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Big Home Coming at Clemson
Clemson College, July 17.-Clem
son is to have a great home comin?
July 30, 31 and August 1. A round
thousand of the Tigers will be here
representing every period of the col
lege history. There will be no for
, mality about the occasion and every
body will be out for a good time.
Special privileges will be granted
and lights will be on any old time.
President Riggs has sent out the
following invitations to every stu
dent whose address could be found:
"You are cordially invited to attend
the Second Home Coming of Clem
son Tigers at the Old Lair." Secre
tary Littlejohn has sent our circu
lars giving detail of the meet.
There will be a big alumni meet
?ng at which a president of the as
sociation will be elected to succeed
Prof. H. W. Barre, who was reelect
ed at the last meeting but who has
Littlejohn says that the cold stor
are plant will be loaded with eats for
the whole gang. It will not be neces
sary for any of the boys to raid the
?chicken roosts, though some may do
so to feel entirely at home agani.
The mess hall will have a new tile
floor, lace curtains, made in the tex.
tile building, and green shades.
B. Rhett Turnipseed will preach
for the Tigers on Sunday. That ser
mon will be worth going a long way
to hear, and some of the boys may
There is much talk of securing a
permanent alumni secretary. The
matter will be discussed at the home
coming. But not much time is going
to be given to business. Everybody
is expected to have the time of his
life. The Clemson Tigers are scat
tered all over the country. The home
Coming will be the only chance that
many will ever have to seeing the
old boys together. Whoever misses
that occasion will miss one of the
big events in the history of his alma
Southern Tells How to Ship
Atlanta, Ga., July 17.-To pre
vent losses to livestock, particularly
hogs, in transit during hot weather,
the Live Stock Department of the
Southern Railway System has issued
the following suggestions to shippers"!
with request that they be followed
as closely as possible:
Haul or drive hogs to station in
ample time to allow them to become
rested and cool before loading.
When ordering a car for loading
hogs, insist upon a clean one bedded
.with sand, clay or earth.
Wet thoroughly the bedding and
interior of the car before loading.
Give only a small feed of grain be
fore shipping. Heavy feed means
more body heat generated.
Load not more than one hour be
fore the train is to depart.
Load slowly and carefully. Avoid
excitement and do not beat or bruise
Have water applied to the bedding
in the car available points immedi
ately after the train stops.
Use ice on floor of car whenever
possible, three blocks to a car.
Report linattention. or neglect
promptly to superintendent of di
vision on which shipment originates.
Never throw water directly upon
hogs after they become heated. Run
it on floor of car under hogs instead.
Suffered Intense Pain.
"'"A few years ago when visiting
-relatives in Michigan something I
. had eaten brought on an attack of
cholera morbus" writes Mrs. Celesta
McVicker, Macon, Mo. "I suffered
intense pain and had to go to bed. I
got a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic
and Diarrhoea Remedy and one dose
relieved the pain wonderfully. I only
took two or three doses but they did |
%^ 62 Broad Street
* Charleston, S. C.
* A Boarding and Day School for
Begins its session September 28,
Historic Institution situated in a
healthy location. Advantages of City
life, with large college yard for out
A Well planned course of studies
in a homelike atmosphere.
A business course open to seniors,
and elective courses to juniors and
Two domestic courses, giving prac
tical and theoretic knowledge of
A well equipped library.
For catalog and further informa
tion apply to the College.
FOR SALE: A practically new
Ford with self starter and electric
YONCE & MOONEY.
The Fall Garden.
Clemson College, July 19.- A
small amount of time and labor1 ex
pended in the preparation and plant
ing of a fall garden will bring val
uable returns. Aside from the pleas
ure of having fresh vegetables for
the table during the "dry" winter
months, the financial saving is wor
thy of consideration. Following is a
list of vegetables that may be includ
ed in the fall garden:
Beets: Sow beet seed the latter
part of September. The plants will
stand the winter and produce beets
for early spring use.
Cabbage: Good plants of the
Wakefield varieties if set now will
form heads before the cold weather
With slight protection both cabbage
and collards will carry through our
severest winters, s
Kale: Seed sown during Septem
ber will produce an abundance of
greens . during winter and early
spring. Siberian curled is a good fall
Lettuce: Sow Big Boston variety
for a supply of delightful salad dur
ing fall and winter. With slight pro
tection firm heads can be produced.
Mustard: Mustard will stand any
amount of cold, and seed sown dur
ing September will furnish greens
throughout the fall, winter and early
Onion: White Pearl is a splendid
variety for fall planting. Sets of
this variety will furnish bulbs and
tops during the winter and early
spring. Seeds may be sown from
September 20th to October 15th.
Garden Peas: Plant during the
month of November for the earliest
spring peas. Alaska is a good variety
for fall planting.
Radish: Long white Spanish or
some of the other varieties of winter
will remain in good condition during
the winter. Sow seed the last of Sep
Rape: Though commonly sown
for pasturage, rape seed sown in
September will yield excellent win
Spinach: One of the most de
lightful vegetables. Seed sown the
last of September or early part of
October will produce greens through
out the winter until late spring.
Turnips:. This is one of the re
liable vegetables that will produce
both roots and tops for winter and
spring use. Sow seed from 1st to
20th of September.
Every farmer's garden should be
provided with cold frames and hot
beds. They are easily and cheaply
constructed and serve as an impor
tant factor in keeping up the supply
of vegetables during the winter
If you want a Fordson this fall we
ask that you give us your order now
as they are going to be hard to get.
YONCE & MOONEY.
"An ounce O
Is Worth a
C-H STANDS FOB
These two letters as
sure you that you are
cettinz the best paint
made for the Southern
Americans Taken Care of in
Budapest, June 28.-U. Grant
Smith, ' the American high commis
sioner in Budapest has succeeded in
saving about 50,000,000 crowns to
Americans who recently opened ac
counts for trading purposes.
The Hungarian government is
sued in March a decree requiring the
stamping of notes of the Austro
Hungarian bank circulating in Hun
gary, to relieve its financial embar
rassment it ordered one-half of the
money presented for stamping to be
withheld and converted into a com
pulsory state loan. Some of the bank
ers saw a good opportunity of load
ing their inevitable losses on the
shoulders of their American clients.
Although the Americans had only
current or drawing accounts-some
of the bankers of Budapest attempt
ed to treat them as actual money de
posits, pass off their ready money as
the American deposits get it stamp
ed and write a letter to their clients
stating henceforth they could only
dispose of one-half their deposit. As
for the other half of the depositors
were in several cases notified they
had participated in a compulsory
Hungarian state loan the bonds of
which are non-transferable and non
negotiable but valid for the payment
The scheme was frustrated by the
intervention of Mr. Grant-Smith,
who made representations to the
Hungarian government that no mon
ey transaction of the government
could involve financial losses to citi
zens of the United States. As the
.rightfulness of this principle was ac
knowledged by the Hungarian gov
ernment, the bankers were outwit
ted. This incident, as Mr. Grant
Smith remarked, answers the ques
tion: "Does efficient diplomatic ser
Mrs. Linda Harrod Endorses Cham
"I suffered for years with stom
ach trouble and tried everything I
heard of but the only relief I got
was temporary until last spring I
saw Chamberlain's Tablets advertised
and procured a bottle of them from
our druggist. I got immedaite relief
from that dreadful heaviness and
pain in the stomach after eating.
Since taking two bottles I can eat
anything I want to without distress"
writes Mrs. Linda Harrod, Ft. Wayne
All persons holding claims against
the estate of Mrs. Mary Ware Cole
man, deceased, are requested to pre
sent the same-duly attested-to
the undersigned executor at John
ston, S. C., and all persons indebted
to said estate are requested to make
WHITFIELD S. MOBLEY,
July 10, 1920.
t wait until the weather
he wood, and repairs are
y, to put your house in
Ceep the surface protected
?ledge Hygrade Paint-the
it made for the Southern
iver you need paint you
1 sure that there is a C-H
at you should use.
us for booklet and color
tINCE L. ADAMS
Johnston, S. C.
J. COOLEDGE & SONS
Ii lias taken loog years of experience
and great scientific skill to produce
that master creation - tte Diamond
Cord Tire ???t ?w^wiig .
Diamond Cords make friends ty
making good. Hiey are ready to
make ?good fbr you -
FULL OP LB FE
YONCE & MOONEY
Edgefield, S. C.
tual Insurance Asso
Property Insured $8,875.360
WRITE OR CALL on the under
signed for any information you maj
desire about our plan of insurance.
We insure your property againal
FIRE, WINDSTORM or LIGHT?
and do so cheaper than any Com
pany in existence.
Remember, we are prepared to
prove to you that ours is the safes!
and cheapest plan of insurance
Our Association is now licensed
to write Insurance in the counties
of Abbeville, Greenwood, McCor
mick, Edgefield, Laurens, Saluda,
Richland, Lexington, Calhoun and
The officers are: Gen. J. Fraser
Lyon, President, Columbia S. C..
J. Pw. Blake. Gen. Agent, Secty. and
Treas., Greenwood, S. C.
A. 0. Grant, Mt Carmel, S. C.
J. M. Gambrell, Abbeville, S. C
J. R. Blake, Greenwood, S. C.
A. W. Youngblood, Hodges, S. C.
R. H. Nicholson, Edgefield, S. C.
J. Fraser Lyon, Columbia, 3. C.
W. C. Bates, Batesburg, S .C.
W. H. Wharton, Waterloo, S. C.
J. R. BLASE,
Greenwood, S. C.
January 1, 1920.
Attorney at Law
Will Practice in Al!? Cour ta.
Office Over Store
REYNOLDS & PADGETT
Telephone No 103.
Money to Lend.
For loans an real estate. See
CLAUD T. BURNETT,
Over store of W. W. Adams & Co.
FLAG" to Your Motor
Your power plant will be powerfully well pleased to have you
introduce "GREEN FLAG," Motor Oil to its oiling system and
make them regular "pals" by continued acquaintanceship. DON'T
DELAY THIS INTRODUCTION!
Go to the "Green Flag" denier today and have your crank
cate drained and re-filled with the proper grade of "GREEN
FLAG" for YOUR car, and results will positively amaze you.
You'll discover NEW POWER, SMOOTHER PERFORM
ANCE, QUICKER RESPONSE, and immensely improved
operation in EVERY PARTICULAR. Not a temporary im
provement, but one that'll stick as long as you use "Green
Costs no more to begin with
Costs less in the ena
Supplied by the following well-known dealerei
Ask for Creen Fla*
Gear Compound and
S. C. CATO BROS.? WESSENGER BROS.,
Monetta, S. C Leesville, S. C.
MRS. J. M, CRAPS,
Gilbert, S. C.
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BARRETT & COMPANY