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For Infants and Children. " The Kind You Have *Always Bought ALCOHOL 3 PER GENT. AVegetableleprallonforAs IIlatlathedantare tda (Ingtetmasado sot Signature PromotesDigestionfiteerftl nessandlest.Containsneluer Of fO lumt.Morphine nor Mineral. NOT NAn oTIc. * Use Lin Sour Stoah Dt rue orms,Conlsieverish-For Over Thirty Years NEW YORK. S igat r is now ready 'ij* !r Ua ou Al i: f', prices for the-same quality F lowest. Gods 9[White Goods are greatly in f,.vor this season, and lam specially strong here in new white goods from 1oc to 50c the yard. I [One of the biggest stocks of Hosiery in Greenville -the right goods at the right prices. Y[Underwear for men and women, in all grades. You will do yourself an injustice if you fail to look at my goods and get my prices before buying your Spring Goods. A. K. Park, West End, Greenvilie. Buggies and Wagons Repaired.I TO LET you know that I am prepared to take Icare of your work, I hiaveion) handithe fol lowing material: Wagon andiuggy spokes andc rims, buggy shafts, cross bars, perch poles, p~olC circles, double trees, finished) hickory? axles, hound timber, wagon tongues, buggy and wagon tires, wagon skeins and singletree irons. Sec me before you have that job dlone. iBy handling my own material I can) make you a close picoe on your work. W. M. Rosemond F3irst~door below the pinitinug office. P.ICKENS. 1WANT the public to knowv that I keep on hand a full stock of GOLDSBORO and CORBIT BUGGIES, OLD HICKORY WAGONS and ALL kinds of FARM IMPLEMENTS. I will sell top buggies, open buggies, end springs and side springs. One-horse wagons, two-horse wagons. Every buggy and wVagon guaranteed to be Sjust as represented. I sell Meal and Hulls, also CAPITOLA FLOUR. I-handile H-igh~ Grade Ferti lizers, in fact Fertilizers of all grades. My motto is a fair deal to everybody. Come and try me and be convinced. I handle coffmns, caskets and all burial supplies. K. M. BA KE R N~orris, S. C. -Try an Advertisement in The Sntnelo Aiken's Views On Tariff. Receiving Many Protests, But Do Not Fear Effects of Reductions. A dispatch from Washington says: During the past week South Carolina members of con gress have received a nnumiber of telegrams from cotton manu facturers in the South protest ing against the passage of the Underwood tariff bill. Most of these telegrams have been iden tical in wording, although sign ed by diffelet persons, and this has led the members of Con gress to believe that the tele grams have been sent from a ,central source, and that as a rule the individual cotton mill men are not worrying very much oyer the passage of tho bill. In discussing the receipt of these telegrams Representative Wyatt Aiken said: "President Wilson and this Democratic Congress were elect ed on a platform which promis ed that they would revise the tariff downward. That promise was repeated on every stump in the country in the campaign last summer and fall. The Underwood bill was prepared by the Ways and Means Com mittee and submitted to the Democratic caucus of the House, and was approved by the caucus by a vote so overwhelning as to be practically unaninmous, and the 1)emocratic members of the House are doubly bound, b' the caucus, to vote for it. I am frank to say that, even if I were nor so bound, I would still vote for it, for I believe it is a good bill and a just one, framed in the interest of the people, and will give them relief. If there is a temporary depression it will be because of speculation, and not by reason of he actual ef fects of the bill. "As to the cotton schedule: The tariff duties on many lines of cotton goods will be reduced, but the redluction in this sche dule will not be greater than the reduction in other schedules. The cotton manufacturers of the South cannot in good faith, ask that they be given special privileges. and1 we could not give it to them if they should ask for it. But I am quite sure the lowering of the dutties on cotton goods will not hurt the mills to the extent that sonme of their pleaders would have us believe. Many of the mills in South Carolina now ship their entire output to Asiatic countries, and have b~een doing so for a long time. They -are underselling European Mills in order to do this, and I fail to see how a re duction of the duties ou imports can affect them. Only a few weeks ago a South Carolina manufacturer eviden tly under sold thenm, and yet he will have to ship his goods half way Headache is one of the common symp-. toms of womanly trouble, and the cause has to be removed before you can rid yourself of It entirely. A medicine that mere ly kills pain, does not go to the seat of the trouble, and kill the .cause. What you need is a woman's medicine-one which acts directly, yet gently, on the womanly organs. Car dul The Woman's Tonic After having used C a rdu I, Miss U.llie Oibson, of Chrise-. man, Texas, writes: ("About three years ago, I was lust entering womanhood, and was sIck in bed for nearly nine months. 'SometImes I would have such headaches, and oth er aches, I could hardly stand it. I tried Cardui, and now I am cured of all my troubles. 1 shall praise Cardul as long as I live." Cardul Is the mediclne you need. Try It REf0 INIhRNATIONAL oSONDAYSDfO t LESsON (By E. O. SELLERS, Director of Even ing Department, The Moody Bible In stitute of Chicago.) LESSON FOR JUNE 1. JOSEPH TESTS HIS BRETHREN. LESSON TEXT-Gen. 44:4-17. GOLDEN TEXT-"Confess therefore your sins one to. another, and pray one for another, that ye may be healed." James 5:16, R. V. Last week we beheld Joseph gazing for the first time upon his brothers. While we witnessed his joy, at the same time we noted another strong trait of character, viz., that of self restraint. In that lesson we studied briefly the fear and the suspicion of the guilty brothers and at the close we left them with feigned merriment (for their hearts were at unrest) seek Ing to put on a bold front, if perchance their fears were groundless. It was doubtless Joseph's plan to retain pos session of his brother Benjamin and let the others go (v. 2). In his present Joy and love for his brother Joseph seems to have forgotten for a moment the aged father. , Gladness Shattered. "As soon as the morning was light," the very earliest possible moment, the brothers departed, and who can say but that it was with a sense of relief that they were once more well out of the city and on the road homeward? 1. The Plotting, vv. 4-13. However, all of their gladness and exultation was shattered swiftly and suddenly when Joseph's steward overtook them and charged them not only with In gratitude, but worse still of purloining the cup of Joseph, who was "even as Pharaoh" (v. 18). It is easy for us to picture the consternation that filled them when after their protested inno cence the cup was discovered in Ben fJamin's sack, and with what shame and fear they must have retraced their steps. We cannot read into this story any idea that the brothers had any knowledge of the cup being iLt Benjamin's sack, and therefore they must have considered him, upon cir cumstantial evidence, as being guilty, and 'having made such a strong pro testation (v. 9) that they were in volved In his guilt. They were, there fore, in a place of great danger and difficulty. Involved in Web. Again, as last week, we do not blink at Joseph's deception and we need to remember that divination (vv. 5, 14) was later strictly forbidden in the law, Deut. 18:10-12. It is prob able, however, that Joseph did not practice that art. The profuse self defense of these brothers (v. 8) in em. phasizing their honesty may, in the light of their history, be questioned. The return of the money was more to avoid trouble than because of con scientious scruples. A proper regard for the events of their former visit Jought to have cautioned them against undue protestations or any thought less promises in this instance. As It wvas, they involved themselves in a wveb from which they were unable to extricate themselves. Of course the stewvard knew of their innocence, but, notice how he prolongs their anxiety by beginning with the eldest and going through each sack till he reaches that of Benjamin (v. 12). Now it was their turn to rend their clothes (v. 13); deception has been practiced upon thenm even as they had practiced it upon Jacob. II. Pleading, vv. 14-17, and tihe bai ance of the chapter. Whether or not Joseph foresaw the result of his plan, a remarkable thing happened. Though in all probability these men judged Benjamin guilty yet they at once do cided to stand by him, both for his own and for Jacob's sake. They there. by revealed the fact that a change had taken place or else was beginning to work itself out in their lives. Joseph was waiting for them as though in the main he had all the details worked out in his own mind. Yesterday feasting and making merry, today with abject, servile fear they are on their faces before Joseph protesting their inno cence and through the mouth of Judah pleading for Benjamin. We need to remember that It was Judah who sav ed the life of Joseph by advising his sale into slavery, and it was Judah wvho undertook to be responsible for Blenjamin when they began this pres. ent journey. This is not the last time they were on their faces before Jo. sephm (50:18), even so the day of con fession before our Joseph is coming, Phlil, 2:10, 11. They are called upon to give an account of their deeds, even so must we give an account of our stewardship and of our acts, 2 Cor. 5:10. Judah's plea is a fine bit of logic and an appeal to compassion. is words indicate that lhe knew that all of the difficulties wore the outcome of their own sin, vv. 16, 29 and 42':21, 28. God always finds out our iniquities, but blessed is that man whose sin is covered .by the "robe of his righteous ness." This new attitude of these men as voiced by Judah is a remark able illustration of what the grace of God can do in the character of a man. Judah's sin, chapter 38, is a type of that danger ever present to God's children, IOne ought to study this entire chap ter In order' properly to teach this Ios. son. The story is one that is full of dramalntic power, but do not let the telling of it be no vivid as to exclude Money to Loan. Loans on1 farms. TIhrece hun. dred dollars to tenl thousand dol lars. Easy terms. Appl~y tc R.X TJaynes, Waihalla, S.C., 01 R.. KewPlckens, 8. 0, anr round the world. Howis a r duction of the tariff going t affect a condition of this kind "I saw a statement the othe day to the effect that the pric of raw cotton had dropped fiv< dollars a bale because of the Underwood tariff bill. Such s decline has not been warrantee by the actual facts. We hay( had speculation in cotton under a high tariff system; in fact, cotton was at its lowest price during a reign of the high tariff. It may be that cotton specula tors will try to use the tariff bill to unduly depress the price of cotton. I hope and believe none of the South Carolina mill men will lend themselves to such a scheme if it should be started if, indeed, it has not already started. But if such a move ment is on foot it must not be laid at the door of the tariff bill, for the farmers of the South will surely remember the vio lent fluctuations in the price only a few years ago, under the high tariff system. "But this effort to depress the price of cotton may be made, and now is a good time to make a suggestion that has been made often before, to the farmers, and that is that the cotton crop this year should not be too large, and that it should be produced at a minimun of cost. Itiis-iot too late for most farmers to reduce their cotton acreage to sonic extent, and to plan for more food crops. Dur ing the past few years the farmers of the South have prof ited vastly by organization and better methods of handling the cotton crop, and it will be sui cidal for them to become care less now. Of course, all this has been told the farmers time and again, but it seems to me that it is especially applicable at this time. It looks as if a bear campaign is being planned, and our people should begin to pre pare for it. The farmers of the South can control the price of cotton next fall, but in order tc do so they must tegin their pre p a r a t i o ns now."-Valhalla Courier. H\OW T O R ESIST Chronic Coughs and Colds. Strong, vigorous men and women hardly ever catch cold; it's only when the system is run down and vitality low that colds and coughs get a foot hold. Now isn't it reasonablo that the right way to cure a cough is to build up your strength again? Mrs. Olivia Parham, of East Dur ham, N. C., says: "I took Vinoi for a chronic cough which had lasted two years, and the cough not only disap peared, but It built up my strength, a well." The reason Vinol Ia so efficacious in such cases is because it (contains in a delicious concentrated form all the medicInal curative elements of cod liver oil, wvith toni', blood-building Iron added. Chronic coughs and colds yield to Vinol becauso it builds up the weak ened, run-down system. You can get your money back any time if Vinol does not do all wo say. Card of Thanks. D~ear Mr. Editor-: Will you please allow 111 spalce in your valuable paper to thank our .good neighbors for their kind. ness shown us (luring the sick ness and (leath of our little babe. Also we thank Dri. Kirksey for his sympath~etic kindness and medical attention shown the little one. Mr-. andl Mrs. W, A. D~avis. Best Medicine for Colds When a d ruggist recommiiends a remedy for- colds, throat and lung troubles, you can feel sure that he knows wvhat he is talk ing about. C. Lower, Druggist of Marion, Ohio, wiis of D)r. King,s New D)iscovery: "I know Dr King's New Discovery is the best thr-oat and lung med icine I tiell. It enr-ed my wife of a severe bronchial coldi after all other .remedies failed',. It will (do the same for you if you are suffering with a cold or any) bronchial, throat or lung cough, Keep a bottle on hand all tht time for everyone in the famuily to use. It is a home doctor Price 50c and $1.00. Guarante ed by Pickens Drugr Co. ~1 e Y OU can, buy elothesi two ways. One way is: to (have your measure ta piece of goods and myor may not know ho1 an, yattdy somebody who weeks to get them.y adwi e ast he the wiYb;yutleaou cant tell how' bec'oming *" know whether they will be wel m ad hor notyo. o' The other way is to buredmaecohs You choose the finished gamntrd~md lohs gamet th tye.ae pr - rXduced by the best designers in the worstles are ro-i a few minutes if the clothes fit, You kno khnoui neloutrnmark in them, that they're all wool, and finel tatoed You can do it all in less than an hour, and wear S the clutns home. en you come to Greenville drop in and let us I ( show you. REMEMBER we refund railroad fare, SMITH & BRISTOW GREENVILLE, S. C. FULL .f CANS of milk every day are never secured by haphazard nw th . Successful dairymen know that no poor, run-down es,.w r;an niake;( a h good record. If your herd is not doing as wel! as it. shuld, u ed>pAnimal Regulator You will surely get more milk per day, and for a greater number of days., The total increase will make a big addition to the season's mcome. 25c, 50c, $1; 25-tb. pail, $3.50 "Your money bck if it fails" 1 rU Healing Ointment 25c, 50c eures cut, cracked and sore teats :se it on cows that r anffected and make milking easy. Sample f ree. 191:3 Almanac FRLEE Get Pratts Profit-sharing Booklet . Folger, Thornley & CompanY Pickens Railroad Company, SUPREESILLE, TABL o. . ofMi'd vc dMix'nv ccrd Mix<3 lix' ,d ix'd Mix'd A.uM.eA.fM. P.rye kn. Lv.t n Ajr. A.(l~ M. P. M. P. M 7-45d etr If s-15 3-30 *A<s o xsItn n 8'.5 it -35l 4.20 7-0iJ5.2 Anima*la an.g 8.55to- . 8.oo i I -3f 345 EA IEi840i.0 .0 Ar.S~,$; 5l. al 3.5 * ra S aNg Agentment Noescu. 3edat onecIts w i Sou th r No.ec3e aNd o.k 3ilking enects w h So enN.3 N T.IMonEt TBLE tr No . 12. N.INo. 4No 5oncswt otenN.3 M Nx . Mi'c connects ith Suthen2 No. 11N. A. . A M.P. . L. A. TAM.AYLO M.P.M 7.45e11.15 E 3.3t0v Seg)I,st 22, .91 [rn5 E4.2ey No.remiiet Carier of itseCl o.th pasNo.r f crocttewind beod.iin o 3. No. 8 N ORLEAd A i(IuTL NTA ..... N. 'i459 No. connets oniy on Sutnay.s No. REIO Daily)(t w So.........No.3 12 o. singtonnd ew k .o"it o dihrn No.8a Bener frm lnt ad t rceie(aeners fo ChIari.. areno grlite andbyon ARRIUVE FRoM THE NOUTH 29oN 44 WAYRKA' and-W-A----N-TON.----.....--6.50 anm Sto s to thakre onpaangra frort A tLiata,0' .ItCtV N1o. A NE RL TE.. and ..T--. A... ---...-.....4.0 apm - o uteri n tiona nly o s 'li MetAgn. r wit N . TA EN P.&G.A WDll)--.------E-.35 s.A .o.A F r Wile.snC. o an lumbr. .o ia.e r p.aO.