Newspaper Page Text
Galvanized Metal Roofing and
Alodnm progress demands more und better building*. Is coed Huilier
bfeon.es more scarce und masonry more expensive, naturally the investlgu?
tire mind Ik looking for u belter und autre ectoiiuiulcnl building muter In I titut
not only will give the maximum of protection at a luhiiiiium cost, hut ?111
also carry Wltb it those additional features desired in sneh buildings hut
lacking in so many ?f the materials bring used ul the present lime. 'Ilils
has led to the introduction of .tlVtn Kootinv und Siding Materials as high
grade building products worthy of the most favorable consldenillon.
COi.UUO.tf ED SHEETS are the
strongest and most used of till forms <>i
Hlieet Melnl Iloofing or Siding.
Shenthing Is not essential; Corrilgal?
ed Sheets uro easily and rupidly applied.
These Y-CHinp Hoofing Shells are
very much superior to (he V-t'rlinp
cd Roofing generally sold. It is very
niut'li stronger and much less liable to
m mm s
FULL WEIGHT 811 LETS- This Is mi Important feature nul u decided
advantage to every user of ruofingi;. Many unscrupulous munuiacturers
have put on the market product* ?er- nurh lighter than standard weights.
The results have been unsatisfactory service, and criticisms of Melal Roof'
lags aad Sfdlhg?. \js .
In the purchase of this material QUALITY IS OUR CHIEF ALII.
S?llivan Hardware Company
Acderson, 8. C,
Helton, S. C
Greenville, S. C.
Wo launder men's1 negligee
shirts' ?. little better than moat
laundries dor-a i little, more the ,
way you. want yours' laundered, j
We give them a careful wash
' log,, starch 'thorn without Bttck
ing iU? 'thai sleeves and* bod-; :
V/lttt eurpiUB Biureii and W?
iron tha?e so they'fit and look
Wo aftape the cuffs to fit
your wrists, and,give th,em a*
, flrm, otlh* finish', and iron their
. You'll like this work.
THUNE NO. 7.
A graduate of Perry's
Business College a few
years ago, is now receiv
ing a salary of more than
Fifteen Thousand Dol
lars annually and that
man has an office within less than
twenty miles of Greenville. S. C.
. .Thousands of young men and
Women have had their salaries
doubled many timees by reason of
& special fitness through the train
ing received, in our College.
Write today for cata
logue and very Ipw rat?s
flu j m' t. ,
- '}. . .-...< ... , H :
Bterrlea In LewndesvHIe.
Mr. Leighton Prultt of this city And
Misa Mem Hardin of Lowndcs ville,
daughter of Mr. J* W. Hardin, were
nterrtaoton Sunday night In Lowndcs
trille by tho Baptist minister. Rev. Mr.
Bishops <MV. Prultt U the son of Mr.
and Mkt7 ?? "Wj Prsltt; of this city
and Is. associated with ht? father tn
v.-.the grocery business here; The young
couple havj* gone away on a wedding
. trip and will come to Anderson Sater,'
o NEWS FROM SENECA. o
SENECA, Feb., C?Messrs. C. S.
Sullivun, C. llan Allen, Win. McClurc,
W. J. McClurc. J. II. McCIure. Jr.,
wi.ru eome of the Anderson visitors
to Senecu the latter part of this week,
j Mr. T. Pad eh Anderson of West
minster was In Soneea for a while
one-day this week.
Messrs. L. H. Craie, L. it. Garner,
and W. >C. Gfesham, popular -travel
ing mam out Of Greenville wro in
Seuc?a the latter part of the week.
Miss Nell Kellett of Fountain inn
was In Seneca Friday.
Messrs. II. lt. Barron aod V. P.
Patterson of Spartan burg were recent
visitors to our town.
, Miss Roxy Reid of Walhalla is vis
iting Mrs. Ethel Ask and Miss Stella
Mrs. A. P.. Vlckery of Luvonia, Ga.,
is the guest of Mrs. J. E. Hopkins this
Mrs. W. J. Lunney has returned
home aftor a visit of several weeks to
relatives In Charlotte, N. 0.
Mr. R. D. Nelll has returned from a
business trip to Brovard, X. C.
?1rs. J. Eii3taco Hopkins entertains
in honor of Mrs. Vlckery of Luvonia
uni Mrs. T. U. Jones of Townville.'
C ne of the most elaborate and for
me I affairs that has graced Seneca's
B? ;Ial life recently, was the recep
tion tendered by Mrs. J. Eustace Hcp
klis In honor of Mrj. Adrian B. Vic
ko.-y of Luvonia, Ga.. and Mrs. T. B.
AI'en Jones of Townvllle. The mur
r'dd Indies were bidden from four to
.ive and the younger s&t from tlvo to
The guests were met nt the door hv
Mesdames T. E. Strtbling and S. K.
Bendy; Mrs. Hopkins. Mrs. Vlckery
and Mrj. Jones received In the parlor.
Mrs. E. C. Boyle presided at tho
punch howl. The house was beauti
fully decorated With ?lnk randies and
?rrus. From the parlor tlfo guest were
ushered into ihe dining room by ftirs. '
Clara Vertief MeCn'ry. where they
were served with n dollciona salad
course by Misses Louj.se Bendy. Sarah
Bavls and Clara Vcrner McCaty.
Mesdames Arad B. Vlckery, T. B.
Allen Joncs, T. E. Strlbllng, S. K.
Bendy, C. V. McCary. E. C. Boyle, E.
J. Holloman, W. J. Holloway. J. E.
Sltton, W. S. Hunter, W. O. Hamilton,
E. A. Counts. C. N. Glgnllllat, J. L.
Marrott, B. O. Hopkins, Bcnn Har
per, W. P. Nlmmons. O. W. Sholor, L.
W. Vernor. Snlllo Holloman. G. W.
Ballenger, W. K. Livingston, T. Lesley
Strlbllng, Misses Sue Gtgnllliat, Mao
and. Louise Hamilton. Stella Fincanon,
Huxcy Heid, Margaret Morrison, Hess
and EU? Clarkson, Gusslo Cunning
ham are some of those who wore pres
OO ?O ?OOOOO
o FROM SEPTUS. o
o o o . o o o o o o o
Mrs. Charley Kay and Bon, Murry,
of Oakway spent a part of last woek
with friends and relatives here.
Miss Saphronla McAlister Is spend
ing a few days with her grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs.! Charley Kay, at Oakway.
Friend Jim Moore says that St. Pe
ter, will swing the gate wide open to
the man that pomes up to hi wife's
' While somo drag tho roads, others
will stand around and. cuss Mack King
for th jtq hoing so many mud holes In
v-Whether Germany he right or
wrong In this great world war. she
is keeping -all nations in hot water.
Littlo Miss Mario Mulllkin has been
OUt Of- school for a week, having been
on tho slok list, hut we are glad, to
boo ber able to bo back in school.
Events of February
During (his little mouth of twenty- I
eight duyH we twin-- tliti I lowers ami j
place- ibc laurel wreath about ihr;
l>r w of hern and '.oldicr, *ini< itiiun. |
poet and other men of ?; rs. We
have nol a iiionlh in all the year that
hrlngn us the birthdays of so many j
HtTerent men v. ho have helped the
When we looi; for men to serve our
town try or lo servi! in any way what
kind oj men do we want to lind? We
iiiiihi have patriotic men, honest men.
faithful, patient men men who do
I ! l ? - i t duly al ?II limes. Home men do
one kind of service sonic another. The
man who plows or digs or works with
lor Is hoi'.estly and 1'aithi.p.Ily is help
ing his country and !.i.; fellownicu. I
Men who build great bridges and rail- i
road I and good houses arc also help,
Ing the world; men who write good]
hooks help the world; men who in
vi at new and splendid machinery,
clcinr e lights and t?l?phone are all
i:< Iphig the world.
George Washington '.vus bom Feb
22. it::l'. In Westmoreland County, Va.
:) v.-as a man i;f strong sense and
Mind jtidgim nt, ,if stainless charac
: r. i " wus never known to tell a
lie. His (diurncter la unsurpassed by
iiai oi any hero, lie was the liest
[?resident of (he United States, serv
ing two terms. George Washington
lied at his home, Mount Vernon, in |
Virginia. Dee. 14, 1709.
"Seillenient, of Georgia."
Then coming on down to the sunny
Southland we sec recorded the settle
ment of Georgia.
On February 12, 17'1'L amid the song
of birds and fragrance of the yellow
JosBiunlne. the city of Savannah was
laid out by James Oglethorpe, a man
whose outline of lifo Is worthy of
mention on the first page in the his
tory of Georgia, ills purity and no
bility of character was such that he
excited the envy of none but gained
the admiration of all. His patriot
ism was above nny personal ambition
above party and faction and his life
work was the love of hi? country and
her unfortunate people. He was un
tiring in his efforts to better their
condition, to rescue them from de
spalr. and to inspire them with hope.
The result of his labor Is that th- y
ar now celebrating the one hundred
and eighty-second annlvesary of Geor
gia. ' ?
?The Slam]? Act."
Feb. 2i, IrTtf. the law called the
Stamp Act Vas repealed. This Brit
ish law provided that all documents
used In carrying on business such as
hills, receipts, decil3, bonds and notes
ahOuld be written on stnmpod paper,
which the British revenue offices were
to furnish at certain fixed rates. When
this news reached America It caused
great Indignation and alarm to her
citizens. The public opinion of Amer
ica expressed itself In the Sentiment
that "Taxation without representa
tion is tyranny." The merchants of
I he principal allies agreed io import
no more goods from Great Britain till
the Stamp Act was repealed. Trade
with England was almost ?ntlrely
slopped. The very children In the
it reels learn Um cry, "Liberty, prop
erty and no stamps." So Feb. 22,
1770, the law was repealed.
Henry Wads world Longfellow.
Henry Wads wort h Ixuigfellow was
horn Feb. l'7. 1800, at Portland, Me.
When a hoy he was :>:nl nt* books arid
nir.de rapid progr?s in his studies.
He entered Howdom College at the
ige of fourteen. Longfellow loved
little children very much. He wrote
ihout. them. Ho teils us about lhem
in his "Story Hour." lie wrote his
first poem when he was ten years
ild. It was entitled 'Lovell's Fight."
Longfellow was twice married. He
lied at the age of scventyflvc.
Abraham Lincoln was born Feb. 12.
ISO!), lie was much like other boys
in manv ways. His parents were very
noor ami lived In a little log cabin out
In the woods. His mother made him
a null of bearskin moccasins and a
little bearskin cup. He walked two
miles to school. He used his mother's
coal shovel for a slate and a stick
of charcoal for a pencil. He went to
school very little, his mother read to
him and told him many stories. Abra
ham Lincoln was one of the presi
dents of the United States, he was as
sasinated by J. Wilkes Booth.
Thomas A. Edison.
Thomas A. Edison was born Feb.
II, 1S17. in Milan. Ohio. He now lives
In New Jeir^ey. His parents were very
poor, thcToiore, ho couldn't attend
school as his parents needed him at
lie read every book that he could
get. He read magazines ami looked
fci' everything which told about new
Inventions. He9wus fond of experi
menting. He was the inventor of
electricity. He made a water tele
phone and electric pen and the elec
tric light which is used all over the
world. He invented the biograph, he
la still trying to find more ways to
help the world.
There are several others I can men
tion whose birthdays come In Feb
Feb. 10. 1810, John Ruskln.
Feb. 22, 1828. Margaret E. Songster.
Feb. 22. 1819. James Russell Lowell.
Feb. 24. 178!>, Wilhelm Carl Grimm.
Feb. 28. 1797, Mary Lyon.
Again the battleship Maine, com
manded by Captain Slgabce was sent
to Havanna and on the night of Feb
ruary 1 f?,v 1893, Ehe was lying at an
chor when suddenly a. mighty explos
ion took placo and sent her to?the
bottom of the harbor. How sad was
many a heart to hear of the lives of
two hundred and sixty perishing with
. MRS. LON BOLEMANV
Townville. S. C. Feb. 8, 1915. "'
o PELZE IL o
ooooo o o o o o o oooo
PELZER, Feb., S.?Miss Minnie
Crother who)has been visiting her sis
ter. Miss Carrlo and brother, Mr.
Thomas Crane of this place has re
turned to her home In HendersonvlUe.
While here, Mlss.Crano received much
On Thursday evening Mr. and Mrs.
Ramsey Allison entertained the Rook
Club complimentary to Miss Crane.
Progressive Rook was the main fea
ture of tho evening. This party was
quite characteristic of Mr and Mrs.
Allison's generous hospitality. They
mado all their gue-t enjoy a thorough
ly delightful evening. Lato In the
avcnlng delicious refreshments, con
sisting of hot chocolate and cakes,
was served. Those who enjoyed the
pleasures of the. evening wore: Miss
Sara Cobb and Prof. W. O. Pctrlc,
Alias Maude Stewart and Dr. Joe Bu
ford. Miss Carrie Crane and Mr. Witt
Martin, Miss Minnie Crane, the honor
guest and Mr. Washington. Dr. and
Mrs. Mnrtin, Mr. and Mrs. Francis J.
Pclzcr, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Heyward,
Mr. and Mrs. John McBrcaty.
Miss Carrie Crane was at home to
several of her friends. In honor of her
sister, Tuesday evening This pretty
iJltlo social affair, though Very infor
mal was qulto delightful In Its -sim
plicity and originality. Mi.is Crane
nerved a very tempting courso of re
freshments to her charming guests.
Anpth?r quito delightful affair of
week was oa Thursday afternoon
when Mrs. J. M. Garrett was hoste.
to the West Pelzer School Improve
ment association. After the business
meeting social chats were enjoyed
while Mrs. Garrctt assistr-d by Misses
Stewart and West served dainty re
freshments. Tho following ladies were
present: Mesdames J. L. Hindman, C.
C Hindman. A. W. Crenshaw. Luther
Crenshaw-. Will Martin, A.* T. Cobb.
H. L. Snipes, Todd Stewart, Misses.
Jessie NorrIs, Majorie West,. Mary
Brabham, Maude Stewart. Mildred
Harrison, Edith and Mamie Smith and
Dr. C. T. Trtpp made a business trip
.o Greenville Thursday.
Mr. Ben Martin of Eosley was a
visitor in t wn thi3 week.
Mr. L. II, Bagwell was in town on
business Thursday afternoon.
Mls3 Jessie Norris is spending the
weekrend with her parents at Grove
Miss Ida Mae Crenshaw vis'.ied Mr.
John Washington and family of Bel
ton last Sunday..
John Scott viaitod relatives near
Sheddah Sunday, 31st.
Miss Kate "Scott of LIckville apent
last week-end with friends lere.
Miss Lillian Holtzclaw, teacher of
the White Plains school was In town
last Friday afternoon.
Mr. Alfred Cobb of tho Southern
Railway was in on a visit "o his par
ents of this place.
Miss Maudo Stewart stayed ove."
Sunday with Miss JchCVla West of
Mr. Joy McAilster of tio White
Plains section was a business -visitor
in town last week.
Mr. Charlie Scott a prosperous
farmer on the Greenville sido was In
town last Sunday.
Tho gigantic oale on at the Pal
metto Dry Goods Co., in now in full
sway and will continue through this
. Mr. W. K. Hudg?ns was a'business
visitor to Belton last week.
Mr. Will Johnson was in town on
Miss Ella Hlott of the East View
school was In town recently.
Time For Making Returns Out Feb
Please take notice only 15 more
days timo for returns for personal
property will be out. Respectively
ask all eitles and towns and tho
country to please make effort to
make returns, otherwise you are lia
bio to 60 per cent penalty. Board of
City of Anderson asks that returns be
made to Auditor at once.
1.-. WINSTON SMITH,
I February 5. 1015.
:j -.. .v':.*<:-. r-''. -V
:>>< w-'V\:->:.; : - '
1' AO o o o 'o ooooo
o FIRST CREEK SOCIALS. o
ooooocoo o oooo
The Asaville school Is progressing
nicely under the management of Miss
Maggia Cochran. We have forty five*
ou roll and expecting several more
L start this week.
Mr. H. Q. Fisher was in Anderson
last weok v>n business.
Messrs. W. S.. and T. M. Boll was
In Helton Friday on business.
Messrs. Anderson Brock and Joe
McCurry spent Friday, night with Mr.
Henry Weeks ' of near Belton. >
Miss Mildred Bonds, visited her
aunt, Mrs. J; P. Owens Sunday. '
Mr. W. J. Murdoch attended the
Masonic meeting-of Antrevlllo lodge
Mr. J. B. Hall spent a few hours
Sunday with hor son, Mr. Asa Hall,
; Mr. Henry Weeks visited Mr. Joo
McCurry Saturday night and Sunday.
Messrs Clyde Murdock and Charlie
Tylers called on Mlssea Jennottie and
Bessie Fiolds of the- Neals Creek sec
tion Saturday night and Sunday.
Miss Iva th er 11) Fi sli er visited Miss
Nannie Ashley recently. \
Some of Our bravo boys enjoy run
ning in "Oroucd.hog day." ';
Mr. Kerren Brock called,oh his best
girl of .near Hebron-Sunday. '. .
When.costive or troubled with con
sUpatlon take Chamberlain's Tablets.
They are easy to take and most agree
able In effect Obtainable everywhere.
HOPEWELL o I
Our sel <ol is in a eplendld condl- I
.Ion uudc the management of Mr. L. !
M. Maba ey and Miss Mary Teague, i
Wo lia7o enrolled Bevcral new pupils j
since the holidays, which makes our j
enrollment reach the seventy mark.
The Hopewell Literary society was
reorganized two weeks ago. Ralph.
King was elected president; Ralph
Wei borne, vice president; Kathleen I
Thompson, secretary and treasurer. |
\ very interesting program was ren
dered last Friday afternoon by the
members of the society. The next
mcctlng*will he held Friday, February
Li. and we are preparing a special
'Washington Birthday" exercise lor
We have sent in an order for new
library hooks. "We hope to sec our
hoys and girls read and enjoy them.
A new blackboard ha3 been pur
chased for Miss Teague's room. They
also have new shades for the win
dows, which add greatly to the ap
pearance of Hie room.
We have bun expecting a visit
from Misses CJarlington. Our girls are
anxious to know about the tomato
club and some of them are ready to
begin work. Superintendent Felton
promised us a visit but bad weather
kept him away. We hope, however,
to have them with uoJn the near fu
The young people of Hopcwell com
munity are preparing for another play
m be glvVen for their benefit of our
CUT THIS OUT NOW
If you don't want it today, you may
next week. Send this advertisement
and 5 cents to Foley & Co.. Chicago,
111., writng your name and addros?
clearly. You receive in return three
trial packages?Foiey's Honey and
Tar Compound for coughs, colds,
croup and grippe; Foley Kidney
Pills, for weak or disordered kidneyi
or bladder; Foley Cathartic Tablets,
a pleasant, wholesome and cleansing
purgative, just the thing for winter's
sluggish bowels and torpid liver,
These well known standard remedies
for sole by Evans' Pharmacy.
Something For Nothing
Youngs Island, S. C, Nov. 23, 101*,
To get Btarted with you wo make
you the following offer. Send V.B $L6g
for 1,000 Frost Proof Cabbaso Plante,
grown In the open air and will fltanfl
freezing, grown from the Celebrated
Seed of Bolglna & Spit and Thorbona
& Co., and I will send you 1,000 Cal*
bage Plants additional .FREE, and yot*
can repeat the order as me.ny times
as you like. I will give you special
prices on Potato Seed and Potat*
Plants, later. We want the account*
of close buyers, large and small. W?
saa supply alL
Life Insurance as It
TJON. A. BARTON HEPBURN,
Chairman of tho Boaard of Directors or the Chase National Bank of
New Yofk City, delivered an address on the "Relation of Life Insur
ance to the Credit Fabric of Business," at the Eigth Annual Meeting c* tho As- i
relation of Life Insurance Presidents, December 10. 1914. It was by means
of a life insurance policy, Said Mr. Hepburn, that he received his education.
Some excellent points, however, are made by Mr. "Hepburn with particular, .
rfeerence to' the value of life, insurance for business and the following is a
summary of his paper:
Relation of Life Insurance to tho Credit Fabric of Business.
"Do wo not pay top, much attention to property qualifications and too little
to personal qualities? The law's delays and the iaw's circumvention permit
property to melt away, but the-element of personal honesty and the quality
of efficiency do not change with time.
"With' such thoughts in mind it Is interesting to note the activities of life
insurance companes. In urging life insurance as a means of circumventing
the disaster almost sure to follow, in cases where death removes, from tha~
management of a business the man whose foresight and;ability have made
the business a success. *
"Life insurance is also being made to serve the useful purpose of Insuring^,
credits against the death of debtors whose ability to pay their, debts is maref:"
dependent upon their living than hpon the amount nf property they.may owpi.\
I borrowed money to finish my educa?ou, aud had my life insured r.s collatr.v ' "
oral. Tho party making the loan believed I would repay th? same if 1 lived,'*:'/
and that the insurance company would If I did not. ffi
"There Is another feature of life insurance about which.. I would like tO.V^> :
speak?tlie psychological significance of life insurance as it ohould ,bc viewcViy.v^ '.
from a creditor's standpoint. "~ < :. .^.vi>ei*.^
"When it comes to extending credit, tho average business man does not, per- '
haps, have in mind any set of rules or formulae. He reaches a conclusion by
the short cut to which he ia accustomed. He should in some way, either gen
eral or specific, by inquiry or intuition, seek and obtain answetj to a number
of .questions such as these: 'Has the man ability, salf-control, prudence and
forethought? Is he cautious, frugal and normal in his habits of life? Hbb ho
sense of justice and proper regard for the rights of others? Is Be accustomed
to assume responsibility, and does ho understand the need for being prepared
to meet emergencies? Is he home-loving, industrious, and mindful of duty?
is he progressive, and likely therefore to keep pace wtih his competitors?
Does he .know how to get money'b worth for money expended? Is ho fickle,
and erratic, or are his habits fixed and his purpose in life well-defined? Has' 1
he integrity 'and reputation and docs he cherish his standing among his
fellow-men? Is ho ; elfish and self-centered,.or does he think.of others, and.
especially, of .wife, children and those who may be dependent upon him? < .' -''
"Sure it will require no argument before a group of life Insurance experts
to prove that a careful and detailed inquiry as to tho life Insurance a man car
ries would shed light upon each of the questions I have attempted to forrnu- "'
into and to which many others of similar import might well be added.
"Suppose, for example, in seeking information as to a man's forethought.'
pruden.ee. caution, frugality, unselfishness,'reliability and other qualities ' *'
which gb' to make up high character and good repute, wb should ask how1''' ' ''
much life Insurance he carries, of what kind and for how long has* it been? '
carried, in what companies has It been taken out and Is It for the protection
of tho family or the business or both? Could we find anywhere better evidence
of tho Working of the man's mind, of his habit of life, of his sense of respon
sibility, arid in face of all those qualities upon which we must rely for fulfil
ment of,promises so far aS personality is concerned? Of course. Inquiries, f?
concerning a man's life insurance will iot answer all of Hie questions Involv
ed In the matter of extending'credit, no.*, any of them conclusively, but I doubt
if there If tiny one line of Inquiry that could he made, of a man wh?^haa.reechj'i -,.
. od middle age, after having been engaged In business for several years, that * tt
would.'.conie as hear showing both ability and determination-to meet Obligo- .
,? tions.apd.keep promises. , / j X?
"Banks nave long been accustomed to ask large borrowers for a statement'^; '
of the life Insurance they carry, and It seems to me thnt commercial agencies, *
like Dun's and .Bradstreol's, should ask for similar information .for use In
reaching n conclusion as to the credit-rating to which a man is entitled*. ' Suohi ? <
Information is certainly valuable contributory evidence."
He characterized life, insurance companies as the greatest Investment banks J '' '
in the country, and, for that reason, expressed th? belief that upon them..,,,,,,
rests the samo obligation to keep Jlqulr funds on hand to relieve the Country
in times of need, as rests upon banks and trusty companies, which are^ow-r*--1,', - '
quired by law to keep a reserve,against their liabilities. ? l: ?
Hersaid! "Banking renders an indispensible service to tho public and realizes
its profit in the aggregation of very small percentages In multitudinous trans- t?. < '
actions. It Is managed as a.business and for gain. Life insurances manage.-'.' -V ,
ment seeks no profit in the usual sense of that term; It holds and Uses all ne
earnings for the benefit of the lnsured;tho insured seeks no personal profits
c r advantage, but strives to'pr?t?et hi? credit, shield his family apd softer? fbir
i I hem the' asperities of life after he 1ms passed beyond the realm, of persojjs? i *'b
ictlvity. '. ^ M
"Lifo InBurrjice Id unselfish, it 13 the tangible result of tho better motives' ' >
.of ?;uman nature embodied In the form of practical relief; although inte'**-'
woven with and clociiy allied to business. Its Impulse and its execution aro
sociological, altruistic; it la th? regard for one's family, incarnate In tangi
ble, cn'orcible contract, a beneficent mstrumontallty. which-enables tho dead'" '
hand to control, 'in-order to sooth, assuage, cherish and support."-. -. . -, jwj-v.v
C. W. WLRB, BIslrct Agc'nL 3? J. TROWBRIBOE^ Special Agent,
' y-; ': Bleckjey Bldg^
- ANDERSON, 8. C.