Newspaper Page Text
I sm now located over W. A.
Power's Grocery store at 212 1.2
S. Main Street. 1 thank toy
frlendg tor their past patronage
and ask continuance of same.
I make plates at $6.50
I make gold crown at$4.O0
Silver fillings, 80c and op.
Gold rulings $1.00 and up
Painless Extracting 4Qp.
I make a specialty of treating
Pyorrhea, Alveolaris of the guniB
and all crown and bridge work
and regulating mal formed teeth.
All work guaranteed first-class.
S. G. BRUCE
I ?KOKE MY
fence and found how Inconvenient it
Was to.be unable to use my eyes for
the balance of the day.
I msnS s resolve then that I. would
make.lt possible to replace a broken
lens, however complicated its formula
iho same day the order, was left with
i I bftVe Bueceeded even better than
I hoped, for new we are able to re
place any broken lens, even whore
you dd hot give us the prescription.
In from ono to three hours, with sn
exact duplicate MADE IN OUR OWN
I? thifl worth anything to you? If
0 rsaember this advertisement the
next time you break a lens.
Thin in only one example of the
thcroUfthnoBB snd modernness of my
Ofctee- 112 W. V/hlfner fit,
loiMni,a?s? ?v? da*js ux y
^Olt'fcUlLE 11Y EVANS* EHABMACY,
. ?hree Stores.
I W McCown's Grocery
Oranges... . .. ..16c, SO and 25c
A&pioa. per peck...... .40c
Raisins. 8 Iba....S5o
Nuts per lb....
?anan&B .. .15 and 20c
Cranberries... . .100 qt
Pruties, 2 lbs... ......28o
Citron, per lb.... .20c
ational, Rlacult Co.'a Fruit Cake
at per. pound. . .coo
.4 M, McCOWN
Phone Ho. 22.
Hi BIECKLEY C. M. HEARD
117 E. Whitner St.
As^er alt calls day or night.
HlnJ? fIRE IHS?iHOE CO.
Insure with jus and keep the money
at fiome. ?hrery dollar ot our collee
tlon? de posited In Anderson county
bahBB and helping to Improve Ander
son county con*j^?]gg
Hfr.to per &jm on Dwelling!.
J. J, Smith* President and Treasurer.
Rev. TV. W. Leathers,
" ; i. R. 'Vandlver,
). 1 i' |Tii 'r ' ' j .u>,, i " I ? - r " ' , - I
OAK USE?Subject to price s few
hundred buehels County . r&iBcfl
bilk oats delivered, Immediate
dallvery necessary to make this
rajne, F-urman smith, . Seedwaatv?
Pays Tribute to Presiden
Of Compulsory Sehe
Repeal of State In<
mends Raising Age f
Child Labor Law and
tive Commission to Ii
Prepare Working IV
For Submission to th
Mr. President, Mr. Speaker and Gen
tlemen of the General Assembly:
In assuming the duties of governor
I am mindful of the responsibilities of
the position. I Invoke Divine guid
ance, and earnestly pruy that wisdom,
courage, and strength may be given
me to see clearly und to do justly in
all that may come to me us duty.
Under our form of government we
have the executive, legislative and ju
dicial branches, each separate and
distinct from the other, and each a
check on the other.
The governor of the State Is at the
head of tho executive. branch. It Is
his duty to enforce (he laws as they
stand on the, statute books. It is not
his prerogative to decide whether a
law Is wise, or best suited to u com
munity, but he is to see to It that the
law is obeyed.
I have faith in our people; I believe
that they want tbe laws enforced, nnd
their conscience Is awakened un this
subject. Tho watchword of my cam
paign last summer was the enforce
ment of the law. I now declare afresh
my purpose to carry out in good
faith, this pledge. I believe in home
rule?local self-government, and I
expect every one who is charged with
enforcement of law to do his duty.
My desire Is that In each commuc'.'y
the laws shall be enforced by the lo
cal authorities. I take this, the very
first occasion, to say to these author
ities that I stand ready and eager to
cooperate with them in this work, and
that they may be assured of my aid
with every available lawful means to
attain this object. Let me add anoth
er word, not-as a threat, but as a
warning; if In any community the
lawful authorities fall to enforce the
jaws, it wilt then .be my duty to see
that the laws are obeyed. Tills I in
tend to; do.
The .constitution provides' that the
governor may make such recom
mendations to the general assembly
au, in bis Judgment, are ' good and
. I The time has come when we have
to meet new conditions; we are living
In a time of change and. progress.
This condition gives us new problems
to solve??iew difScvUiss to meet. We
are to be congratulated in having at
the head of the nation a man of great
discernment, courage, and ability,
who is dealing with national questions
in a statesmanlike way. May I hope
that we wilt seek inspiration from
that example to deal with State ques
tions with wisdom and courage.
We are progressive Democrats and
we must have the courage to do Justly
to each, and every class of our citi
zens, even if it requires legislation
hitherto untried by us.?
Primary Election Law.
. In. my judgment, the peopie of this
State, regardless of party, owe a debt
of gratitude to the last State conven
tion of the Democratic party for
adopting rules and regulations gov
erning the primary elections. It is
due to the. members of that convention
to say that the apprehensions of
tkoae who opposed personal enroll
ment were, not justified, and that per
sonal enrollment, together with the
publicity given 10 the' rolls of the
clubs, saved ur. from Irregularities
and charges of fraud. So far as I
know,-the. last primary election was
one in which <:he will of the people
waa honestly expressed by their bal
lots, and theso were felrly counted.
I "recommend, therefore, that your
honorable body shall enact into law
for primary flections, such provis
ions as controlled the last D?mocrat
ie primary election, in Cfder that, In
all primary elections, each and every
man entitled by law to vote, shall have
the right and. opportunity to vote
once ar.d that no man shall be allow
ed to vote more than once.
. . Education.
It Is* gratifying to know the pro
gr?s? we are making ?n Mutation; It
iti evcs> 'mor; gratifying *o realise
that our people are aroused to its
paramount importance; thst the/ are
determined that the children of our
Stato Bhall be educated. This Is
manifested in the spirit of self-help,
and each.year sees a substantial In
crease In the number of school dis
tricts, that tax themselves for school
Our institutions of higher learning
have shown'steady growth and are
doing splendid work. We must pro
vide liberally for their support ao that
their growth'and development can be
maintained. But the fact stares, ub In
thja face that we are In a period of
general business depression and we
Suit. Jealously consider every item
expenditure, to save the people
.from unnecessary our den. 1 euggest,
therefore, that at this tirao we should
hot undertake any enlargement of
these plants or any unnecessary ex?
penses. '.. .'.
Notwithstanding the progress we
are making in educational , facilities
and the general awakening that has
come to us, we must frankly admit
that -we ere still far short of the po
sition'we should ocrapy in the. work
of education. It Brands to our shame
that the i, percentage of illiteracy
among our cltUons is so great. This
t Wilson?Urges Passage
>ol Attendance Law and
:ome Tax Law?Recom
:rom 12 to 14 years in
1 Appointment of Legisla
ivestigate Conditions and
Sen's Compensation Act
e 1916 Legislature.
stin tnuHt be wiped out; and to do
IhiH, we must tux ourselves liberally
for the public schools. In order that
their usefulness may be increased,
and mat the opportunity for educa
tion muy be given to all of our boys
and Klrln. %v> must encourage the
Bplrit of self-help, and every district
should first impose a local tax by the
vote of Its resident voters before re- 1
reiving State aid. Yet. the growth
of the public schools will be deter
mined largely by the amount of State '
aid. Weak country schools must bo 1
helped and every community must be 1
encouraged to have at least a seven 1
months' tcroi, and no teacher should 1
be required lo teach more than r?0 pu- '
pits. The State can not have an ed- 1
ucated and efficient citizenship un
less It extends help to weak and un- 1
developed districts. Any community (
voting u liberal tax and enrolling 40 1
or 50 children, should be assured of '
adequate educational facilities. It is '
the duly of the Stale to make up de- 1
ficlencles in such districts. The right- 1
thinking people of South Carolina will 1
stand for till;; expenditure of public 1
monev, and will indorse the position '
that we can not spend public money '
better than in educating the citizens. '
The people realize and demand that 1
tne baarne of illiteracy must be blot- 1
ted out from us forever. 1
Hill Town Schools.
The problem of public schools In 1
manufacturing centres and mill towns '
demands attention and study. Tho 1
State can not longer overlook the 1
needs of children In such commun!- 1
ties, and should encourage the spirit 1
of self-help and public responsibility 1
that will bring substantial and mark- '
ed r?sulta In public education, civic 1
growth, and community cooperation 1
and development. I recommend that <
the State department of education be 1
alven such additional help in its 1
forces that will enable it to do In mill 1
schools what has been done so effec- '
lively in high schools, and rural '
As soon as. ample school facilities 1
Shall have been provided, the welfare
of our people demands .that our chil
dren shall be required'to attend the i
schools. Tfie policy of the State is to I
educate all the people at the expense <
of all the people for the welfare of 1
all the people. I recommend, there- i
fore, the enactment of a compulsory j
attendance law with local option fer- '
turo. We must strive to bring each t
and every community to the point of <
having school facilities; and, wher- I
ever these facilities are acquired, to <
require school attendance,
Picture to yourselves what It would i
mean to South Carolina If all of her i
citizens were educated, and for the at- ]
tainmeni of ihiB object We give our I
best and unfaltering effort. i
Child Labor. <
I recommend, as a companion act t
to the compulsory attendance law
with local option feature, that you
will amend the law on child-labor by t
raising the age limit from 12 to 14 (
i Taxation and Assessment. t
W? all agree that change Is needed c
ha onr tax laws. Wie have, In tho t
past, given more attention to appro- c
prtatlone than to revenue. We must
Increase our revenue or decrease our
expenditures In order to stop the I
ever-growing deficiency. The rjportf t
of the departments reveal 'he fast, i
that there is now a large sucumuiat- 1
ed deficiency that must or. provided t
for. Assessments are no # unequal -i
and unjust. Much property 'escape* c
taxation; different classes of proper
ty ire assessed at different percent*
ages of their value. Increased- ex- \
penaitures for educational and chart- t
table institutions, as well as increas- a
ed expenfton in the Judicial' depart- r
ment, necessitate the devising of pro* t
gres?lve and more modern methods of 1
raising revenue. I would- therefore t
recommend thai a tax commission be i
.created to exruulhe into this'subject i
and suggest a ttll embodying a plan i
of revision of our tax laws. In ordr~ \
to acquaint this commission with ex- c
lBtlng condition^ the duties now im- c
posed upon the Btate board of equal!- t
cation and the State board of asses* <
son, should be devolved upon it Su- I
pervfsion of the enforcement. Of ex- 1
l?tln.r tax lav/a, should be given, tern- I
porai ily at least, to this commission, i
with fower. to equalise the assessed I
valuation of property between county
and county and between tax district
and tax district, increasing or de?
creasing assessed valuation, as may I
be found! necessary. Annual appro- i
nrlations should be made by the le^to- I
In'uro for State, county,- and scb' I
purposes, and the tax commis? m i
should be authorised to impose ' oh
levy upon the assessed valuation of
property, when ascertained by It. as
will raise the amount necessary to
meet the appropriations made by the
legislature. The method of taxation,
the levying, of the burden so as to as- ;
cure Justloe between the tax payers,
is of a* great importance as the fix
tog of the appropriations by the leg
In this connection, as there is now
In force 4 Federal tax on income, and
as the operation of the present State
income tax lias been bo inefToctual in
obtaining true and Just returns, thuB
increasing rather than decreasing the
inequalities of taxation, i recommend
the repeal of the State law taxing in
Workmen's I'onipeu.atlon Act.
I realize the hurdsl-ips und delays
and the frequent nilf.carrlage of Jus
tice in suits for damages for bodily
Injury. Uaiuuge suits Intensify bit
terness of feeling between employer
and employee without a satisfying
and Just settlement between them.
Frequently, a hardship Is imposed up
on the employer; and just as fre
quently injustice and unnecessary de
lays in settlement of these cases are
Imposed upon the employee. 1 rec
ommend the appointment of a com
mission to study this Tfuestlod and to
report, by bill or otherwise, to the
legislature to convene in 1*J1C,
measure that will bring relief to
plaintiffs and defendants, by a work
men's compensation act.
The delay in congressional action
on the establishment of a rural cred
it system, makes it. necessary for us
lo look to ourselves for help In this
matter. As the first and necessary
stop towards the development of puch
i system, I recommend the enact
ment of a land registration act that'
will guarantee title und fix boundary
lilies. TIiIb would '.'liable the land
owner to obtain loans on his real
properly with as little trouble ;(nd
expense as he Is now able to do on
tils personal property, by removing
the necessity of repeated examina
tions of title. This Is a necessary
step before we can provide a system
}f land banks or rural credits. I
leem these measures Important, if |
properly planned and safe-guarded, in
jrder to increase the number of home
owners in the country and towns, and
to furnish means for Improvement of
rural homes and the conditions of
life In ^ the country. Ownership of
dome means permanency of tenure;
permanency of tenure means Improve
ment of conditions of life and sur
roundings. If every, farmer owned his j
place and lived upon it, the problems
3f rural life would automatically
Eolve themselves; . isolation removed,
liomes would be more comfortable;
there would be better churches, bet
ter schools, better' roads, and cdm
nunity life more attractive. I realize j
that this may be classed as progres
sive legislation, and we have limited
precedence for It in this country, dat
ing back only to 191?,' I do not advise
these, land-banks as State ins tl tilt ions,
jut that they' should be'developed by
ndependent organization's,under State)
Under existing laws regulating the
nanufacture and sale of commercial
fertilizers, our farmers have not ade
quate protection, nor do they yet j
<now what ingredients In fertilizers
ire best adapted to their lands, and
what Ingredients should be avoided,
rhis matter should be considered with
rreat care; the Interest of the farm
er who Is the consumer, as woll as
he Interest of the honest manufactur
ir, should be . carefully - guarded. I
would recommend, therefore, the ere-1
ition of a commission to consist of j
representatives of the fertilizer de
partment at Clemson College, of I
'anners, and of representatives of the '
nanufacturers. to revise our fortiliz
sr laws and to report by bill to the j
text session of the legislature.
I recomme.nO that all State institu
ions should be examined and ac
tounts audited regularly. I suggest ;
bat. you devolve this duty upon the
Mate bank oxaminer, and give that |
lepartment the necessary additional
orcc to enable It to do this work thor
oughly-, and effectively.
Medical Examination of Pupils
I recommend the enactment of aj
aw providing for the medical inspec
ion of pupil?>in the public schools,
inder the supervision of the State |
loard df health InSiooperation with
bo State hoard of L education, and
vlth due provision' fdr the protection
?f the pupils.' ?|
Penal and CharlfaMe Institutions*
It Seems to me that it would be
vise to consider our'penal and chari
able problems as a .whole. There is j
i lack, of coordination in the system
if management of the State penlten
iary, State hospital, reformatory,
alls, chalngangs and alms houses of
he state, counties and cities. We
ihouid develop our" humanitarian un
lertaklngs. In this work we have the J
>.\impies of other States, . notabli
Virginia, illustrating what may be ac
complished by having ? State board
tf charities. I recommend, therefdfe,
hat you consider the- advisability" of
>8tabllshlng, in this State, such 'a
)oard, for, though ftU proposition in
rolves an expenditure each yiar. If j
his work iB property done, it would
neau greater economy and efficiency!
n tliese institutions. /
National ?nard. j
1 favor a strong, Wtfl-m<intained. I
vell-disctplined National GUard, nndi
irge that adequate appropriation bef
nade for It, to make it> u effective
lector In the State government. South
Carolina must have an efficient and!
)ff?ctlve National Guard: !
.1 will, at a later, d?t i, submit for
rour consideration, by'specIaL mes
?ago luggeettons relating to the State
Inatl.atlons. especially tho Hospital
for the insane, to which I am devot
ing special consideration.
I will also communiste with you,
later, on the subject' o? Mads, the
Confederate Home. : the Confederate
roterans, and the.needs 0r the State
board bf health} also the Lev?r bill,
tfare&ouitng and marketing of crops,
sattle tick eradication, and other sub
Jects pertaining to the interest of our
Permit me to remind you that we
are face to face with a situation in
business for which we have no prec
edent. The Europeun war has lergu
ly shown how closely allied and In
terlocked arc the interests of the ra
tions of the world. The general
?hriiikuKc In values and In business,
lia? added greatly to the anxieties,
cares, und suffering of all our people,
and has greatly increased the num
ber of those, without employment.
Under thesr. conditions, we must, on
the one hand, Jealously guurd the ex
pendil'.ires^ of the public moneys, but
on the other, we should be slow to
stop public work that is desirable,
which would further increase the
number of the unemployed. The time
is propitious for the State and coun
ties to undertake carefully conducted
work on the public highways. This
would accomplish ? greatly needed
improvement and would give em
ployment to many who have no means
of making a living. It is not a time
for us to be discouraged and to look ;
at only the depression around us. If
we think that conditions now are
gruesome, pause for a moment and
consider the conditions under which
we labored in the sixties and early
seventies. Faith and bard work
brought us through these trials, and I
am confident that self-reliance und
resourcefulness will dominate and im
prove this situation. With self-denial,
with economy, with energy and cour
age, we will meet our difficulties'
bravely and we will work out our sal
vation, and will bring about a restor
ation of business and enterprise to a
normal condition. Let me urge you to
bear in mind these facts; and let us
urge you to that cool consideration of
all matters that will bring . you. to
realize that economy does not consist
merely in cutting off items in the ap
propriation bill, hut rather in seek
ing that the peoples' money Is Judi
ciously spent and that for every ap
propriation the State will receive a
full and adequate return.
In conclusion; permit a personal
reference. From Nray earliest youth
the ambition to beN the governor of
South Carolina has filled my breast.
To serve my State is my ardent de
sire?to Join all other patriotic citi
zens in the effort to do her service
and help in the upbuilding of her re
sources and in the character of her
citizenship. I appeal to all citizens
to join me in the determination to
place and to keep South Carolina in
1 the forefront among her. sister States
la progress, In moral tone, and in an
enlightened and educated citizenship.
I am confident that I voice the de
sire of a large majority of South Car
olinians when I urge our people now
to turn their backs on past'factional
bitterness and dissension, to look for
ward, turning their faces resolutely to
the future. The vision of a people re
united must be kept before us; a peo
ple determined to take advantage of
the resources which' God has put
within <>ur grasp, to develop these re
sources; to build up our waste places;
to diversify our cropB and industries:
to educate and uplift our citizenship,
and to that end I pray that God may
give to me and yon a wise and under
standing heart, that we may be able
to discern the evil from the good, and
that He may give us the spirit to
think, to say and to do such things
as are right, and that His blessing
may be upon us in our efforts to serve
o OAK HILL SCHOOL o
0000000000 o.o ooooo
PIEDMONT, 8. C, Jan. IB.??s this
is my first attempt to write. I will tell
where our school is located. It is .lour
miles north of Piedmont and one mile
west of Saluda River, in Anderson
county, on- the Elrod road (as is Is
We opened school again Monday,
Jan. 4th, -after a two weeks' vacation
for' Christmas. :
Twenty-seven new pupils have been
enrolled stneo then, which .makes' a
total of seventy-four on roll in the
two ' rooms.
I am glad to see bo many boys and
girl*- attending school. I think that It
1b the proper place for every boy and
girl to. be. v
Miss Ruby Baker is my teacher, I
think ehe is the best teacher we have
had in some time. Ehe tries so hard
to make our studies interesting for
us. All of the boys add girls like her
Miss Ettle Maddox la our assistant
teacher,-and. we are-all proud of her.
She is getting along flne with her lit
tle PuoPt. . f
C1 if ton . Riche y. is my desk-mate. !
llke<>*o Mt with him and I believe
ho*iikes to sit with me. We are in
tiro eighth grade and there are' no
more in the class, so we havo a spien?
did time studying together. '
We have planned, a real program
tqr the 19th of J.muarv.. As we all
know, that is Robert B, Lee's birth
day, and I think it should be observed
in all schools.
We have been talking about Field's
Day, but haven't done very much in
th? way of practicing yet, but bone
we will all be in the ring tor that day.
Mies Maggie GarllngtOn, the rural
supervisor, visited Our: school last
Tuesday and made an Interesting talk
and we hope she will come again.
I hope to see Ibis letter In print tor
1 want the readers of The Intelligent
cer to know what a large school we
have at Oak Hill. I bel love we are
getting-along better this term than
ever before. DEE MBRRlTT.
.... Eighth Grade. ,j
Want Passenger Fores Increased j
DEtfVEFj. Col., Jan. 20.?Halo Hold-1
en, president of tho Chicago, Bnrv,
lington and, Qulncy Railroad; an
nounced today that the wet'.orn roads
wdold ?sk the ' Interstate commerce
commission about February 1 to- In
crease Interstate passenger fares west
of the Mississippi to two and one-halt
cents a mllo in States which now here
two-cent tares. .
1 : i
Old People Everywhere Say
-^ffir Peruna ts good for
Coughs, Colds, Catarrhs!
gr- Diseases and after effects
$? - . ^| of the Grip.
< ^wfe >f?*m I Wi,en 1 nrH' ,<now of renma tho dru*;
?? JMW^'M^ !??v!ia,,,,tk,:'11
? -A* iM?Sk- f "I huvfi lived In thlo place eighty
. . i&ffllo- four years I am a farmer. Was born
*?. .. ^^?m^WMMP where 1 Itv*. 1 Have three living ch 1
. ,:...-....<: '^-"^SSgf ,)r-M. Rl.OllWl yOU publish till:? la tho
Vii-; papen it will rcuch many of my old
';-:vv' : ::>:%-M: friends. You cnn ute my picture on
. ! you- think proper." Mr. O. W. Rob
r" * ! - fi, I ertfl. H. R U. J,'Box 36, Piekens, MIHS.
?.'.i;;'.. , Eiflhty-two Years Old.
/ "I had a severe attack of erip. I
. ". ? ? ^x suffered terribly willie lt lust. O. After
? ? Y- ^ :?BM my attack I sent for P?rima. M/
? .'...v--. ? wife said 1 nmst have a doctor, but I
t :? ::-:-r-_l,--i-'" -Insisted upon taking the Peruna, mid
M?- /TtA? W f HFMDHILL 1 made a ciulck and perfect recovery.'*
SB* Y^'^ "-L-nt-J^n'LU^ Mr. j. R, Prince, R. It. 1, Tuckahoe,
Eighty Yoaro Old. Eighty-ono Years Old.
"I had a great deal of trouble with "i had nervous prostration. One
r.-.y bowels and bladder, and pain In doctor would say I had catarrh of
my rlifht hip which felt like rhe?ina- stomach ?md bowels, another norvous
ti?tn. Weak back. Constipated; Urine ness, and anottier enlargement of
highly colored. Many doctors failed.uiver. Nothing seemed to do me much
1 nave taken Peruna arid think 1 atnjg?rid. 1 commenced taking Peruna,
cured. I have gained twenty pounds which built me right up." Mrs.-Martha
In weight since I began Peruna." -Mr. ?very.28 orahuni St..L?omlnster,Maaa.
^Y. C. Hemphlll, Louisville, M1S;J. Seventyoight Years Old.
Eighty-four Years Old. ??I had catarrh of tho head. Com*
"About fifteen or twenty years ago menced taking Peruna and gained
? was suffering with pains In my eleven pounds. It is a great medicine,
'.ack. I could scarcely get about I A fair trial would convince any one of
?ot snrr.e Poru?a und waa relieve- of its elllcacy." Mr. V. M. Joh*rion, Bo
thy pnlnH ever since. gahisu. Louisiana.
.I have used Perana occasionally Those who object to liquid medi
and recommended lt to others, ci?o? can now obtain Peruna Tablets.
Make a small deposit each week
in this Financial Stronghold, and
by adding a little each week to
your Bank Account you'll be sur
prised at the rapidity with which
you can accumulate a snug sum
"Big Oaks from little Acorns
Grow/' The same applies to our
WHEN REVERSES COME
Your worry will be reduced to a.
minimum if you are in a position
to meet all obligations wit.? a
The Peoples Bank
LEE G. HOLLEMAN, President
D. O. BROWNER Cashier E. P. VAN DIVER, Vice-Prei.
Bleckley Building, Anderson, S. C.
I "Goods Well Displayed 'fi^zrdB^
Are Half Sold" ^ili?^M?
Greenville'Show Cases are designed and built to *IH?SffiB8?"S*^
display your, goods to liest advantage. They an?. ^
perfectly finished to give your store the attractiveness that draws trade I !
and makes pro?tB bigger. Complete f&eiliti?s for manufacturing Hpeciai
qr regular show caaes and other (1 xtures for store, bank, barbershop, etc.
Low prices and very favorable frelgnt rases save you money when
dealing with us.
Greenville Show Cases *
; Represent the skill of workmen of lonp experience in show caso build
ing. Carefully selected wood, finest quality glass. Awarded gold medal
at National Conservation Exposition. Writo for illustrated descriptive
literatur nd prices.
. Greenville Mantel A Mfa. Co.. Greenville, S. C
* $3.00 PER SQUARE
10 ?Ten11hB<3ft?V,inUOd Corra*ated &nd V-Crimped Roofing in 6, 7,8 and
Sticks IQ cents per square extra. Only required with V-CrlmpedR?oflmr
COL?MalA SUPPLY COMPANY, 823 Cgtjtt St, Cclmbb, S. C
Ball for Druggists.
The foi-tth annual ball of thc Wom
an's Organization of the Louisville Re
tall Druggsts' Association will be giv
en at the Woman's Club Thursday
night A musical program will be
included. Members of. the druggists'
families and their friends will take
?artv . ,
" SOLD ?Y DRUGGISTS EVBMM
DEPOSIT YOUR MONEY
With us, and then we will lend you money when you need VU.
Interest P?id on Deposits.
The Farmers and Merchants Bank
?0 The Farmers Loan & Trust Co.
ANDERSON, S. C.
Combiner! Resources n Ui?e Hie Rise of On? MiiUon Dollars
OCR DIREOTOBSl J
J. a SSS
. .'...">. i* lu Ytailter.