Newspaper Page Text
A FRIEND-IN NEED
A 'RIEND INDEED
Writes Mrs. Hardee Regarding
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Los Angeles, Calif.-. "I must tell you
that I am a true friend to Lydia E.Pink
I ~ ham's Vegetable
Compound. I have
taken it off and on
for twenty ye at's and
it has helped me
change from a deli
cate girl to a stout,
When I was married
I was -sick all the
time until I took
a E. Pinkha's
und. I was in bed
much of my time with pains and had to
- have 'the doctor every month. One day I
I found a little book in my yard a
Guthrie,Oklahoma, and I read it throug
1and ot the medicine-Lydia E. Pink
hams Vegetable Compound--and took
eight ot tles and used the Sanative
Wah, I at once began to gt stronge.
I have got many women to take it just I
by telling'them what it has done for me. 1
I have a young sister whom it has <
helped in the same way it helped me.
Iwant you to know that I am a 'friend
indeed, for you were a'friend in need.'"
-Mrs. GEORGE HARDEE, 1043 Byram (
St., Los Angeles, California, I
Let Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable o
Compound be a "friend indeed " to you. I
In New York City alone from kid- a
ney trouble-last year. Don't allow t
yourself to become a victim by d
neglecting pains and aches. Guard
against this trouble by taking h
GOLD MEDAL l
The world's standard remedy for kidney,
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Holland's National Remedy since 1696. C
All druggists, three sizes. a
Look for the name cold Medal on every box s
and accept no imitation t
"Vaseline" Petroleum Jelly bene
fits all bumps, sores, bruises, sun- L
burn blisters, cuts and chafed skin.
Never be without a bottle of it In
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tive and costs but a trifle.
CHESED3ROUGH MANUP'ACTURING CO.
Stale Street (Consolidated) New Yok
Reg. U.S. Pat. Off.
For Eczernia, Rheumatism,
Gout or Hives
aee gown au~nd r singa e
sphaure etbod i
Hancock Sulphur Compound lzn t e
sere of the a s h ain wnai er make t
hom and 12athemia bot.
ulhu a ures bntoo rifcr isn
pttaBtakete mos Fui
rotethng, earshnss lotio , applic or t
to ach and tke ittregulrtly thr. i
G not1.0he tt l iei
name n a qres rend e tha n t
5 CMAY TEETHE
~uc""*A "add'*'A' "ws"",' "a
powde ha cdrelk-ae hlc
to tetoring, feveinss oldtei ora
it toohthing tat will gv it.
D . THONTN'
B A--esera amen predrit~okn,
dfasti. elgab,.ng e, w~ riterm
TATE BOARD OF HEALTH HOLDS
INTERESTING. 'MEETING IN
ANY ARE IN ATTENEANCE
.ootures on Subjects Pertaining to
Child Health Given by Various
The Oconee county child health
onference held in Seneca was a
reat success, acoerding to those who
ttended this conferene. The state
oard of health did an interesting
iece of work in Oconee county in
he shape of a countrywide health
onference. This is a part of the- ma
ernity and infancy work which is be
ng carried on in the state under the
This demonstration was made pos
ible by the progressiveness of the
Iconee County Medical association,
eaded by Dr. E. A. Hines, who co
perated completely with Miss Laura
ilackburn, state field nurse, in her
atonsive campaign for better babies
nd more education for the mothers
i Oconee county. The enthusiasm
nd good will with which the state's
(forts were met by the local physi
fans, women's clubs, local merchants,
movie" operators, school teachers
nd ethers, testified- to the fact that
ie choice of Oconee county for this
emonstration had been a wise one.
Among those present were the state
ealth officer, Dr. James A. Hayne;
ie state pharmacist, Dr. W. P. Cor
ell; Dr. Glover, Dr. Mauldin, Miss
aura Blackburn, state field nurse, and
liss Elizabeth Robileach, district su
ervising nurse. Three hundred and
3rty-one babies and children were
reighed and i measured and 251 reieiv
d examinations. This inoluded physi
al examination, dental examination
nd examination by a nose and throat
pecialist. Lectures on subjects per
ining to child health were given by
he various specialists in a nearby
movie" theater, at whihc time-a child
relfare film, provided by the bureau
f child hygiene, was shown.
.etter to Gasoline Dealers.
The state tax commission addressed
letter to all gasoline dealers in the
tate subject to the two-cent tax on
asoline, calling their attention to the
egligence on the ' part of sode of the
lealors in pafing the tax and in filling
ut and forwarding the necessary re
In its letter the commission says:
"There has been some negligence on
he part of the gasoline dealers in
ending in their reports promptly by
he 20th of the month, because of
his fact the commission finds it nee
seary to strictly enforce the statute
hat all reports not mailed on or beC
ore the' 20th of the month will be0
enalized to the full ertent of the
Also there has been some trouble on
Lccount of inaccuracies In making
ut the reports. Please see that the
o.ports correspondl with records kept
a your office."
ails Conference of Forestry.
Governor Harvey announced that he
ad called a conference here of the
3ading men and women interested in
srestry in an effort to get a move
ient started to preserve the forests of
outh Carolina. The conference will
e held October 10, the hour to be an
South aCrolina has a chance to re
elve federal aid for the care of the
srests andl the meetIng is being hiead
rithu a viewv to arranging for matchir~g
edleral funds to preserve the foresta.
.Girvin Peters, in charge of foreste
:i the east for the United States for'
stry bureau, will be here to addre'
In a letter to Governor Harvey, E. E.
arter, acting forester, says that there
re 1,900,000 acres of cutover lands
i the state.
Faylng Off Notes.
State officials chargod with the re
ponsibility of annually borrowing
money to run thie government, headed
y S. T. Carter, state treasurer, are
ow paying off $1,000,000 In last year's
otos. Mr. Carter is arranging to meet
[its ftmount, the notes last year hav
rig been renewed.
Several other notes are to be paid
his fall, Mr. Carter said recentl-y.
'he Income tax, the gasoline tax and
he corporation license tax have en
bled the treasurer to meet the -back
hpecial Judges For Tlhree Courts.
Governor' Harvey appointed three
pecial judges to hold court in as
nany counties over the state.
S. McGowan Sinkins, of Edigefleld,
v'as appointed to hold the general see
tions and common pleas court for
P. F. Henderson, of Alken, was ap
ointed to hmold the general sessions
L~nd common pleas court for Barnwell
#. C. Dennis, of Darlington, was ap.
Pointed to hold the general sessions
ourt for Marlboro contv.
Give Results of Teachers' Tests.
The state- department of education
gave out the following 0.atement rel
ative to the Wtork of the board of ex.
"At the teachers' examination held
at every oounty court house in May,
2,345 applicants submitted papers.
Amongst these, 1,508 were white, of
whom 183 were men and 1,'25 were
women. Successful whito applicants
numbered 589, leaving 919 that failed.
"Anong the whites, live men and
33 women received first grade certifi
cates; 12 men and 181 women re
ceived second grade certificates; 41
men and 317 women received third
grade certificates. Thus 39 po'r cent
of -the white applicants passed while
61 per cent failed.
"Negro applicants numbered 837;
127 men and 710 women. Among the
negroes, 315 were successful, leav
ing 522 that failed.
"The successful negro applicants
include one first ,grade woman, six
second grade women, 41 third grade
men and 267 third grade women.
Thus 38 per cent of the negro appli
cants were licensed, leaving . 62 per
cent that failed to qualify.
"Each applicant submitted 12 sep
arate papers, making about 30,000 sep
arate and individual manuscripts to
be examined and graded.
"Every effort has been made to at
tract and hold college graduates. Ap
proximately 1,000 young men and wo
men from 1922 college graduates helve
been granted certificates upon their
A. B. or 13. S, diplomas. About' 350
high school graduates, holding state
diplomas and possessing summer
school credits have also secured cer
tificates. Transcripts of college stu
dents completing two years of stand
ard work have numbered around 400.
Perhaps 200 teachers from other
states have been granted reciprocal
credentials for South Carolina. Some
2,000 renewals of outstanding licenses
have been made. Best of all a frac
tiop more than 1,000 life certificates
been issued to teachers holding
South Carolina credentials and fur
nishing a full, clear and satisfactory
record of ten years service in the
public schools of the state.
"The teacher shortage has been ful
ly relieved. Outstanding certificates
issued by the state board of exami
ners now number about 20,000. This
means approximately two certified
teachers for every class-room in the
state. The board has handled daily
about 50 certificate, requests from
teachers or prospective teachers. The
regular fall teachers' examination will
be held nt every county courthouse
November 3 and 4.
State Teachers Meet in Spring.
1Columbia, for the second time in
succession, will be the meeting place
for the State Teachers' association,
the invitation of the Columbia Cham
ber of Commerce having been accept
ed for the 1923 convention. R. C.
Burts, superintendent of the Rtock;
Hill public schools, who is secretary
of the association, advised Frank A.
Pierson, secretary of the Chamber of
Commerce, that the teachers would
meet here March 8, 9 and 10.
About 1,500 teachers attendCd the
convention here last spring 11(1 .
parently3 were well pleased with t he
receptioni ac(or'ded them. At the con
v'ent ion F. William Cappel'mannim, pres
idenit of the (Chambher of Cor mmerce, in
vited the te'achers' to ret urn to Colum
bia in 1923. Since t hat time11 the ('on
vention blureau of the commuerce bodly,
headled by J. C. Copelanmd, had becen
actively engagedl in endeavoring to
bring the association back. The mat
ter was referred to the 1922 conven
tioni to the association's executive
committee, which again selected Ce
The dlates were set earlier in March
than was expected in order not to in
terfere with the time of the Billy
Sunday meetings, wvhich are sched
uled for about the middle of March.
After the meeting last year the
Chamber of Comemrce received a
number of communications from the
teachers in various parts of the state
thanking the organization for its sers
vices in making their stay in the capi
tal city a pleasant one.
Sentences to be Coqmmuted.
Governor Harvey recently announo
od that he would commute the sen
tences of W. H. Blurke, of Lexington
county, and of Ikobert Scott, of Green
Burke was convicted of violating
the prohibition law and sentenced to
servo six months or pay a fine of $200.
He has already served about half
the sentence and is asking the gov
ernor to reduce the fine to $100,
which the chief executive will do'
within the next few days, ho said,
Solicitor Callison, of Lexington, rec
ommended the reduction of the fine.
Robert Scott was convicted of sell.
ing liquor in Greenwood county and
sentencedl to serve six months, four'
months being suspended, howvever,
on the payment of $150. The gover.
nor does not favor such monetary sen
tences as .it penalizes a man for be
ing poor, be thinks.
Complaints Come About Registering.
Governor Harvey has received many
complaints from various sections of
the state on the closing of the regis
tration hooks before those dlesiring
to registeor wvere able to (10 so. Ap
peals for relief have been made in
a number of inistances.
The governor has no direct author
ity ovar the registration boards, ho
said. The lawv requires the books to
open the, first Monday in each month
for threo consecutive days and that
the? must close thirty days prior to
REPOgT8 REVEAL INCREASE IN
EMPLOYMENT IN MANY .
55 CITIES REPORT INCREASE
Common Labor Shortage Reflects Por
tend of Prosperity Over the .
Washington. -- Industrial. employ
nnlut in all parts of the country has
been accepted by adjustment of coal
and rail strikes, although inadequate
car and fuel supply has retarded a
further improvement, the slepartment
of labor announced in a survey of ye
ports from the principal industrial
Reports from 65 leading cities
!howeCl an increase in employment
during September is compared with
August, which 17 cities 'reported de
creases. Industries showing increas
ed employment were railroad repair
Shops, tobacco and textile manufac
turors, iron- and steel and their pro
ducts, food, leather, lumber, paper,
printing and chemical and allied pro
Decreased eniployoment was dis
alosed in "liquor and beverages," ve
hicles for land transportation. metal
ind products other than iron and
iteel and stone, clay and glass pro
Building construction, said 'the sur
vey, is maintaining a steady pace in
practically all sections, while the
most encouraging sign of prosperity
Is the threatened common labor short
age everywhere. Elimination of trans
portation and fuel difficulties, the de
partment declared, will speed produc
tion and employment "to a higher
degree than has obtained since the
Adjustment of textile labor contro
versy has "increased employment in
that industry tremendously'' while imi
provenient in the textile situation was
shown generally in New England.
Lieut. Gordon Wins Air Race.
Detroit.-ILiout. A. W. Gordon, U. S
N., won the Curtiss marine flying tro
phy race here with an average speec
for the eight 20-mile laps of 112.65
miles an hour. Eight planes piloted
by aviators of the navy and marin
corps started. Lieut. H1. A. Elliott, o
the marine corps, won the prize for the
best average speed in the air.
The race was not so much i speec
event as a contest demanding good
piloting. One of the difficult man.
euvering feats required was that at
the end of the Iifthz, sixth and seventh
laps: each pilot hould bring his ma
chinc down to tie water and taxi o vet
a 1.200 foot stretch before inakimu
a hair-pin turn and again taking the
LieutIenanti Sa ndl'rson hiad the' race
won unt il a mtile fraini the finish line
on his last lap. when lhe was for'ced to
1land( with an e'mpty gasoline tank.
Ilis average speed in the air wasii 125%,
iniles an liour. Hie piloted a Curt iss
Lieutenant Gordon, winner of the
trophy and who was time only one to
fInish the race except L.ieutenant Ra
dia,, had an air-cooled motor. His
average speed in the air for the first
three laps, dIuring whbich the contest
ants were not c!omlpelled to taxi on thme
wvater, was 117.8 miles an hour.
Of the six planes that failed to
finish the r-ace, two were damaged in
Lieutenant Rutledge Irvine's plane
got from under control ,when the left
wing pontoon b~ecame loosenied. He~
brought it down on a huge pile or coal.
The machine was partly wrecked, buit
the pilot was unhurt.
Invite Greek Army to Evacuate.
London. - An official communique
was issued after a full cabinet meet
ing, resumnmonedl to consider a long
dispatch from Lord Curzon at Paris:
"M. P'oincare andl Lord Curzon have
reached an agreement that the g~reek
army should be invited to evacuate
eastern Thrace on the understandIing
that thme allies should occupy the evac
nated territory for a period of 30 (lays
from the date of the completion of
the evacuation of time Greek forces,
in ordeor to guarantee the safety of
the non-Turkish population.
"This agreement now must be pre
sented to the Turkish representatives
at Mudania on the uinderstandling that
effect thereto will only be given if the
Turkish representatives accept the
remaining conditions laid clown by
the allied note of Septemb~er 23, par
ticularly respecting the neutral zones
on both sides of the Bosphorus and
Pays Honor to War Relief Workers.
New York.-The Italian government
through TP. Fi. Blernardi, general coun
sel in Now York, announced it has
awarded the decoration of Vavilier of
the Order of the Crown to Louis Wiley,
business manager of The New York
Times; Edward Hfowe, president oi
the Princeton (N. J.) flank and
TFrust company, and Rev. John Murray,
ipastor of the Church of Divine Scionce
in this city. The dlecorat ions were i
"recognition of interest in the causrt
of the allies duringr the war."
By REV. LEW W. GOSNELL
Assistant Dean, Moody 3lblo
TIDXT.-And I will put enmity between
thee and the woman, and between thy
ieed and her seed; it shall bruise thy
head, and thou shalt bruise his heel.
The dietionary defines Protevan
gelium as "the first announcement of
the gospel; the
promise of a Si
- 's vior g i v e n t o
Adam a n d Eve,
- *-viME veiled in the
S curse to the ser
. %%% pent (Gen. 3:15)."
1 v e r y Christ ian
- shouild n eillorizo
this prelious text
and seek to atp
- .. 1) VreciatI.e the
depths of Its
It s houl d he
noted t h a t the
blessing is to re
sult fron the curse on the serpent.
We have no doubt of the presence of
the literal. serpent on this occasion.
Out certainly this creature was "pos
sessed" by the same diabolie intelil
gence which later naltuated the swine,
In the time of Christ (Matt. 8:30, 31).
Picture of the Tempter.
The serpent was an appropriate in
struipent for Satan's use in the temp
tation. Denn Stanley remarks: "The
towering )ride of the serpent's erected
head, and the beauty of its glittering
skin, the subtle fnscination in the fixed
und steadfast gaze of its unshaded eye,
the wily cuiling of its tortuous move
tnents, the malignant venom of its
poison, and the undisguised stImmeless
ness of its natural lusts, the low and
grovelling descent into the dust of the
eart Ii, ire lIndetd fit emblems of iilmost
every form of the divker side of hu
The address to the serpent refers to
tWo ' seeds. C'erlainly there Is son
thing deeper here than the enmity
which exists between amen and snakes.
The seed of the serpent must menn
the generations of evil mnen, culminat
ing in the Anticbrist (Matt. 23:0.3u I
Jno. 3:10). The seed of the woman
must mean the righteous, especially
Christ (Gal. 3:101; 4:4; l leb. 2:14; I
.Into. 3-8). F'rom i he beginning there has
been enmity t'etween these two seeds
(1 .Ino. 3:12). It has been well said,
regarding our text, that "we have here
the sim of thle whole miat et', and the
rest of the Ilblde does but exphi tile
nat tire of tie strugg'le, the 1persons
who wage it, ald the lmner and eon
sequences of the victory,"
Again, in this verso, written in the
first piges of the Illble, there are set
before is both the first 41iid seconid ad
vents of our lord. The serpe t Is
told he will hiuiso tlie heel of' the
1toian's seed. We are manide to think
at ol(e of' ithe suife-rits of I1'1un who
was truly the woiman's ;Soi), when IIe
wats womnhuel utnto tenth on Calva"try.
We. r. .ol, hovrr.. a- t -- us -
inlgI1( pas ilnI finn flito r' the3 hen li te
Ivnit we' rljie e.Ivens i-miore enusero
anoer buiighc iii. -slle tionedal
whe the 11 ed~l not le womar,1 til alli
tri) thi le ierpet's hoead.l~i~li Tr ears,
toverenfmi teas Adntoar the lthe owirer
Noe thdat whleit reswrt'n heel.
w:1i). iutis ~itor it s an' yetcom
lietie, t and wilrntie nil the diawni I
o th happy illenntit.ill dy, ihn th
vo efly coatsft lit eth mae of l fire.
Nle, that while it a Christ's heelvi~frw
whu'ich wais lolnded, wit i fauan'l headit
wh'l(ich is to ble bruSised, and iite ~hdy.
low trllig thatii embedded~ !inethe
thes wri, thousa1ns of yarsng, our
ovr it, whiichte stiel ajwiit rfultimet.
Silley lC said "liThie t~herfevohld
11tio encorlas no 1 milenini expecta-1
mienlcedl." Ilut , wlIfih thiis prom211ise of
God,( beOfore us, we' enin say wlithl Luthor:
W,'e do nott thin1)k it funelful to see in
thuis wonder'fui Seiliptuare a suggest ion
of tile vir-giin btirth of Chrtist. Ilow
shalt we ofthei-wise explal tile state
mencit thait the Itedeieer la to be the
Seetd of thle wvomaln, bult nothing ia
said of' hits being the Seedl of the ann
- In (closin~g, we wouldl ngain point out
thait tis "first anfnounlcemnent of the
gosipeh," of the gootd news, is presented
in an1 aiounfcleent of wvarfare and of
final juldgmnent Oni Siatn. It reminds
us that, while tile book of Rievehation
('loses wtih glortouis visionls of tile niew
hlenvenl and1 earthl, these0 are precieed
by scenes of juidgment, in whlichl the
plagues of Egypt are repeated, only
intensfined, anld men gnnw thleir very
tongues for pain. God Is long-suffer
ing, but til hidy of' Christ's wrflth
must comle, if the serpent's seed nre to
be destroyed and11 tile meek are to in
hierit theO earth. God's very purposes
of good1 require 4?C le jugmnent whlich is
to fall on tilt earthil
Ilow we rejoice Inl ilm who is the
Deliver-er from tile wrath to come (1
Thesis. 1 :10). Just as God1 provided
conts of skins for our' sinful first
par'ents, so we' maly stlng:
"Jesus, thy blood and ritghteousness
My beaut y aire, my glorious dress
'MIdst flaming worlds, in theslie arrayd
Witih joy shalt 1 liti unp- m. a
Mrs. Laura Kimbrough.
Columbus, Ga. - "Doctor Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery Is certainly
a grand medicine for stomach trouble,
I have suffered greatly all my life
from a disordered stomach. My food
seemed to set so heavy, no matter
what I ate. I have taken many of
the medicines advertised for this
trouble, but none of them has ever
collie up to Golden Medical Discovery
for giving pronmpt and lasting relief.
Whenever I have a sluggish liver, I
have found Dr. I'leree's Pleasant Pei
lets a very ellielent remu'dy. They do
not gripe or cause any other distress.
Ilg conidition such as a great many
pills do." --Mrs. Laurat Khubrough,
3503 Erlene Avenue.
Obtain this Medical Discovery of
Doctor Pierce's at your nearest drug
store, In tablets or liquid, or send 10e.
to Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Ilotel in
Butflo, N..Y., for trial package, and
write for free medical advice.
Active and Healthy
With Cuticura Soap
Soap 25c, Ointment 25 and 5Oc, Talcum 25c.
ancor burning or scaly this.
'. i. and to relieve Inflamma.
".i) tiot' gndcorences use Mitchell
F . ,Ivo. accordingrto dirao.
tions. Boothting, heaol ng.
'BALL & RUVOKRL
14T Waverly Place New Tt
it)li) OW NII -A pure IHIPe4to brako tin
sig, lastiin i tinues any other. $3.00 a set C.
I. I). 'he vrebi- $1.25. i)dgge $0.00. Agents and
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'annhe i us I'rodi eelts ('o., I mt'., New BIlaeu1, Comnn.
U *a .
TOBACCO-Y.liaw 1'yr--IChewinlg. 6 iTb..
$1.50; 10 l11., $2.7:.. tinu+1ing, 6 ths.. $1. 10
lis. $1.90. i'itn it 'Thacco Co.. May i,11. ICy.
When You Need a Good Tonic
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CONTAINS NO QUlININID
All druggists, or by parcel prost.prepnid,
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Baby ('bleksm, I'oimmtry, i)cg,ks. Geese,. rruuky,
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Keep Stomach and Bowels Right
By giving bnhy the harmlos, purely
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they should at toothing
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To()inlny aiu tob just cameo hiome
'ri m a visiat t o grandma.
"I supp~ ost- gratndmia wvas uti te busy
ouking her baisket of paichles?" sid
"'Not verys," replied Ibbya. 1Touny
11nd 1110 saved her a lot of work. ilThey
aisled so ine we dlidn't leave her but
i few to cook."
Every woman shold read ti
vertising in this paper of the Art
Jewelry Co., New York.--Advertise.
English Child Pedestrian.
England has a v'ery youthful walk. e
ing chmp11ion in the person of Mastet
(I. 0. Edlwards, aged ten, of Mesa
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onlstr'atedi his prowvess in the toe4tnd.
heel contests by walking from London
to Birighiton, a distance of 50 miles. ;1
E LL-AN S
25 rd75 Paneges. g jw~t M