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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, June 26, 1912, Image 2

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I (Articles under this heading, ad
j aspihlng for public office, t
Kl rsl-Ho has been a leader of
the progressive movement In the
Democratic party longer than any
other Democrat In the United States.
Ilia first speech of national Im
portance was made four years hofore
Mr. Bryan's great Chicago deliver
ance. Ho was the target for the as
saults and scornful cartoons of the
reactionaries for years until "Insur
gency" beca mo fashionable. He has
lived to seo Theodore Roosevelt tak
ing up the best of lils contentions,
when twenty years ago that states
man was calling him a "Populist"
and a "dreamer." He secured a pri
mary election twenty-two years be
fore they had become a universal de
Second-During his long career
his private character has never been
successfully Impeached. In the fierce
light which beats on high places In
these days of microscopic analysis
of character in the public press his
moral Integrity has stood unshaken
and undimmed
Third -His Incorruptibility In
publie service has been such as to
be tho despair of his enemicj and to
warrant the Implicit confidence of his
constituents. In a Senate of million
aires he is still the tribune or (he
people, as unimpeachable as ever was
the Gracchi.
Kourth-The impregnable strength
of hi? will luis been and still ls a
tower of resistance tc? the insidious
efforts of reactionaries in the Demo
cratic party who now hope to use
that party, as their ?lilies in the
other camp have so long used the
Republican party.
Klfth-The high order of his In
tellect enables him to see and to an
alyze conditions at the present Hine
in a way to be of the highest bene
fit to the people of the State and na
tion. The complicated state of po
litical affairs makes it. fort?nale that
South Carolina has a big brain at
Sixth-Past services aro not the
best reason for keeping a public ser
vant nt bis post, unless thoso ser
iate a character likely to
her service. Senator Till
ie has been exactly of this
/i>". not one sporadic act of
mazing m...iaucy, but a series con
stituting a truly remarkable whole.
Among these one of the most, import
ant was his activity in educational
matters. Ali enumeration of what
he did covers almost a generation of
the life of the Slate.
Seventh Ile founded and develop
ed Clemson College.
lOlghlll Ile did the same thing for
Winthrop College.
Ninth Ile probably saved the
South Carolina College and the Cita
del Academy from disintegration at
ll lime when they might have been
seriously injured, i can bear per
sonal testimony to this myself, for
when he had just been elected Gov
ernor in ISliO he asked me to come
lo see him when I was at tho hoad
of the Junior Class in South Carolina
College, and I earnestly urged upon
him the election of Dr. Voodrow as
president of that Institution, a step
which 1 think will be admitted to
have been ot' the utmost advantage
tn (hat college in thc existing slate
of affairs. Dr. Woodrow knew how
lo keep his mouth shut as lew men
did, and he navigated the old col
lege through the shoals ol' politically
troubled waters as perhaps no one
else might have done.
l'en th Ile began ?in ern of active
and Interested participation in public
affairs on lite pari of the whole while
people of the Stale, whose steady
inlluence ever since has been to keep
the State in the forefront of Intelli
gent, progressive political activity.
Mr. Itryan once told nie personally
thal Senator Tillman had done more
lo awaken the South to new lite in
political lines than any other iran in
t bc coiini ry.
Kleventh Ile saved the D?mo
cratie party in the State from disrup
tion b> securing . white primary
referendum nearly n quarter of a
century ago. lb' later kepi the State
tree from Ibo attempted Introduction
of Ibo nco-Kepuhlicnnism as repre
sented bj .lohn h. Mel,auria.
Twelfth ile crystallised the
while man's govcriimeul in the Con
stitutional Convention, and built
upon the foundation laid by Wade
Hampton in the redemption of tba
State from radical rule an edifico so
solid ?ind enduring that it is hardly
over likely to fall again.
Thirteenth Ile laughi tin- people
that they were stronger than the cor
porations. Ile proved Iiis contention
in tho Slate mid look the lesson with
him io Washington, whore lie has
been teaching the nation the same
thing. Only a small tithe of what he
has done in this respect over gets into
the papers. They may not publish
what be ; ys always, but they goto
hear him. and (hey quote him, and
his words find an echo one way or
Another from Maine to California.
Fourteenth His experience in
public affairs has been such ?is to
IC AL. 1
voca ting Hie candidacy of those ?
barged for as advertisements.)
make a few words from him now of
greater value and force than a year's
work of a less able or well-known
man. Alexander H. Stephens was an
Invalid for the best years of his life,
hut he wrote a book with his trem
bling Angers which will live as long
as the memory of tho pen of Davis or
the sword of Lee. John Milton spent
bia powerful youth in helping Crom
well to reform longland, and wrote
thc Immortal "Paradise Ix)st" when
aged and blind.
As long as Hon Tillman can Me on
a couch in the Capitol and tell those
around him to koop tho fire hot,
South Carolina would do well to
keep him there. As a matter of fact,
he ls not now by any means so en
feebled but that he can still do what
would he a big day's work for most
men; but If the day comes-as come
lt must for us all--then lot him end
his days as did Calhoun: borne to
his rest from tho scene of his life
long labors, with his last breath en
couraging his friends and colleagues
lo koop up tho fight for liberty and
right. Samuel P. Vernor.
Has Obispo, Canal Zone, Juno 1 1.
They Put nu End to lt.
Charles Sable, 150 Cook St., Roch
ester, N. Y., says he recommends
Foley Kidney Pills at every oppor
tunity because they gave bim prompt
relief from a bad case of kidney
trouble that had long bothered bim.
Such recommendation, coming fi nu
Mr. Sable, is direct and convincing
evidence of tho groat curative quali
ties of Poley Kidney Pills. J.YV. Dell.
Walhalla, S. C.
Sunday School Convention.
Following is the program of tho
Sunday School Convention of the
Twelve-Mile River Association, which
will moot with Pall Creek Baptist
church on June 2!) and lit). All the
churches aro asked to send delegates
and all singers are ox pee ted to bo
Devotional exercises, conducted by
R. M. Holding.
Query 1. J low can w< enlist, the
churches in tho bounds of our asso
ciation who have no schools to enter
tho work and run Sunday schools?
Opened by Rev. W. H. Nicholson.
Query 2. What will bo the best
plan of co-operation in doing our
mission work? Oponed by Rev. C. R.
Aberc ramble.
Query 3. How can we enlist all of
our churches In the spreading of the
Gospel to tho world? Opened by Re
C. Atkinson.
E. M. Holding, Superintendent.
Constipation causes headache, I
digestion, dizziness, drowslno ss. hw.
a mild, opening medicine, use Donn's
Regul?is. 25c. a box at all stores.
Would Shoot Reckless Autoists.
A dispatch from WI II ne peg says:
Magistrate MeNlehol Btartled his
court room to-day by the declaration
that if he carried a loaded revolver
and an automobile ian into him ho
would shoot its driver.
"I think my life is worth some
thing.'' said thc magistrate, "and I
would not allow any one to threaten
it with impunity. You automohil
ists should consider that the automo
bile Inspector is protecting you
against such men as myself when lie
keeps you from breaking tho law."
Four cases of speeding were be
fore tho magistrate and tines were
imposed In each.
Doctors Could Not Help Mr?.
Templeton - Regained
Health through Lydia E.
Finkham's Compound.
Hooper, Nebraska.~"I nm very Riad
to tell bow Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound has helped mo, For live years
I suffered from female troubles so I was
scarcely able to do my work. I took doc
tors' medicines und used local treatments
but was not helped. I had such awful
bearing down pains and my back was so
weak 1 could hardly walk and could not
ride. I often had to sit up nights to sleep
and my friends thought I could not live
long. At my request my husband got
mo n bottle of Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound and I commenced to
take it. Hy tho time I had taken tho
seventh bottle my health had returned
and I began doing my washing and was a
well woman. At ono time for three weeks
I did all the work for eighteen boarders
with no signs of my old trouble return
ing. Many have taken your medicino
after seeing what it did for mo. I would
not take $1000 and bo whoro I was. You
have my permission to use my name if
it will aid anyone. " - Mrs. Susili TEM?
PLETON, Hooper, Nebraska.
ThoPinkham record is a proud and peer
less one. lt is a record of constant vic
tory over the obstinate ills of woman- ills
that deal out despoil*.
It is an established
fact that Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Compound has re
stored health to thou
sands of such suffer
ing women. Why v
? don'tyou try it if you m^?j^?
nccdsuchamedicine? ^.f?foiTTii?.urfC
her a.
Jones and Iliense Attack Each Otb
Public Deco rd?.
Blshopville, Juno 20.-What lo
od Uko an Incipient riot Jue: u<>
close of tho campaign meeting ' h v.
Wednesday afternoon, was hui m
brought to an end by thc chain,
declaring the meeting at.Journcf
The trouble began Just aftolTOS
ernor Hlease had finished bk. BU?
in which he severely criticized
record of his opponent, Jud, ?.. [J$
Jones, lu the Legislature and ?titi
the Judge's tenure upon the " ip rt
When tho Governor cleiu-dt Ids
speech Judge Jones rose to UBI 1
the crowd, saying: "Just 'ri nijBi
"That man has made his ipcj
cried Governor Blease, g?lng
ward to the front rall of the platt m
and stanldng up against. Judge lt
Tho crowd yelled, some fpr Jo
and some for Dleasc, and htsh?t
toward tho platform.
While tho confusion las ? 1
eruor Hlease and Judge Johos st
side by side, the latter silent, .u
awaiting for the noise to Btop?
the former declaring the Jr.
should not speak any more.
L. L. Baker, chairman of thc ipi
ing, drew Judge Jones .;stt!\' ad !
M. Harwick and W. P. Gm ius{|
lice ofllcers of Blshopville, "took [?
ernor Blouse toward the otb
tho platform.
(iovernor Hlease then sta?
lng a statement to tlSe cr v
ing: "To-morrow at Darr .?!.
hut he was interrupted hy Mi '..
who said:
"I am In command here, l-l iii
"AU right: I'll hush." i
Governor, "but Judge .lone* mus!
speak any more."
"Nobody is to speak air ne
saitl Mr. Baker. "Tho meo ag ts,
With that the crowd i^tApiki
the Hlease followers carry ll i i in
on their shoulders.
Judge Jones, as be came down,
stops of the platform, said:
"At the first meeting tho car
dates adopted a rule that ii 'b ~
sonal character of any ono wai
tacked by a speaker who ?Vimo t
him, then he had the right lo m
in reply a categorical denial o
charges that might have be* ll ni:
Governor Hlease voted for tl i.
I did not want to make any fut! ? ?
speech than this, which the Ur : ,
rules permitted."
Tho meeting was charade
Hlease and Jones going af; ii
other's record hammer and to
Starting off with the speeches or
minor candidates, through wit OJ
crowd stood patiently, the rhoi
hogan to warm up with Jude-1 .
attack upon Governor Bleach's i
don record and Governor lib
counter attack upon his op; nu
record and continued to w...;a
o . i : ! h . no . ?.t i lit close,
Tbti ro\vJd mii . . . ir i? I ,.f>00
?o l. ..?... Person;?, the largest, boro! in
a fe ti? li* cu lenitive In ,i v oe-.ide.' " ;
J j .. ? . ?ip -s ri : ra't>>d hie plat- !
Corni, ii nu ?iced ttl Su to tor ;- il then
directed Ins remarks LO Governor
Blease's pardon record. The Gover
nor, ho said, had abused the pardon
power hy granting 114 0 pardons and
paroles without referring any of
them to the pardon hoard; that he
had pardoned Wash Hunter, his own
client, and let down generally the
bars to lawlessness.
The judge, as at Slimier, was sev
eral times interrupted by cries of
"Hurrah for Hlease!"
"I do love to hear just two mon
holler for Hlease," said he in reply, a
sally that brought forth a round of
Governor Hlease again read his
speech from manuscript. Ho said that
Judge Jones, as a member of the Leg
islature, had boon for prohibition,
then against the dispensary, then for
it, and had now become a local op
tionist since he got In the rate for
Governor; that he had voted for a
divorce law In South Carolina, for
free railroad passes, against a law
for shorter hours in factories, against
a law to reduce the legal rate of In
terest, against a law for separate
coaches for whites and negroes; and
that while Jones was on the hench
bin decisions had been In favor of
corporations, and that he had a son
who was a railroad attorney, but re
signod when his father resigned from
the bench.
"Did tho railroads," Inquired the
Governor, "have no further use for
tho son when Ills father was olY the
boin b ?"
The Governor, during this part of
bis speech, referred to tho judge as
"Corporation Jones."
"1 have painted Judge Jones in his
true colors." ho concluded. "Which
had you rather have, thou, Hleaseism
or Jonesism?"
Judge .Jones Denies ('barges.
Darlington, June L'II Judge Jones'
speech to-day was a strong and clear
denial of charges made by Governor
Hlease yesterday. Ile called on vot
ers not tn put ti man in the Gover
nor's hair who "bad been charged
with graft." and lo; called for elec
tion of honest men to o fl! co.
Jones denied*charges that ho had
voted in tho House for prohibition
by saying thal he bad boon sont to
the I .ev. isla I u re from Lancaster In
structed by nature of his election, to
vote Tor prohibition, anti could not
honestly vote otherwise, ile explain
ed the charge thal ho had voted
against sep?rale com iles for negroes
and whites by saying at the time lt
was unconstitutional. Tho new con
stitution was adopted later. Ile ex
plained bis vote on the divorce ques
tion, saying that ho favored once and
forever divorce in cast? of adultery.
As lo the charge that ho had boen
with corporations on the Supremo
Hench ho said In throe cases cited
yesterday by the Governor that In one
the Governor was affected and in tho
other he had decided against a
friend. Judge Jones assailed the
Governor's vote Oll thO dispensary In
vestigation act; his employment of
Green as factory inspector, and his
veto of tho medical inspection and
other bills.
"lt don't matter; I'll beat him by
20,000 votes," shouted Governor
Hlease al the conclusion of the
she is Working In tho Mg City Un
?1er Assumed Name.
New York, June 22.-In an office
on a side street off Broadway, New
York, Beulah Blnford, a few months
vm the most talked-of girl on the
\merlcan continent, works from 8
. clock In the morning until 6 o'clock
.i the afternoon, for a salary of $10
.i week. The newspapers no longer
' ght for her photographs, and mov
iag picture Ulm makers no longer
log her footsteps. Abysmal, uncar
ing, Indifferent New York has spread
- muutie of charity over the story
f her young life, and ls giving her
mother chance.
But she Is no longer Beulah Bln
:?rd. She has taken another name,
and only her employers who gave
uer the Job out of pity, know who she
. s. She has charge of a card Index
lystcm In the office, and goes on er
rands. Part of the time she attends
0 the switchboard. In her ?parr
nonients at night she studies ste
?ography. On Sundays she does her
own washing.
To a reporter Bhe spoke hesltat
ngly of her hopes and ambitions.
Hie wants to live and work and for
get, she said, and to live a useful
The $10 a week Beniah ls making
loes not permit much splurging. A
.oom and two meals a day takes $6
mt of the little yellow envelope, and |
undies and car fare consume ano- ;
iher $2.10. The remaining $1.00 has
r,o cover clothes and incidentals.
"I never realized what life meant j
1 ii ti 1 the horror of the Beattie trial," j
die replied slowly to the question as ,
o what had brought about the
mange of spirit. "You see, 1 was ;
darted wrong, and lt never occurred :
to nie to change my way of life. Be- I
sides, I could liol have done so If I |
wished. There is nothing I could
have not to do. and nobody would
give nie a chance.
11 "Hut when the trial came and I
saw what the w rong way of life leads
to I made up my mind to live differ
ently. There is nothing in the other
way of living-there's nothing to
look forward to-there's no happi
ness and no reward."
Helped to Keep Down Expenses.
Mrs. J. 10. Henry. Akron, Mich.,
ells how che did so: "I was both
;red with my kidneys and had to go
learly double. 1 tried a sample of
roley Kidney PH'?, and they did me
0 much good tba I bought a bottle.
1 feel that they saved nie a big doc
or's bill."
Blind for Seven Years, Now Sees.
A Philadelphia dispatch says:
Blind for seven years, his caso
il ven up as hopeless, Owen Harris,
machinist, is at the Medico-Chirur
ical hospital, his sight restored by
ne of the most daring operations
ver attempted. The tissues from
ie eye ot another man were grafted
u the eye of Harris.
IT rls 1 I tho. si ' r both eyes
Iii bm ia flare
I. n> I ie shop in
li li work tn Following
: h ! I [i ad only a
< sn rh was pre
oicteo no would be blind for life.
Six months ago Harris went to the
Medico-Ohirurgical Hospital. It was
arranged tiiat when a patient came
to the hospital with an eye so badly
injured that it had to he removed
Harris would be summoned. On May
31 a patient arrived. His eye had
been punctured. Before it was taken
out Harris was summoned and was
placed on the operating table near
the man whose eye had to be re
moved. The eye was taken from the
injured man and the eyeball was
Stripped of the tissues and these
were placed over the sightless pupils
of Harris. The eye on which the ex
periment was tried was bandaged up
and he was kept ia a dark room for
eight day?. On the ninth day the
bandage was removed and Harris
could see a little from the eye ope
rated upon.
Harris is still at the hospital,
awaiting the arrival ol' another pa
tient who must lose an eye. When
this patient arrives an operation upon
the second will be performed, and
the doctors think Harris will then be
able to see about as well as he ever
When baby suffers with eczema or
some itching skin trouble, use Donn's
Ointment. A little of lt goes a long
way and it ls safe for children. 50c.
a box at all stores.
Editor .Martin Was There.
( Easley Progress.)
We have noticed articles in several
papers recently stating that Governor
Please was snubbed by I lie young
ladies ol' the recent graduating class
at Winthrop College when he deliv
ered their diplomas. We do not
know from what source this Informa
tion caine, but wo are prepared to
most emphatically deny tho state
ment. We were present on Ibis oc
casion and paid particular attention
to the proceedings. Governor Please
was not only treated courteously, but
was actually applauded when in a
few remarks he made some compli
mentary remarks almut the work of
the college. lt took quite a while
for him to hand out the 133 diplo
mas and certificates, and it was hur
riedly done, hut there was nothing
said or done by any of tho young
ladies that could possibly have been
construed as unlady-llke conduct.
Some men aro bashful when it
comes lo meeting their obligations.
lengthy attack on some claims of
Judge Jones.
Governor Please explained Iiis par
dons by saying that he had obeyed
petitions sent him, "If you don't
want pardons, don't sign petitions."
.Mrs. bela Love, wife of Wiley
Love, a fanner living near Co ven a,
(?a., says: "I have taken Foley Kid
ney Pills and find them lo be all you
(dalin for theni. They gave me al
WOI'O Sluggish and inactive. I ccu
most Instant relief when my kidneys
cheerfully recommend them to all
sufferers from kidney troubles." J.
W. Pell, Walhalla. S. C.
This is the time to side-dress your
cotton. GInners will tell you that
thirteen hundred pounds of seed cot
ton that has boen side-dressed will
turn off as heavy a bale of cotton as
fifteen hundred pounds of seed cot
ton that has not been side-dressed.
Two hundred pounds of 4-10-2 ap
plied to an acre of cotton as a side
dresser will increase the yield at least
three hundred pounds of seed cotton
to the acre. This three hundred
pounds of seed cotton, tho way you
farmers have improved your cotton,
will turn off about ono hundred and
twenty-five pounds of lint. This one
hundred and twenty-five pounds of
lint at twelve cents a pound will
bring you $15-at ten cents a pound
it will bring you $12.50, and the two
hundred pounds of 4-10-2 will cost
you $4.20, and two hundred pounds
of 4-7-2 will cost you $3.40. Tho
difference in these figures represents
the extra profits which you will make
on an acre of cotton by side-dressing.
Besides the satisfaction of having a
I fine cotton crop, it helps a man's
feelings, and helps his standing in
I the community, and helps his credit
i to have a fine cotton crop. The time
has passed In this country when a
man can maintain his respectability
and raise "bumble bee cotton."
Tho fertilizer you use In side
dressing pays you bettor than any
fertilizer you use. It prevents the
cotton's shedding. The reason cotton
sheds is because It has not sufficient
plant food. There is only a small
fraction of an ounce of plant food
gets to each cotton plant when you
fertilize In the spring, and of this
I the rains wash away some, the grass
gets some, and there ls a very little
and Oil (
> D. S. VAND1VKR, Secretary.
IJOCUI Briefs from Fair Play.
Pair Play, .lune 17.-Special: Far
mers are busy In this section hoeing,
plowing and cutting grain. The heavy
rains last week did a good deal of
damage to bottom lands.
Harry K. Sheldon re.'urned homo
last Saturday from the Citadel,
Charleston, where he will graduate
In 19115. His many friends are de
lighted to have him spend vacation
Miss Myra Anderson, of Anderson
county, spent a few days hore last
week with her sister, Mrs. Mark I).
Stribling. She was on ber way home
from Lander College, Greenwood,
where she attended school the past
lt was a pleasant surprise to the
people of Pair Play to have one of
her most Intellectual young mon re
turn loone last week- Clinton C.
Marris, ol' Lincoln, Neb., where lu?
was professor of mathematics in the
Statt; University thc past year.
.loo Anderson, of Roberts, Ander
son ((Minty, spent a few days hore
last. week.
T. L. Wooton, of Lavonla, Ga., and
F. 15. Watson, of this place, made a
business trip to Anderson Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Preston Gibson, of
Cross Roads, visited tho latter's mo
ther. Mrs. Lucy Lindsay, Sunday. We
aro glad lo have Mrs. Gibson visit, us
any lime, as she is ono of "our girls."
Mrs. I. 13, McDavid and bouncing
baby Albert, ol' Pelzer, aro visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. lt.
Mrs. Will Knox and two children,
Lewis and Fdna. of Oakwav. visited
Mrs. I). V. Wright last week.
Tho members of lloaverdam Bap
tist church mel Monday to clean off
the cemetery and they didn't decide
to ( loan it off any too soon.
A Corni (?rain Report.
The grain report, giving condition
on .lune I, says indications point to
a total production of 205,000,000
bushels of spring wheat, against
i ?to.noo.ono bushels last year. Esti
mated yield of winter wheat. 363,
000,000 bushels, against 431,000,
000 last year, giving all wheat this
year 628,000,000, against. 621,000,
000 last yeal-. Oats, barley, rye and
hay all show better conditions titan
at tills time last year.
left for the cotton plnnt.
Now, when your cotton plant be
gins to fruit, there is an added strain
on the plant, and just at the time
the strain ls greatest on tho cot
ton plant the supply of the plant food
has diminished and is growing less.
The result is the cotton sheds its
fruit. People who do not side-dress
their cotton lose from one-fourth to
one-third of their crop every yearby
The farmers of Anderson county
side-dressed moro last year than they
over did. You do not put enough
corn and fodder In your stalls for
your mules on Monday morning to
last until Saturday night, and you
would not think of putting enough
corn ami fodder in your stalls for
your mules lu April to last uutil No
vember, but ,. st that ls what you are
doing with cotton. You are trying
to give it enough plant food in April
to last until November. This plan
will work in making cotton, after a
fashion, but you will not get the
crops and you will not got ibo clear
money that you will get if you side
dross. If you put your stock under
a heavy strain you increase their
feed. Now, when your cotton is un
der an increased strain hy reason of
Its fruiting it will pay you handsome
ly to give it additional plant food.
Do not confuse this side-dresser of
ours with cither side-dressing fertlli
'/x?r where the ammonia is derived
solely from nitrate, of soda. This
side-dresser of ours lias soda fro act
quickly and blood, tankage, cotton
seed meal and Ash fro carry on tho
work which tho soda commences, and
is infinitely bettor for (lie crop.
Apply ns early as you ?mssibly can.
J. lt. YANDI VER, President.
Head? Case Begins Reform Wave.
Atlanta, June 21.-Tho P. O.
Peach case has put the lid on in
Aiken, and the famous wintering
place for the rich people of tito Mast
has become as tame as a Puritan
town. A wave of reform has swept
over the town.
The city council has put a quick
and effective han on all tho amuse
ments in which the fashionable set
Indulged. Tho gambling halls have
been closed and the paraphernalia
confiscated. Cor tho next two weeks
policemen will investigate social
clubs every sixty minutes to suppress
any signs of dissipation. Protracted
church meetings have been started,
and the rich aro participating.
John D.'s Income $1.1)0 a Second.
John 1). Rockefeller has $!>?)<),Oot),
000. Ile (loriVOS an income of $10,
000,000 yearly from Standard oil
Earnings from other sources bring
Rockefeller's annual income up to
$65,000,000, with an occasional rise
above t hat Ugui e.
(letting down to liner calculating
Rockefeller hus an Income of $1.90
a second; $114.40 a minute; $('?,.?
Silo.1)7 no bout ; $164,735.31 a day,
and $ 1.1 58,846.1 5 a week.
Ho Itas made gifts to charity and
education totaling $174,000,000.
A jury tit Grand Korks, N, Dakota,
who tried a young girl for murder
and found her not guilty, has sent
her a sliver tea service ?is a wedding
Advice to the Aged.
Agc brings infirmities, such ns slug
gish bowels, weak kidneys and blad
Tint's Pills
have n specific effect on these organs,
stimulating thc bowels, causing them
to perform their natural functions ns
In youth and
to the kidneys, bladder nod I.IVIJR.
They are adaptc.t to old and young.

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