?me SCqUUlttt
ed with the teacher In whose hand*
your children are placed. Make the
teacher feel that you appreciate the
work th i\ the teacher does?the
greatest work in the world.
Mak?- your children realise what
they owe to the teacher?Obedience,
Respect and Gratitude.
Th? public schools open, the door
of knowledge is unlocked, the possi?
bility of SUCC4 ss is there?it is th.'
greatest week in the greatest country
In the world.
( Adverti.-em -nt.
?Mr. Jas v. Churchill, 16 Wall St..
Auburn. \. v., has been bothered
with serious kidney and bladder trou?
ble ever since be left the army, and
says "1 dec ided In tr> l ob \ Kidney
I'nis as the) had cured so man) peo?
ple and l soon found the) were just
the thing. My kidneys and bladder
are again in B healthy condition. I
gladly rocomm. nd them." Klbert'S
I'u ics * bange.
The latest i risian fashion- are
termed "the t* fret of a bodice and
the souvenir ol ~'-irt." And there
was a time when the mere mention
of the proverbs fig leaf in public
caused the blu hon to com? to the
< books of th.- Amorfe^in uirl. -Hous?
t Advertisemenl I
Saved b> ||is Wife
She's a wise wen an who knows
iust what to do when her husband's
life is In d ing? r hut Mi ?. It. J. I 'lint
i tralntree, \ l . i - ? m that kind She
Insisted on m) using Hr, Kins New
Discovery," w/rites Mr. I". "for ?
dreadful rough, when l was so weak
my friends nil though l had only a
short time to live, and it comph tel)
? ured me \ quick cure for coughs
and cold*, it is the so met safe and
reliable medicine rot many throat
and lung troubles grip, bronchitis,
' roup, whoop r ? aiigh, quinsy, ton*
?ilitis, hentorrhago A trial will con?
vince you. an rind 11.66. tluaran*
!? < (I 1?) Slb< rt*S I N Ug Stole.