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The Abbeville press and banner. (Abbeville, S.C.) 1869-1924, January 14, 1914, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026853/1914-01-14/ed-1/seq-2/

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"Pape's Diapepsin" fixes sick,
sour, gassy stomachs in
five minutes.
Time It! In five minutes all stomach
distress will go. No indigestion, heart
burn, sourness or belching of gas, acid,
or eructations of undigested food, no
dizziness, bloating, or foul breath.
T> ?- TM 1- 1- J l + fl
i rape s jjiapepsm is uumu iui no
" speed in regulating upset stomacha.
It Is the eurest, quickest and most cer
tain indigestion remedy in the -whole
world, and besides it is harmless.
Please for your sake, get a large
flfty-cent case of Pape's Diapepsin
from any store and put your stomach
right. Don't keep on being miserable
?life is too short?you are not here
long, .so make your stay agreeable.
Eat what you like and digest It; en
joy it, without dread of rebellion in
the stemach.
**' Pape's Diapepsin belongs in your
home anyway. Should one of the fam
ily eat something which don't agree
with them, or In case of an attack of
Indigestion,- dyspepsia, gastritis or (
etomaen derangement at aayume or
during the night, it is handy to give
the quickest relief known. A1?.
Told In a Few Words.
An Englishman had bought through
an agent an estate in the northern
Highlands, and when summer came
he went to Inspect it One part of his
Journey was by coach, and he thought
to get some information about the
place from the driver. So after some
preliminaries: "You may know a
calied Cloch na Kilty?" "I do
"And what do you think of the
"I will not be thinking
" "Oh! Tell me what you
" "If ye were to see the de'il
there ye'd say, 'Puir brute!'"
Look Year# Youngerl Try Grandma'?
Recipe of Sage and Sulphur
and Nobody Will Know.
Almost everyone knows that Sage
Tea and Sulphur, properly compound
ed, brings back the natural color and
lustre to the hair when faded, streaked
or gray; also ends dandruff, itching
anil stons falliner 'hair. Years
ago the only way to get this mixture
was -to make it at home, which is
m?3sy and troublesome.
Nowadays we simply ask at any
f drug store for "Wyeth's Sage and Sul
phur Hair Remedy." You will get a
large bottle for about 50 cents. Every
body uses this old,' famous recipe, be
gone* ??<\ nnfl ran nnRRi'hlv tell that
} you darkeued your hair, as it does it
bo naturally and evilly. You dampen
a sponge or soft brush with It and
draw this through your hair, taking
one small strand at a time; by morn
ing the gray hair disappears, and
after another application or two, your
hair becomes beautifully dark, thick
and glossy and you look years younger.
Couldn't Name All Children.
The father of 30 children is the
proud distinction of a postofflce em
ploye of Bissen in Prussia. No. 30
arrived a few days ago, and-as they
yf e run out' of family names the
>rents are still undecided upon a
le for the child. \
rettej-lne for Ring Worm and Skin
Varnvllle. a. C.. July 17. 1908.
fe uses your Tetterlne for Rinjr
llso uses it In her family for all
i skin diseases,, and she thinks it
^medicine. There is no substitute.
L. R. Dowling.
{ ine cures Eczema, Tetter. Ring
Old Itching Sores, Dandruff, Itch
^les. Corns. Chilblains and every
Irm of Scalp and Skin Disease. Tetter
Je 50c: Tetterlne Soap 25c. At drug
*sts or by mail direct from 3Ihe Shup
line Co., Savannah. Ga.
"With every mail order for Tetterlne we
tve a box of Shuptrlne's 10c Liver Pills
ree. Adv.
Its Advantages.
"I want to get a certificate of mem
IbershiD in a Wanderlust club."
"Well, that is one society where you
:an be in good standing when you get
four walking papers."
Sometimes Apply It Lightly.
[For^uts, burns, scalds, sores and
[en Wounds always apply Hanford's
Jisain lightly, but ba sure that it
pd gets to the bottom of the
-A'tow-light applications are
^ly all that is needed to heal
iss of difficulties. Adv.
In the Spotlight.
Grammercy?I thought your di
sease was coming up this month?
Park?I had my lawyers get a
lonement, because my new gowns
[dn't be finished in time.?Judge.
cure your Rheumatism and all
of aches and pains?Neuralgia,
)s. Colic, Sprains, Bruises, Cuts,
[Sores, Burns, etc. Antieeptio
Anodyne. Price 25c.?Adv.
Biting on Germs.
Some one told a certain young wom
an, says the Orleans Progress-Ex
aminer, that the family physician had
said that there were thousands of
germs in ice cream. "And all the
time," ran her comment, "I thought
they were just strawberry seeds."
Mrs.Winslow's Soothing Syrnp for Children
eething, softens the gurus, reduces inflamma
>n,allays pain,cures wind colic,25c a bottleJUv
Think What They Say?
He?I like to hear a man say what
le thinks.
.She?Put people who say what they
int.'generally think such disagree
Putnam Fadeless* Dyes color in cold
Mr. Grimstone Squelched.
Mr. Grimstone?"I don't see why you
-wear those ridiculously big sleeves
when you have nothing to fill them."
Mrs. Grimstone?"Do you fill your silk
Captain MacManus, retired alr-sklp
per, and his coterie of Master Alriga
tora leaned on the rail of the New
York receiving float of the F. C. & A.
Aerial line and watched a huge yellow
dirigible shoot past on the 5000-foot
"The Hong Kong and Washington
express," said one of the younger M.
A.'s. "She's carrying the Hong Kong
baseball team to the opening game
of the International Aerial league sea
Bon at Washington tomorrow. That
ought to be a typhoon of a game. Good
thing they've got the mechanical um
pires perfected now. No living man
would stand a show umpiring IJorthat
bunch tomorrow. .Seems impossible to
think that any human being was ever
recklesB enough to act as umpire of a
baseball game, the way they did back
In 1912 or thereabouts. I wonder why
they did* it?"
"Why did they do it?" grunted old 1
Captain MacManus. "Because they
were men In those days, that's why.
They weren't like you delicate, alr
hourlshed infants who are afraid to
come nearer than 500 feet to earth for
fear of hitting the microbe strata.
Why, In my early days, we? Punc
ture my gas tanks! That reminds
me. I was the first man to Introduce
ur ships into the international game?
twas only national then, though?of
baseball. And that was when they
still played the game on the ground,
[n my humble little way I waa-the man
who first gave .people the idea of ele
vating the game to its present high
"Help! Help!" moaned a young cap
lain. "They used to kill people for
perpetrating such things in the old
days." /
"Never mind," said MacManus. "The
old days are past. But it's the truth
rm telling. I was the one to first
"The secret was I was lying up there I
sky-biue, self-balancing aeroplane,
right on the rubber."
demonstrate that airships and base
ball could mix. It was in the year
1920, which was before most of you
children were born, when people still
turned to stare up in the air when
they heard a ship's propellers whir
ring, and when the man who could
write 'Master Airigator' after his name
still was looked up to, to use an an
cient phrase. I was running a little
excursion packet, the 'Star Tamer,'
that operated between New York city
and Atlantic City, a two hours' run in
those days, it being before we began
to make much speed.
"Naturally, having this sort of a run
in those days, when people thought it
was something of a treat to ride in a
dirigible, we came into contact with a
lot of the most prominent people in
me couuuy. wiic ua? wo u uat o
board Liliian Russell, who was just as
young looking then as she is now, go
in;; down to spend a few hours at At
lantic City; next day we'd have a
senator from Mexico, coming up to
New York to take a look at the lights,
and next, probably, Bill Flinger, cham
pion pitcher of the New York ball
team, or some other great personage."
"Didn't you ever have Ty Cobv'"
askec the young captain.
"Ty Cobb?" said Captain MacManus.
"Who was he?"
"I don't know. I read about him in
an ancient history the other day,"
said the youngster. "But to go on
with your story."
"As I was saying* I naturally got
acquainted with these great people,
with hauling them to and fro between
the two resorts, and pointed out to
them where the Statue of Liberty used
to be, and so on, and pretty sobn I
was on friendly terms with a lot of
them, and of course the friendship
that I prized the most was that of Bill
Flinger of the New Yorks.
"Bill was as nice and sociable a
little fellow as ever you saw, and
he wasn't at all stuck up. because
he was going to be put in the Hall of
Fame. He'd talk to you just as if he
was an ordinary man, and many the
good fanning bee me and Bill had
when we had to go up to the 10,000
foot level and lay waiting for a storm
to settle down below.
" 'Bill,' I said to him on one of these
occasions, 'who's going to win the pen
nant this year?'
" 'We are,' says he. 'I'm In great
form tills year.'
" 'But Chicago's running you an aw
ful close race, Bill,' I said. 'They're
keeping only one game behind you.'
" 'That's where we want them,' says
Bill. 'It's a frameup. We're going to
run a-^ay from the other teams In the
league. Chi and New York will be
tied up to the last game. Chicago
fans will be willing to bet their heads
oft. We've got the money to bet 'em.
Then we'll win.'
" 'But how do you know you'll win,
Bill?' I asked.
" 'I'm going to pitch,' says he.
'Don't tell anybody. This is just be
tween you and me.'
"That made me feel pretty warm
toward the great man, and I put my
self out to make it as pleasant as 1
could for him when he was riding with
me, and he appreciated it and pretty
soon we were the best friends in the
"Well, Anally it came the day before
the game that was to settle the league
championship, and sure enough, just
as Bill had said, Chicago and New
York were tied for first place, and one
same would settle the hash. That
night Bill took flight down to Atlantic
City with me to settle his nerves, and
suddenly he says to me, 'Mac, I'm up
against it.'
" 'Why?' says I.
'"I've got to throw the game to
"'Bill!' I says, horrified.
" 'Yes,' he says, 'that's just what I've
got to do.'
" 'You can't,' I said; and then I told
him what I'd done. Knowing tha't
h? was going to pitch- and win, I'd gone
_ %
n the air in Prof. Ignatz's invisible,
with his new magnetic ray bearing ,
and begged and borrowed every cent
I could lay my bands on an4 bad bet
it on New York to win. 'If'you lose,
Bill, says I, 'I'm a dead duck.'
"Bill almost cried, be was that
broken-hearted. 'But I can't help It,
Mac,' says he. 'Morgan has ordered
that New York lose.'
"Of course, after that there wasn't
anything more to say. Bill had his
orders from the nation's boss to go in
and pitch the full nine innings, but
not to put any speed or curves on
me Dan, jusi 10 pui em ngai over
where the Chicagos could line 'em
out. Having the orders straight from
Morgan, he had to obey, of course.
" 'Don't think hard of me, Mac,' he
says, gripping my hand. 'It's fate.'
" 'I understand, Bill,* I said.
Morgan and Fate were the same in
those days. '
"I went into the steering turret and
sat down to think it over. It certainly
looked as if my gas-tanks were punc
tured and I was doomed to fail. If
New York lost, as they were sure to
do, with Bill pitching that way, there
wasn't much left for me except to
maks a nice little hole In the water
somewhere near Ellis island and the
Jersey shore. .- didn't like water in
those days, so I began to think. My
little job was to figure out how to keep
Chicago bats from colliding with Bill's
curves. It was something of a job,
the way Chicago was hitting in those
days, and Bill being ordered to serve
them nothing but straight, easy balls.
Did I despair? Ha! Little you know
of Captain MacManus of 40 years ago
who ask that question.
"When I got back to New York city
1 hurried up to Yonkers to see Profes
sor Ignatz, the man who knew more
about air-flying, electric currents, mag
nets and so on than anybody would
believe, and told him how I was fixed.
" 'Rest easy, Mac,' says he, and took
me out to his hangar and showed me
his new invisible, sky-blue, self-balanc
ing aeroplaue.
" 'Watch me,' says he, and up he
went. In two miuutes he was out of
sigllt, though when
I could hear him pla'
" 'My own secret,'
lutely invisible from thi
here,' he says, and hi
tiny searchlight machj
Invisible ray,' he says,
me how It works.
' "'Saved!' I said, and'Wfent out and
borrowed some more money toi bet on
New York.
"That afternoon 100,000 people were
In the grandstands when the Chicago
New York game was called. We used
to thin* that was a crowd In the old
days. Old Bill was in the box. Blink
er was at bat for Chicago. Bill sailed
one over. Blinker looked at It In
amazement It was a perfectly
straight, slow ball, right where Blinker
could kill It. Blinker pulled down
his cap, set himself and waited, ready
to knock It out of the lot The ball
came over. It was the same kind as
before. Blinker swung. But as it
was about to connect with the ball
ma Dai jumped aooui two lucueu uau
he misaed. He tried It three tlmesv
Then he went back to the bench lool%
lng puzzled. n ,
"That was the way It went the
whole game. Bill was serving up
straight, slow ones right over the
heart of the plate and the Chicagoa
were swinging at them, and missing
them because their bats jumped about
two Inches just1 before they met the
"With New York it was juBt the
other way. They'd swing at a ball
way outside the plate and the bat
would shoot over and- connect. When
the last man was out the score stood:
Chicago 0, New York 10. And Bill had
pitched as he waa ordered.
"You see, the secret was that J was
laying up there in the ajr right above
the plate in Professor Ignatz's invisi
ble sky-blue, self-balancing aeroplane,
with his new invisible magnetic ray
bearing right on the rubber. The ra>
would magnetize and control anything,
even a .350 hitter's bat. When a Chi
cago man would swing I would wait
until the bat was near the ball, then
jerk it up and let the ball go by. When
it was a New Yorker I'd guide the bat
smack against the ball. That, gentle
men, is how airships and baseball first
. There was a long. Bilence.
"What did you do with all the money
yon won?" asked the young captain.
"Blast your dynamo, you inquisitive
cub!" roared Captain MacManus. "I
endowed a school for teaching cubs
respect for their superiors."
(Copyright, by W. Q. Oh unman.)
Modern Authors Differ From Those of
the Past in Selecting Titles for
, Their Volumes. \
Modern novelists find it difficult to
find titles for their books, but, charac
teristically, Dickens could always hit
on a score or so of titles for his
books, and found difficulty only in the
selection of one from among so many.
For "Blaak House," for instance, he
drew up a list of twelve possible ti
tles?including "The .Ruined House,"
"Tom-all-alone's," "The Solitary
House," "The East Wind," "Bleak
House and the East Wind"?and sub
mitted it to Forster for selection. It
is wnrth nntln? that in the end Dick
ens -always chose the most effective
of the titles he devised.
Talking of titles for stories, how is
it that the eponymous title is shunned
by modern authors and frowned upon
by publishers? Surely the name of
your hero or heroine should be good
enough for a novel. Fielding, Smol
lett, Sterne, Thackeray, Dickens,
Meredith all favored the eDonvmous
title, and It Is certainly easier to re
member than any other. What could
be better than "Tristram Shandy," or
"Pendennis," or "David Copperfield,"
or "Richard Feveral"? Mr. Pugh's
"Tony Drum" is a perfect title,
worthy of that remarkable book. The
catchy title that so many modern
writers seem to strain after is, as
often as not, by no means easy to re
member, and when you have finished
the book you wonder what the title
has to do with it. Let us get back to
simplicity in this matter?London
Worth Trying.
Paul Poiret, the Paris milliner, crea
tor of the minaret and hobble skirts
said in New York the other day:
"I like the Americans. The women
are very chic. The men are very
capable. But your breakfast foods!
"Why do you eat so many qu^er
breakfast rooasr Arent you afraid
they'll have a deleterious effect upon
your temperament?
"A Brooklyn lady told me yesteiday
that she had said that morning to her
parlor maid:
" 'I don't know what's come over
my husband. Instead of starting off
for the office cursing and swearing, as
usual, he went out just now with a
hop and a skip, happy and twittering
and whistling like a bird.'
" 'It's my fault, madam,' said the
maid contritely. 'I got the wrong
package and gave him bird seed for
breakfast food.'"
A Cute Quaker.
One morning a Quaker happening to
rise before any other member of his
household, was surprised to find that
his house had been burglared during
the night, and several small but val
uable articles stolen.
After considering the matter for a
while, he'decided, however, to raise no
alarm, not even to tell his wife, for
the present.
tllS CUieness was ijuiciuy lewiuuea
Late in the afternoon of the same day
he was stopped by a neighbor.
"I am sorry to hear of your misfor
tune," said the neighbor. "Has tho
rascal taken much?"
The Quaker smiled.
"Is it necessary, l'riend," he asked
slyly, "that the rascal should put such
a question to me? Where has thou
hidden thy plunder?"
A Hint.
"Mr. Staylate. 1 do hope you will
justify my brother's good opinion of
you." '
"What is that. Miss Prettyface?"
"He told me yesterday you were
ono of ilie enterprising young mcu of
the town who are going some."
German Monarch Too Religious to Be
First to Make War, Old Play
mate Said of Him.
Paris.?In the second volume of hlft
memoirs, which he has just published,
M. de Freyclnet, a former prime min
ister of France, relates that one day
when conversing with Count von
Munster. the German ambassador in
Paris, the latter tried to convince him
that France had no need to seek Rus
sia's support, for she had nothing to
fear from Germany or the triple alli
ance. I
"With your new emperor," replied
M. de Freyclnet, "who knows what
will happen now that he had dismissed
At this moment the daughter of
Count von Munster joined In the con
versation, and declared energetically:
"Do not make any suggestions. I
know William. I played with him as
a child, and I never miss seeing him
when I am in Berlin. His sentiments
tire highly religious. He will never
be the first to make war." The ambas
sador confirmed this view.
M. de Freyclnet adds) that he was
much Impressed by the evident sin
*v? 4 i-tv-w iKnn ATTM?oaOA/1
Willjr KJL UiO uyimvu IUUO OOUVU*
"Nevertheless," he says, "I continued
to doubt the opinion "of tlic countess.
Was she not badly placed to see
things in their correct light The safety
of a great people must net depend
solely on the good will of others. It
must reBt on armaments S'ld alliances.
"So, while assuring Count von
Munster that a rapproachment with
Russia was a purely defensive meas
ure, which was quite true, I neverthe
less worked to make tbac rapproach
ement still closer."
/ ' , '
Finest Rice In China Grown In Prov
Ince Where Customs Never
Change?Dearth of Men.
London.?The Inhabitants of Amoy
plant and reap their crops as they
have done for centuries, and manu
facture products in the same way.
The results are not bad, however, for
about 30 miles from Amoy the finest
rice in China is grown. Here also is
the soil particularly adapted to the
Chinese lily. >
Almost all of the cultivation of the
soil is done by hand. The rice plants
are transplanted by hand 'and the
fields frequently weeded in the same
way. If a farmer has some surplus
plants he throws them in an unused
corner near-a well and those who lack
enough for their planting may have
them for the asking.
Such implements as are in use are
extremely crude. The native plow
does little more than scratch the sur
face, and the simple and Inexpensive
harrow is usually drawn by an Indian
cow or bullock or sometimes by the
water buffalo. Horses and donkeys are
rarely used.
The emigration from this district
has been very heavy, and the male
population or wnoie villages is large
ly limited to old men and boys. Wo
men are to be found whose husbands
left for the South soon after marriage
and have hardly been heard of since.
Occasionally they return after years
of abBence'and purchase or adopt a
son for their Chinese wife, so that
their ancestors may be revered and
they themselves have some one to
Natives of Amoy. >
look after their graves. -Having thus
provided for the future, they go back
to their adopted land and return to
China only to die on their native soil.
In many cases they never return, and
their wives wait patiently in vain year
after year.
On the highest point of a mountain
at the entrance to the Amoy Harbor
stands a pagoda, more than 1800 feet
above the sea and visible for miles.
This pagoda, called the Southern Sen
tinel, is said to have been erected by
a faithful wife that her husband,
whoBfi return she had awaited In vain,
might know that she had been mindful
of him if he came back after her
Fifth Connecticut Victim Dies After
Eating Squirrel Infected by
Blighted Nuts.
Glastonbury, Conn.?Another death
attributed to the chestnut blight, the
fifth in the state this fall, occurred
Everett Hale, thirty, was taken 111
after eating a gray squirrel.
The attending physician gave the
cause of death as ptomaine poisoning,
due to blighted chestnuts which the
squirrel had eaten. '
Hearse Is No Pleasure Vehicle.
Boston.?A hearse is not a pleas
ure vehicle, was the ruling of Judgo
Bruce of Maiden when he imposed a
fine of $10 upon Michael J. Carroll of
Roxbury for driving a motor hears?)
over the Fellsway boulevard, in MedJ
ford. Judge Bruce held, however, that
three black limousine cars, in which]
were the mourners in the auto funeral (
(hat Carroll headed, could not cornel
under the Metropolitan park commis
sion ruling, which excludes all but I
pleasure vehicles from the boulevards. |
, A
National Guard Officers Urge Legisla
ture to Allow J25.0G0 For Malnte
nance of The State (Militia.?-Some
1 Comparative Figures. vv
bers of the general assembly, urging
an appropriation of $25,000 for niain
tenance of the companies next year.
The letter to the legislature Is slgneti
by E. C. vonTresckow, secretary oK
the association. The appropriation
will also be recommended <to the leg
islature by W. W. Moore, adjutant
and inspector general, in his annual
Letter to the members of the house
and senate follows:
"Representing the National Guanl
Association of South Carolina, I am
writing to you to request, your earnest
attention, as a member of the general
assembly, to the fact that the grant
ing of a regular annual appropria
tion of $25,000 to the National Guard
is an absolute necessity if South
Carolina is to continue to hav^militia
"The crisis our militia passed
through last summer, when the war
dntiaw^viAnf ?rn a ohm\4r tn iiHf'hHrflV
Columbia.?Officers of the Natfoiial
Guard Association of South Carolina
have addressed a letter to the mem
HUUUV ITtkO UWUUV VW tt < vuv>* w m .
its s~??Hirfc has brought up plainly
and square'/ to the people of our
stzto th'i question: Do they want a
Nation*! Guard or not?* And there
Is no question but that the over
whelming majority, for reasons un
necessary to state, want a state
militia. / ,
"Unless the appropriation is in
creased from $12,000 to $25,000 it will
not be possible for the militia to re
main in the National Guard, and the
withdrawal from the National Guard
would mean the discontinuance by
the United States government of the
alternating annual appropriation of
$60,000 and $80,000, and the calling
in of practically the whole equipment
?arms, uniforms, tentage, etc. The
state then would have to spend thou
sands of dollars in purchasing new
equipment and would either have to
greater increase tne annual appropn
ation or reduce the strength of th0
"The enlisted men of the National
Guard perform a patriotic duty with
practically no pecuniary recompense,
and the people of the state should
not, and do not, ask that its National
Guard continue to labor under finan
cial difficulties when'Jthe wealth and
prosperity of this great state are an
nually increasing.
"The following list will show that
the State of South^ Carolina gives less,
hot only^in proportion to the strength
of its militia, but in actual appropri
ation, than the other states:
"Alabama, 4,000, $37,000; Connec
ticut, 2,700, $170,000; Florida, 1,300,
$40,000; Georgia, 3,000, $25,000;
Louisiana, 2,000, $35,000; North Car-1
olina, 2,500, $40,000; Ohio, 6,000,
$450,000; Nev Yprk, 16,000, $750,
000; Maryland, 1,^00, $70,000; Massa
chusetts, 6,000, $600,000;' Kentucky,
1,600, $20,000; Tennessee, 1,500, $20,
000; Virginia, 2,500, $60,000; South
Carolina, 1,900, $12,000.
"You are therefore asked to sup
port, at the ensuing term of the gen
eral assembly, a $25,00 annual appro
priation for the National Guard."
Charleston Northern Railway.
Charleston?Though there are no in
dications of actual construction hav
ing commenced on the Charleston
Northern railway, the company con
tinues to purchase property in Char
leston for right of way and terminal
facilities. In the office of the regis
ter of mesne conveyance was record
ed recently the transfer of three
pieces of property on Washington and
Inspection streets by Anna F. A .Schu
macher to the Charleston Northern
railway, the actual consideration be
ing withheld.
Chester to Build Jail.
Ch' ster. ? The Chester county
board of commissioners met to near
the report of the recently appointed
committee, which was to consider the
matter of the county having a new
jail. John C. McAfec, chairman,
made a full report regarding the work
which the committee had done. It
was decided by the commissioners to
inaugurate ihe preliminary steps to
secure for this county a new and
modern jail. It was thought best to
place the jail at the rear of the pres
ent court house.
Harrison to Visit Anderson.
indoronTi?Fairfax Harrison. Dres
ldent of the Southern railway, has ac
cepted the invitation extended by the
Chamber of Commerce of Anderson to
visit this city and address a gathering
of business men. President K^nley of
the Atlantic Coast Line was also ex
tended an invitation, and he has writ
ten that he will come, provided noth
ing comes up that may cause him ti>
change his plans. The meeting will
be held February 24, and President W.
S. Lee, P. & N. Lines, and Mr. A. W.
Anderson will also be present.
Newspaper Man Resigns.
Yorkville.?W. A. Fair has resigned
as editor of the York News, his res
ignation taking effect January 1. Mr.
Fair accepted the position in Septem
ber on the organization of the York
Publishing Company and has been
very successful in his work, produc
ing as excellent county paper. He
will make Lincolnton, N. C., his home
a ad will engage in newspaper work
or in some other local business. Mr.
Fair's principal^ reason lor returning
is that he is captain of Troop A of
tie North Caro -ina National Guard.
Look, Mother! 1 If tongue
coated, give "California
Syrup of Figs."
Children lore this "fruit laxative,"
and nothing else cleanses, the tender
stomach/liver and bowels so nicely.
A child simply will not stop playing
to empty the bowels, and the result It
they become tightly clggged with
waste, liver gets . sluggish, stomach
sours, then your little one become*
cross, half-sick, feverish, don't eat.
sleep or act naturally, breath la bad.
system full of cold, has sore throat,
stomach-ache or diarrhoea. .Listen,
Mother! See If tongue la coated, then
give -a teaspoonfoj of ' "California
Syrup of Fig**" and ln,a few hours all
the constipated waste, sour bile and
undigested food passeq out of the sys
tem. and you have a well child, again.
Millions of mothers give "California
Syrug of Figs" because It is perfectly
lees; children lore it, and it net
falls to act on the stomach, liver,
id bowels.
Ask at the store for a 50-cent
"California Syrup of-Pigs," wt
fall directions for babies,
ages and for grown-ups pi
tted on the bottle. Adr.
Why Willie Was Left
May*?r Hunt of Cincinnati
disgruntled politician;
"His hknds are
nothing. Ha is 'like
Christmas game of
"Willie, at a Chf
by his sister, was allowed.^
pate In the snapdragon
amid a band of beautiful girls
teen or so.
"The lights went out, the
grabbing for favors began, and, 1
when the lights went' up again, Willie
was to be seen crying bitterly.
" What's the matter Willie? Didn't
you get anything?' a lady asked.
" No/ Bobbed Willie, spiteful!!. 'As
soon as It got dark that consarned
man with the brown whiskers?boo,.
hob!?he grabbed my hands and
stop kissing them till the light* we
up again!'" ; 1
that your hair Is as pretty and. soft
as any?that It has been negttected or
injured by careless treatment?that's
all?you surely can have beautiful hair
and lots of it if you will Just 67 g lit*
tie Danderine. Adv.
Church?Did the lecturer cflra Ms
audience? ' . ' "};
Gotham?No; the audience "fired"
The Test. ....
She?Women can fight as well as
He?Certainly, If It comes to the
Important lo Mothers <
Examine carefully every bottle or.
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
Infants and children, and see that it
Bears the '
Signature of i ^ ^
In Use For Over 3o'Year?T
Children Cry for Fletcher's Caatoria
Almost a Straight Lftie*
"What's the title of this moving pie*
" 'A Drunkard's Career,' In three
"Pshaw! A drunkard's career that
contains only three reels is nothing to
be excited over."
5 or 6 doses 666 will break any case
of Chills & Fever, Colds ft ?aGripve;
it acts on the liver better than Ca)o
mel and does not gripe or sicken.
Price 25c.?Adv.
Not a Linguist .
Mrs. Worldly?If, as 'you say, your
master kissed you against your will,
* JJJ A. UTTrtT** 4>"
wny uiu yuu xiuc cry jncip*
French Maid?Ah, madam! Z&tees
Just zee word, of vich I could not sink r
at ze moment. Zen, ven I remember
eet, eet vas too late. He haf kissed
me t'ree. four, five times!"?Puck.
Pneumonia? Apply Hanford's Bal- .-vA -f;
Bam. Rub it on and rub it in tkoi^ ,1
oughly, until the skin is irritated. :
Adv. .
"He claims to understand all womea
thoroughly." .
"My, isn't he any older than that?**
For frostbites use Hanford's Bal
sam. Adv.
A Doubt.
"Did you read where some expert
says kissing is immune from germs?"
"Even germs of affection?"
If a woman knows a man knows
what she ie going to do next she in
variably does something ela^

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