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Edgefield advertiser. [volume] (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, October 26, 1910, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026897/1910-10-26/ed-1/seq-7/

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A mustache caa coma bfi.ck.
" The frost is on th8 Sur day school
It win take a snow storm to <lo
away with straw hats.
j Outside the slight chill of this
weather, can you beat it?
The best of aviators often come
klown when they least expect ta
i While the aeroplane is still in its
?nfancy, it is a vejy husky infant
Guess they will discard the hobble
?kirt now. Fashion says it's passe.
I In the matter of joy-riding it is be
'coming harder than ever to tell a steal
.from a borrow.
i Aeroplane flights and balloon races
are fascinating, but think how good
the walking is!
i If the world ls going Insane, som e
?modern music must be consciously
written for the future.'
If your digestion is bad Ifs because
you lack "sand." A spoonful with
each meal, says the doctor.
: Boys in Chicago public schools are
to take up sewing. Why assume
bachelorhood for them so early in the
j. Not all men are poets, says a re
viewer of current verse. Now, if we
j could only convince them of tnat
? Baden-Powell has landed In New
York. If your boy asks for a khaki
suit and a scout hat don't be sur
? Why is it everybody has a bottle
of carbolic setting around the house
somewhere to be taken in mistake for
Japanese children are to be taught
to write with both hands. The pa
per trust may be encouraging the
.Speaking of menu French, it ls a
fact that English is expressive enough
to designate all that the ordinary
man wants to eat
.in attempt is being made to Ameri
canize hotel menus. "Pork And,"
"White Wings," "One in the Dark"
and "Ham on Rye."
j When song writing has been Intro
duced in the schools will the pupils;
take their arithmetic lessons home
and try them on the plano?
s Now that New York has abandoned
thu horse cars we may entertain
hopes of her one day being a real up
to-date and enterprising village.
I If one had one's choice of deaths
thi.t by. the administration of hpt
mince pie over a period of about sev
enty-five years would seem as de
sirable as any.
.... A ben that sings has been discov
ered in South Carolina. Owing to the
stl f price of eggs, she will not be
likely to cast much of a shadow over
the hen that lays.
Any man who is inclined to feel
haughty should stop and consider that
according to the census he is just
about l-90,000,000th part of the popu
lation of this country.
J WJiat has become of the old-fash
ioned youth who grew long hair for
every football season, even though
V he neyer got any closer to the game
than the grand stand?
?- <)tu* leading ladj smugglers may
Console themselves with the-thought
that ""ollector Loeb will have no such
perfected system of search when the
ocean-going aeroplane ls in commis
' The mint officials have just discov
ered that the citizens of the United
States don't seem to be able to keep
any of the $11,000,000 coined annually
!n gold. So they are going to stop
coining it
1 From the depths of the sea a new
Island has added Itself to the Aleutian
group.. Uncle Sam should hurry up
iwiti a more definite government for
(Alaska, which is twice as large as
.Texas and still growing.
A court has decided that platonic af
-fectlon for a married woman does- not
Justify gifts of silk hose and lingerie
not even in these ultra-modern times.
Stick to Browning and essays on
friendship, and the lady will be safe in
a divorce suit
A very young magazine writer in
sists that girls of the present age do
<noc know how to kiss. It is hoped
that he will, with more experience,
iav 3 cause to revise his opinion.
Tile fact that the oyster season ls
open Is notified by the news item that
a pennsylvania woman found a $200
pearl In an oyster which she was as
similating in New York. This ls cal
culated to Increase the feminine de
mand for oysters, and may entail the
further drain on the family purse of
trips to New York.
According to an eastern writer,
woman is responsible for all Ameri
ca's woes. Women should now cut
the hobble and clear her skirts.
. The tide of immigration is swelling,
but the vigilance against undesirables
is. also increasing. Official reports
show that a much larger number than
.usual failed to pass the test during the
last few months. There is no inten
tion to keep out the worthy, the indus
trious, and the law-abiding, but the
government is exercising commanda
nt care to exclude tb? ether certs.
Condsonscd News Items of General
Interest Gathered Within tie
State Boundary Lines.
Increased 24.7 Per Cent-Charleston
Only 5.4 Per Cent
The population of Columbia, ac
cording to the census of 1910 is 26,
319, an increase of 5,211 over that
shown in 19*30, which was 21,108.
The per cent, of increase was 24.7
as compared with an * increase of
37.5 per cent, from 1890 to 1900. It
will surprise all Carolinaians' no
doubt, to learn that the city grew
more rapidly between 1890 and
1900 than between 1900 and 1910.
The increase in population in the
former decade was 5,755 as against
5,211 in the latter period. It will
be seen that while the per Cent, of
increase was one-third greater in
1890-1900 the acutal gain in popu
lation was only about 500 greater.
While every one knows that the
actual population of Columbia is
much greater than 26,319, yet the
geomtrical line which is fixed by
the city's charter stands between
Columbia lind its full credit in the
matter of population. Waverley,
Shandon, Brooklyn and one or two
other suburbs should be included in
any population figures of the city,
but the census bureau has not yet
compiled the figures of these smaller
places and they can not be given.
Charleston's growth in the past ten
years has been 3,026, making that
city's present population 58,833, as
against 55,807 in 1900, and 54,955 in
1890. The increase in that city from
1890 to 1900 was 852, or 1.6 per cent.,
while its increase from 1900 to 1910
was 5.4 per cent.
_ j
Successful Colored Farmer Was
Forced to Use Gun on Prisoner.
Ned Blackwell, a prominent negro
farmer, who lives about four miles
south of Manning, is in jail to
await the developments of pistol
shot wounds inflicted by him on the
person of one Joe Lewis, a chain
gang trusty. According to reports,
a negro convict working on the
chain gang a few miles out on the
Summerton road, made his escape,
and Joe Lewis, the trusty, was arm
ed and sent in search of the fugitive.
He went to Blackwell's place and
acted in such a manner as to cause
Blackwell to order him away. Be
refused to go and Blackwell fired
on him with a pistol wounding him
twice. It is said that Blackwell is
quite a successful farmer, making
about a hundred bales of cotton a
Calhoun Farmer on Easy Street.
The giant bale of cotton of the
season for St . Matthews market
was sold, the weight being 819
pounds; The price paid was 14'4
and the s.um realized for the bale
was $116.71. The seller was O. H.
Wiegnes of Singleton. Mr. Wienges
is the Calhoun farmer who recent
ly sold his last year's cotton crop
for 537,500. His first sale of this
year's cotton on yesterday of 90
bales brought him nearly $8,000.
Married in a Joke, But
At a picnic in Orangeburg coun
ty, merely as a joke a young couple
went to a minister and went
through a "mock" marriage. It was
not until the knot had been tightly
tied that the groom remembered
that South Carolina was the one
State where such proceedings were
not taken as a joke. His friends
got a judge to declare the ceremony
At Sumter in making their pre
sentment, the grand jury called at
tention to the fact that there was
on hand in the county treasury
$16,542.04 which will be ample to
defray all expenses to January 1.
Spartanburg Cotton maufacturers
have shut down Mills in fulfillment
of the agreement of the association.
The position of the figurehead of
the battleship South Carolina con
tinues to worry Gov. Ansel. He has
not found a final resting place for
the ornament.
Value of all real estate of South
Carolina shows an increase of near
ly $1,200.000. There was a total in
crease for the year of all taxable
property to the extent of $235,714.
Mrs. Daisy Kennedy, a respectable
white woman, of Lake City, attemp
ted suicide last week. She took two
ounces of laudanum. Domestic
troubles the cause.
The Bank of Pelion, located on
the Perry extension of the South
ern railway, bas opened its doors
for business. This is the ninth bartk
in Lexington county.
Two Glenn H. Curtis aeroplanes
will make exhibition flights-on two
days of the South Atlantic States
corn exposition which is to be
held in Columbia from December 5
to 8.
Mr. W. L. Brown, of Greenville,
was informed that his son, Mr.
Zeno Brown, was killed in Mul
berry, Fla., on the afternoon of the
18th, while making electrical con
nections during" the storm.
There are 12,8.98 children enroll
ed in the schools of Spartanburg
The greatest meeting held in Dar
lington for many a day was when
the Darlington Business Men's
club was organized with a charter
membership of nearly 100 .
Before his mother's eyes Willie
Sa van, 6 years old, was accidentally
shot and killed by a playmate,
Pleasant Garrison, 8 years old, at
Tucapah Mills, in Spartanburg
The Colored State Fair November
7 to 12 at Columbia. The same re
duced rates granted by the railroads
for the white fair have been grant
ed to the colored fair*
Section 4 of Interstate Com
merce to be Enforced.
Carriers May File Higher Rates Pro
vided They Do Not Discriminate
Against Intermediate Points High
er Than on August 17,1910.
Washington.-In a formal order
issued the Interstate Commerce
Commission announces its intention
to administer strictly Section 4 (the
long and short-haul provision) of
the recently amended interstate
commerce act. The order was the
outgrowth of a hearing held by the
commission many days ago on the
matter of the application of inter
state carriers generally for relief
under the long and short-haul pro
By the terms of the order there
will be no change in the existing
status or in the present reports of
carriers until February 17, 1911.
They may file with the commsision
such changes in rates and tariffs as
ordinarily would ,be flied in the
course of their business under the
present rate basis or adjustments.
This accords to the transportation
companies the right to file higher
rates or fares to, intermediate points
and through rates or fares higher
than the combinations of the inter
mediate rates or fares, provided that
in so doing the discrimination
against intermediate points is not
made greater than in existence on
August 17, 1910.
The commission says that through
this permission, it does not neces
sarily approve any rates or fares
that may be filed, all of them being
held subject to complaint,
It is ordered that the commission
reaffirm its previously expressed
view that a thorough rate or fare
that is higher than the combination
of the interstate rates cr fares is
prima facie unreasonable and will
insist upon the application of that
principle at the earliest possible
date in every instance except pos
sible extreme and very unusual
This is understood by the com
mission to mean that ouiy in extra
ordinary conditions will it exercise
its authority conferred by Congress
to permit in its discretion, technical
violations of the long and short-haul
provision. .
The order provides that such car
riers as may desire to be relieved of
the requirements of Section 4 of
the act shall file with-the commis
sion on or before February 17, 1911,
Rockefeller Gives $540,000-Work
Will be Expanded.
Washington - Contributions of
$1,000,000 for the world-wide expan
sion of the Young Men's Christian
Association, $540,000 of which was
given by John D. Rockefeller, were
announced at the conference of the
Young Men's Christian workers in
the east room of the White House.
President Taft addressed the dele
gates and heartily endorsed the or
Mr. Rockefeller's gift, tendered on
the condition that a like amount be
raised, was met by contributions
from many laymen interested in the
movement, among them John Wan
Dr. John R. Mott, general secre
tary of the World's Student Chris
tian federation, outlined a pro
gramme for the expansion of the
717,300 Acres in Rice.
Wilmington.-A preliminary esti
mate of the area planted to rice in
the United States this year is made
by the department of agriculture as
717,300 acres, 67.3 per cent.
North Carolina . 1,200
South Carolina . 17.300
Georgia . 4,000
Florida . 900
Alabama . i.000
Mississippi . 3,000
Louisiana . 371,300
Texas . 264,800
Arkansas . 53.800
Dr Wilson Leaves Princeton.
Princeton, N. J.-Woodrow Wil
son, who was nominated by the
Democrats for Governor of New
Jersey, resigned the presidency of
Princeton University and his place
will be temporarily filled by John
A. Stewart, of New York, the senior
trustee of the institution. The day
after Dr. Wilson's nomination he
indicated that he would resign as
the head of Princeton and the ac
tion taken is, therefore no.surprise.
High Salary For R. R. President. I
New York.-President James T.
Harahan, of the Illinois Central,
confirmed the reports of his pros
pective retirement, naming January
12, 1911, as the date.
"It is true," he said, "that Janu
ary 12 I shall have reached the age
of seventy years and will be retir
ed automatically as president, ac
cording to rules of our pension
His average salary for the last ten
years is about $30,000; for four
years he has been credited with a
salary of $40,000 a year.
Cotton Samples For $35.
Washington.-The department of
agriculture has announced that it is
prepared to supply the nine official
grades of white American cotton re
cently promulgated by the secretary
of agriculture. The grades will be
furnished at $35 a set, the cost of
their preparation, as required bf
law. The sale is begun in accord
ance with the recommendation of
the committee of cotton experts,
upon whose advice tho grades
were established, that they be is
sued for general uso
Hitchcock Will Supply Special
Stamps Instead of Franks and
Save Millions.
Washington.-Convinced that one
of the greatest sources of loss to
the Postoffice Department lies in
the existing method of franking
government mail matter without
check, Postmaster General Hitch
cock has taken the first step toward
remedying the condition. He ap
proved the issuance of a special
stamp and - stamped envelopes for
use instead of franks in the trans
mission of official mail, resulting
from the business of the new postal
savings system. Eventually Mr.
Hitchcock hopes to extend the re
form to all branches of the govern
ment service.
In the past the transmission of
government and official mail under
franks has cost the government mil
lions of dollars a year. Astounding
abuses of the privilege have been
noted from time to timo. The re
form is part of the general plan by
which Mr. Hitchcock expects even
tually to place the Postoffice De
partment on a self-sustaining basis,
wiping out an annual deficit of sev
eral million dollars.
Became Famous as a Political Lead
er With Cleveland.
Albany, N. Y.-David Bennett Hill
died at his country home, Wolfert's
Roost. He had been ill nearly three
weeks with a cold and a bilious at
tack but his condition had not been
considered serious. He* was sitting
up in bed to take a drink of water
when he was seized with an acute
diliation of the.? heart. Death quickly
followed with no one but a nurse at
his bedside.
Mr. Hill had long been a sufferer
from Bright's disease, which primar
ily brought upon him the condition
that ended in his death.
Governor White issued a procla
mation requesting that the flags up
on all the public buildings of the
State be displayed at half-mast until
sundown on the ?lay of Senator
Hill's funeral and that the citizens
of the State unite in appropriate
marks of respect to his memory.
"It is with sincere sorrow that I
announce the death of David Ben
nett Hill, former Governor of . the
State of New York," said Governor
White. "This sad event marks thc
close of a remarkable career. For
more than thirty years David Ben
nett Hill was a prominent figure in
the public life of the State. . . .
The force of his personality im
pressed itself not only upon the
people of New York but upon the
whole country, and at the expiration
of his final term as Governor he
became the candidate of his party
in the State pf New York for the
presidential nomination before the
Democratic national convention. As
United States Senator from 1891 to
1897, he found an ample opportun
ity for the exercise of his skill as a
parliamentarian, his brilliant pow
ers as an orator and his uncommon
gifts as a leader of men."
Cotton Operator Collapses.
New York.-On^the exchange no
tice has been posted that by order
of the supervisory committee of
the exchange the failure of Solo
mon Cone of Greensboro, N. C., to
meet his obligations has been an
Cone was formerly a member of
the firm of Cone & Hedgepeth of
Greensboro. He has been operating
independently since July 1.
He is now in a Greensboro hos
pital as a result of an attempt to
commit suicide over a week ago.
Strike on Missouri Pacific.
St. Louis-Approximately 2,500
men employed in the mechanical
trades on the Missouri Pacific-Iron
Mountain system walked out in
Sympathy with the striking machin
The order to quit work was tele
graphed to the boiler makers, black
smiths and pip? men by the heads
of. their international unions, after
the machinists had failed lo settle
their trouble with General Manager
Sullivan, of the Missouri Pacific.
Famous Faces on Postal Bonds.
Washington.-Presidents Wash
ington, Lincoln and Cleveland have
been chosen as the subjects of the
portraits for the first postal sav
ings bank bonds, the $20, $100 and
$500 respectively. This decision
has been reached by acting Secre
tary, of Treasury A. Platt Andrew.
They will pay two and one-half per
cent interest while the deposits
which are to be exchangable for the
bonds will pay only two per cent flat.
Long Tail Hogs Wanted.
Baton_ Rouge, La.-Large hogs
with long tails are scarce in this
section according to Dr. E. P. Flow
er, secretary of the State Sanitary
Live Stock Board. Dr. Flower has
been advertising without result for
the long-tailed variety of swine for
use in hog cholera experiments,
the blood from which serum is
made being taken from the tail of
the hog, and the longer the tail
of the hog, the more serum can be
Hinges on a Scar.
London.-A morning paper finds a
dramatic revelation in the line of
the defense in part of the evidence
submitted in the Crippen trial. To
wards the close of a long cross-ex
amination of Professor Pepper by
Chief Counsel Tobin, representing
the defendant, the counsel obtained
Pepper's admission that the pres
ence of a sebaceous gland on thc
alleged scar on a portion of the dis
merr'ered body would prove thal
it V??B not a ?cari
Wellman and Crew as Daring
as Columbus.
With a Kitten For a Mascot Six
Brave Men in a Big Airship Be
tween Sky and Sea Attempted a
Dangerous Feat
New York.-Walter Wellman and
his five companions were landed
here by the steamship Trent, which
picked them up at sea after they
had abandoned their dirigible bal
loon America and failed in the first
attempt ever made to cross the At
lantic through the air.
Standing on the deck of the Trent
Wellman made this statement:
"We thought we could not get
along without the equilibrator. Now
we find we could not get along with
it. Our plans for the future are in
definite until we find something
that will do what we thought the
equilibrator would do."
The "equlibrator," to which Well
man attributes the failure of his
voyage, was the series of tanks con
taining gasoline, which floated in
the water, attached to the airship
by a long rope.
The direct cause for abandoning
the America was the exhaustion of
the supply of gasoline, whioh had
to be thrown out to save the ship.
When the crew abandoned the ship,
only enough was left to last about
24 hours.
. "When I came on deck," said
Captain Down, "the airship was
plainly visible. In the light of the
full moon she looked enormous,
hanging low in the northeast and
close al hand. In reply to our sig
nals she told us her name ani l'int
she wfs in distrsss and as'icd us to
ei:ii d Ly."
'J h.TI the win less was calhd into
us?.' arie! between Louis M. Ginsberg,
c peral or on the Trent, and J&tk K.
irwin, I he opera to." in the'I ?febea I
?aspehdid below tb" gas'chamber of
(he America, pas?ed a series of mes
sages that will stand in his troy a:?
the first wireless communication
between a ship at sea and a ship in
the air.
"When Wellman dropped his life
boat it struck the sea broadside but
quickly righted itself. I went full
speed ahead arid had considerable
difficulty in picking up tho boat.
Mr. Wellman injured his hand in
trying to catch one of our ropes.
"The last I saw of the airship she
was 15 or 20 miles away with one
end in the water. Her valves had
been opened and she undoubtedly
sank soon, dragged down by ber
heavy machinery."
Jack Irwin, thc wireless operator,
figures that the American sailed 870
milos-from Atlantic City tc a uoint
off Nantucket 275 miles, from Nan
tucket northeast 140 miles until the
storm caught her and carried her
southeast to the point of rescue, a
distance of 455 miles.
Elephant Kills Keeper.
New York.-Queen, a trick ele
phant, became enraged at Robert
Shields, a new keeper, who tried to
shackle her in her winter quarters
in Jersey City and crushed him to
death. She seized him around the
waist with her trunk, slammed
him to the floor and then trampled
on his face, knelt on his body and
finally gored him. The body was
unrecognizable when recovered.
Vicim of Night Biders Dead.
Paducah, Ky:-Henry Bennett,
formerly a prosperous farmer of
Dyckusburg, Ky., died at Metropolis,
111., from complications believed to
have resulted from a whipping ad
ministered by night riders in Feb
ruary, 1908. At that time Mr. Ben
nett was lashed with thorn switches
and numerous small thorns were
imbedded in his body. Mr. Ben
nett entered suit for $50,000 dam
ages in the Federal Court against
the alleged night riders, which has
not yet been decided.
Balloon Faster Than Express.
London.-Another chapter was
added to the history of aviation
when the French" dirigible balloon
Clement-Bayard made the voyage
from Compiegne to Londsn in the
remarkable time of 6 hours, a
journey requiring 7 hours by the
fastest express trains and boats.
Compeigne is 45 miles northeast of
Paris and about 195 miles by air
route to London. This also is the
first occasion on which a dirigible
balloon has crossed the English
"Unknown Tongue" Bampant.
Goldsboro, N. C.-Several days ago
three preachers pitched a small
tent near the post office in this city
and have been preaching a doctrine
known as the "unknown tongue"
religion, in which they babble in a
language that words cannot inter
pret, and as a result of their preach
ing three women who have been at
tending the meeting were pronounc
ed crazy. Others have danced and
shouted at the meeting until they
fainted. "
The Wicked Foreign Element
New York.-When some one drop
ped a powerful dynamite bomb
into a sewer excavation on Prince
street, in the heart of New York's
East Side Italian district'the ex
plosion which followed shook the
earth for a radius of several hun
dred yards. Two hundred windows
wore broken, and damage estimated
at $4,000 was done and all the tene
ment dwellers in two nearby build
ings were thrown from their beds,
but no ene was seriously injuredi
Triennial Convention of Episcopal
Church Initiates Movement
Morgan Gives $100,000.
Cincinnati.-A gift of $100,000 to
the campaign fund for the world's
conf?rence on church unity, made
by J. P. Morgan, served as a Utting
climax at th? close of the triennial
convention of the Protestant Epis
copal church.
Mr. Morgan was named as treas
urer of the movement to raise the
funds required to bring about
what ig hoped will be the greatest
world's conference of Christian
churches th?ughout the universe.
The joint commission created to
call a world conference on Christian
faith and order was organized and
is preparing to take immediate
action.. The Right Rev. Charles" An
derson, D. D.f bishpp of Chicago,
was chosen president; J. Pierpont
Morgan, treasurer, and Robert H.
Gardiner, Me., secretary. A com
mittee on place and scope, consist
ing of the Rjev. W. T. Manning of
New York, Bishop Anderson of
Chicago, Bishop Brent of the Philip
pines, Bishop Kinsman of Delaware,
the Rev. P. M. Rhinelander of Cam
bridge, Mass., Francis Lynde Stet
son of New York and R. H. Gardiner,
Were appointed with instructions to
prepare a statement as to the ob
jects and methods of procedure.
Mountaineer' Under Sentence f
Death is Set Free.
Lovingtson, Va. - Mountaineer
friends of John Moore, under sen
tence to be electrocuted for the mur
der of Frank Howl, descended upon
the Nelson county jail here, storm
ed the building and rescued the
prisoner. It is supposed that he
was taken to the mountains and lib
erated. .
Moore was condemned to pay the
death penalty by electrocution at
Richmond o n November 25. He"
had been convicted of having mur
dered Frank Howl in Nelson county
last May. Many of the mountaineer,
friends of the condemned man be
lieved him innocent. The only tele
phone wire leading into the sec
tion of the county where he crime
was committed and where Moore's
friends live was cut before the res
cue operations began. This leads
to the belief that Moore has been
carried there to be liberated.
Inventor of Stereotype Dead.
Washington. ?- Willard Stephen
Whitmore, inventor of the papier
mache matrix process of stereotyp
ing used by nearly every newspaper
in the country, and from which in
vention he gained no material bene
fit, is dead at his home here, aged
68. He was born in Laporte, Ind.,
and was founder of the Stillwater,
Minnesota, Gazette, and Minneapolis
Chronicle, then the only paper in
Minneapolis, which later was con
solidated with the Tribune. At the
time of his death Mr. Whitmore held
a-position as stereotyper in the Gov
ernment printing office.
Grafter is Fined.
Harrisburg, Pa.-The trial of
Charles G. Wetter, of the Philadel
phia firm, which built the State Cap
itol, on the charge that he over
charged the State for alterations of
the building, ended when, after a
plea of nole contendere the defend
ant was sentenced to make restitu
tion of $14,000 and to pay costs. The
costs amounted to $518.40.
Killed in Prize Fight.
Enid, Okla. -A prize fighter
known as Kid Fisher was killed in
the tenth round of a fight at Reno,
Okla., near here.
A Counterfeit $10 Bill Abroad.
Washington-A new counterfeit
$10 bili, series of 1901, has been dis
covered by the Treasury Depart
ment, and warnings have been is
sued by John E. Wilkie, Chief of
the Secret Service Division.
The certificate bears the check
letter "B" and contains the signa
ture of J. W. Lyons, Register of the
Treasury, and Charles Hv Treat,
Treasurer of the United States, and
the portraits of Lewis and Clark.
The bill is 'poorly printed aRd its
number is A 2725778.
Mark Twain's Treasures" Sold.
New York-Literary treasures of
the late Samuel L. Clements (Mark
Twain) are to be sold at auction and
among them will be many manus
cripts and documents, the contents
of which have never been publish
ed. Mr. Clements' house, "Storm
field," near Redding, Conn., is to
be sold and his daughter, Mrs. Os
sip Gabrodowitch, has decided to
sell the bulk of the library, retining
only such books ^as have intimate
family associations and signed vol
umes from living authors
Looking For Economy in Government
Washington-The appointment by
Postmaster General Hitchcock of a
committee to co-operate with Dr.
Frederick A. Cleveland, of New
York, who was recently appointed
by President Taft to devise some
plan by which the business of the
executive departments could be con
ducted with greater efficiency and
economy will serve to determine
whether or not Senator Aldrich was
bluffing when he said he could save
the government $300,000,000.
Padded Census Returns.
Washington. - Census Director
Durand gave out a statement charg
ing a gross effort to pad the census
returns of Tacoma, Wash., and
other cities including Seattle and
Aberdeen, Wash.; Portland, Ore.;
Minneapolis, Boise, Idaho, and Fort
Smith, Ark.
In giving out the figures for Ta
coma, Director Durand issued a
statement to the effect that origin
ally the enumerators padded to the
extent of 33,291 names, and a sec-,
ond enumeration was necessary.
Arkansas Lady Cannot Say Enough
In Praise of Cardin, Which
. Did Her a World
of Good.
Mena, Ark.-"I find Cardal .to be all
you represent," writes Mrs. HT B.
York, of tats city. "I suffered (or near
ly two years, before I tried, your rem
edy. I have been BO relieved since tak
ing Cardul. I cannot say enough io
Its praise. It has done me a world cf
good, and I recommend Cardul to all
Similar letters come to us every
day, from all over the country; telling
the same story of benefit obtained;
from Cardul, the woman's tonic
This great remedy is over BO years
old, and is more in demand today than
ever. Cardul has stood the test ot
time. It ls the standard, tonic medi
cine, for women of every age.
The first thought, in female ail
Would you like to be well and !
strong again? Then take Cardul It
can't possibly harm you, ard Ita record
Indicates that it ought to help you. -
Have you poor health? Cardul has
assisted thousands of women to glow
ing good health.
Do you lack strength?. Cardul is a
strength-building tonic for women.
Over a million women have bene
fited by Its use. Can you think of any
good reason why you should not
tr- .
Ask your druggist He knows.
N. B.- WriUUs Ladies* Advisory Dept, ;
Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chattanooga,
Tenn., for Sitciot Imrirmeti?mt, and 64
page book, "Home Treatment for Wom
en," lent fn plain wrapper on request
Completely Pauperized.
Albert W. Hebberd, New York's
charity expert, said at a recent . din
ner: r
"The great danger of charity is its.
pauperizing effect This effect must'
bo avoided, or the recipients will all
become Jack Hanches. *
"Jack Hauch, on the score of bad
health, never worked, and the pastor
of the Methodist church, a man whose
heart sometimes outran his head, Bent
the idler and his family weekly gifts
of food and clothing-supported the
whole crew, in fact
"A church visitor, after listening to
Jack's complaints one day, said:
" Tes, of course, you have had bad
health, we know that; but one thing ,
at least you ought to be thankful for,
and that is our pastor's kindness in
sending you all this bread and meat
and Jelly and blankets, and so on.
Don't you-think it is good of him to '
look after you so weUT
"'Good of him?' said Jack, imp?
tlently. *Why, what's he for T " -
Wrong Guess.
It was exhibition day at No. 3, and
aa the parents of Jack Grady, the
dullest pupil, were listening hopefully,
the teacher tried her best to help the-*
boy. "How did Charles L of England
die?" she asked, assigning the easiest
question on her list to Jack. As he .
looked at her, with no indication of a '
coming answer, the teacher put her
hand up to her neck. Jack saw the
movement and understood its mean
ing, as he thought "Charles L of Eng
land died of cholera," he announced
briskly.-Youth's. Companion.
"Who ls that man who has been sit-. .
ting behind the bar day after day?" j?
Inquired the stranger in Crimson
"That's Stage Coach Charley. * He's
In a peculiar predicament He went to
town last week and got his teeth
fixed. Then he came here, and, bein'
broke, ran up a bill on the strength of
his seven dollars' worth of gold Allin'.
Charley won't submit to havin' the ?
nuggets pried out an' the .proprietor
won't let him git away with the col
lateral, and there you are!
A Perennial Mystery.
Average Man-These Sunday papers
just make me sick! Nothing in them
but commonplace personal items
about a lot of nobodies no one ever
heard of.
Friend-I saw a little mention of
you In the Sunday Gammon.
Average Man (half an hour later, to
messenger boy)-Here, rush around to
the Gammon office and get me forty
copies of the Sunday edition.
" X
Her Tribute.
Randall-How did you like the mili
tary parade, Ida?
Miss Rogers-Glorious! I never saw
enouga men in all my life before.-'
Harper's Bazar.
A Physician on Food.
A physician, of Portland, Oregon,
has views about food. He says:
"I have always believed that tho
duty of the physician does not cease
with treating the sick, but that we
owe it to humanity to teach them how
to protect their health, especially by
hygienic and dietetic laws. '
"With such a feeling as to my duty
I take great pleasure in saying to the
public that in my own experience and
also from personal observation I have
found no food equal to Qrape-NU^
and that I find there is almost no limit '
tb the great benefits this food will
bring when used in all cases of sick
ness and convalescence.
"It is my experience that n physi
cal condition forbids the use ot Grape
Nuts. To persons in health there ls
nothing so nourishing and acceptable
to the stomach, especially at break
fast, to start tue machinery of the hu
man system on the day's work. r
"In cases of indigestion I know that
a, complete breakfast can J be made of
Grape-Nuts and cream and I think it is
not advisable to overload the'stomach
at the morning meal. I also know the
great value of GrapttfJits when the
stomach is too weak to digest other
"This is written after an experience
of more than 20 years, treating all
manner of chronic and acute diseas'
and the letter ls written
on my part without any r
Read the little b
Well ville," in pkgi.

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