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FAV0H8 BOND ISSUE i
Editor Anderson Intelligencer:
Dour Sir:?The "controversy,
which perhaps', is a term more suita
ble now, in the Intelligencer's advo
cacy of bond issue for roads than the
gentle timidity of u word calle?dis
cussion?this controversy is as much
amusing as a moving picture show. It
Is like discussion on the war, on re
ligion or politics; the animation cov
erp the hard fccllngB after all, and
each is interested in' good naturedly
S"c!ug how many timeH better than
ir.lmBolf can the next opponent of his
argument show out to the public.
I There Is no animosity; wore each to
travel the very widest from the breast
center of hio own thoughts, the two
brother men would at the opposite side
from the starting place meet and'close
a circuit. The union would be a hand
shake. The roads, the people will
have at the present time, a communi
ty not warmed up by special conglom
erations of fireside talks about ' it
have caught cold from the breezy sub
ject, but after the first sneeze, brains;
and chests will be clear and good
roads will roll along from man, wo
man and child like an old time song
or a good time religion.
Now, were man not able to argue
on profound questions he would be
deficient in acumen, and were not a
new problem before the public occas
ionally?for what the use of school
room and college debate? Men shar
pen their wits in this manner. When
it is all over again, they shake hands.
Weak and brain-blinded Is the per
son who does, not want good roads,
good fields, good houses, good any
thing! n 'body confesses he does not
want C 3?d toad, except for argu
ment; and th? argument is bo killing
of time that modern and educated re
spectability presses the man to drop
.the argument'quickly and go to work
with the will of the world.
. Men of the present day are ao con
stituted that they love a home better
than te shack, they love a buggy or
carriage for riding better than a mar
ket wagon; it has been said men have
mortgaged their property to porrrrr
un automobile; boys have done with
out Sunday suits to possess bicycles
and motorclcycB. Men go halt a mile
out of their way across fields to Bave
0 nice pair of polished shoes from the
mud of a bad road. In fact, the world
fhae gone so far forward that the past
is an isolated subject, and if It is the>
portion of a past subject that deals
with alley-wide streets In town, or hub
deep holes In the neighboring roads
they disdain notice of it as they Would
of a poor relation
These few lines beginning the para
graph are as parenthesis,, that: Two
reasons 'for not having good roads
WOuld carry" in some counties, but not
in Anderson county?lack of education
and-lack of refinement.- .This reproof
in the mention at all is personally
taken to herself by the writer and all
Who agree with her that Anderson
'county needs no sycophantic boost
ing; Too well known are. these facts
that Anderson county 1b superior in
wealth and so many ways that other
counties are not even brought forward
before her in comparison lest the
insult sniff her out of the State.
A new paragraph must bo begun at
onco to say that Anderson people are
for Anderson; all..of the people ail
"dver'tho county?everywhere. Ander
son county is going to have good roads
Control ?e Heat
Wickless, Valveless, Blue
Flame < Oil; Cooking .Stove i
works :otf a * ne^ pfnwupJeT
you regulate the" flame by a
tum ot the lever, as shown in
theVtutub?Ve; soihat thVheat
; is always under absolute con
and economics'. ? no clogging
or leaky valves, no trouble
some wick, henc? no smoke,
ho kitchen full of soot Made
in five popular sizes. The ;
V Anderson Hardware
. ??? . : ; ? .
If tbo people have to build them and
pay for them.
Abundant thanks are due to those
who begin a good movement for tho
pcoi le. and the popular support 'till
the sun rcocs down, to the lengthening
of the an'e dial?that th3 battle may
be won and the work done. Bonds
must be issued, say tboBe whose brain
have counted tho thoughts, the cost,
the worry, the prodigious labor, the i
steps of down-cast faith, and too,
triumph Joy "between present and fu
ture. To build roads that will remain,
calls for new processes as the build
ing of frame supplants log cabins,
and brick and stone structures replace
frame; and future generations bo
benefit by the staunch improvement,
That could the present open its eyes
in the future It would behold that fu
ture arise and call the past blessed.
Had the past of the present genera
tion built good roads with the hun
dreds of thousands of dollars frittered
away on honest intention's, but un
skilled labor, the present generation
of the country would be hauling to
market twelve bales of cotton with
two mules, as they do up In Charlotte,
N. C, on Macadam i roads, instead of
the two bales to two mules these win
A road is no better than the worst
place in it, and farmers load their
mules for those nlaces and not for
the good places, which, were the road
all the way good, would accommodate
farmers and teamsters to twice and
thrice the amount of weight the roads
allow the,teams to pull now.
But bonds cost money, say the con
servative who want to see two dollars
to one beforo the one is trusted even
to providence; so do clothes. If a man
has an $18.00 suit on his back,, that
is what he Wants; he does not want a
$9.00 suit or he would purchase such,
and he does not want the $18.00 suit
for $9.00, because he knows there
would be something wrong with It.
Such a suit would be dear to such a
man at any price; so he is careful to
buy what he wants and pays for it.
A $0,000 piece of road say, to a man
Iof representative principles la h's
township is not what he wants when
the road of durability which the whole
community and county wants, and
knows to be a highway of the $18,
000 type. He would-very emphatical
ly say to the retailers of such pro
position, take it away before you
build lt. I want a road that stays
put; I don't want to be hauling and
dragging and plugging a poor uncon
cerned one-horse affair that Is down
at the hoof every time a rain comes.
As he would;say to the tailor, I want
my suit on my back as I place it, I
don't want to have it pulled und
lengthened and widened and worked
over every time a rain falls oh It. So
the bonded roads are even more eco
nomical than any illustration that
would be legally possible to produce.
Say a moderately comfortable-'farm
cr whose taxes amount to $30 to $35
each year under the bonded issue,
would pay $2.50 to $3.00 additional
for the new roads, maybe 25 to 30
cents a month in difference, and the
road work is to bo begun at once all
over the county, and progress In sec
tions under every man's eyes, would
the special man in illustration say
at the end of even one year, "Here
take your road away and give me mj(
money?" He would"say, "I would not
for any amount go back ta the roads
we had. I find a year's pleasure In
one month's travel, to Bay nothing of
the gain. in the hauling use of the
The way to prepare for "prosperity
is to work up toward it. If times were
hard, for instance, for many under
the supposedly "war" grind, much ot
the declaim is repetition from, the cry
of one man to the cry of anober and
in the reality it will be seen that under
the most prosperous years past the
some men and women who are very
ambitious end im pa tien ^ for the
white wings of success to come, al
ways found the plentiful years just
as hard to get.along with, and hard
times about something always staring
them, in the face; ..and, throughout
the gen oral congr?gation or the whole
people were progress to "ask them,
"When are you ready .lor me to be
gin?" They would answer, "Not now,
lf> it costs' mo anything, times are
too.hard." And,;tills would go'';on for
ever and forever. Yet, people are sit
uated generally alike and ore as the
little fellow, who ' complained for lack
"You are woalthy, aon if you only
knew It" said the father.
But Jamie, the. little neighbor who
had received $500.00 for a broken leg
from the railroad was to b3 envied.
- ''Say eon, now what would you take
for onp of yonr eyesr* queried ' tho
father-r-"A thousand dollars?"
"Or-the other eye?"
. "No, no, papa."
"You have two hands, wouldn't you
spare one of iht8e for s thousand?"
1 :-'O, noi papa, I couldn't:**
VNor the other hand? " and you
have two feet; suppose you enll one
'leg end its foot for a thousand ?f.'Jars
?a -good many d>5? nicely, with only
,."No, no, papa, indeed .1 could not."
"Son, let's see iow, two - thousand
for oyesi two thousand for hands, two
thousand for feet, wouldn't you rsally
take ; ten thousand for tham ? You
could do without, you know, for you
would have -noso and mouth and earn
left, and besides:would have plentv of
. "Papa, papa. ? am so rich I am
wealthy beyond nr.v amount 1 ever
dreamed, of. ? am rieb; rlrh paoaV
cried the little bay
So, poverty is an Wear it fs
always..'.-.with people who want
more;, it ; will; never heave them
until they v look; ; forward to
IfMK Kreat future" of . what they can
hoy? by using wisely what they now.
have. By counting the blessings they
are very, very rioh.' hat:lf 4bey sell
the blessings for a nies* of pottage?
so remaining poor, poor, poor In
thought, in enlargement of dod and
faith in tho future. In holding back
Florence Webber, late star "Xnugui
"Lady Luxury" ot the Anderson Theal
Florence Webber, who has the title
role In "Lady Luxury" at The Ander
son, Friday night, March 12th, is prob
ably the youngest in experience of any
prima donna on ihe American stage.
Miss Webber made her debut five
years ago, the second season played a
leading part, the third season was
starred and i'u_.v_ heads what ?? parctl.
cally an all star cast in "Lady Lux
ury" her fifth season.
Miss Webber was born at an early
age in Indianapolis, in-fact, an early
age characterizes most everything
that she har lone. She went to school
at an early age, and at the age ot
fourteen ran away, from home, wear
ing a long skirt to bide her youth, and
Joined "The Prince of Pilsen" com
pany. Her father heard of Ihis and
had her sent home by the chief of
police of tiie first town visited. This
did not deter Miss Webber, however,
and she settled down to hard study
finally making her debut in a piece
called "Marigold," which was a fail
ure, closing after a few weeks.
MIsb Webber, with all the enthus
iasm of her seventeen years, came
to New York "and interviewed a name
-? y.-;-~~-; -? ?
progress as the* drowning man holds
down to death the living one?then
indeed, indeed, such friends of pover
ty are poor.
At the present time one-half the
road tax is good naturcdly wasted ;
Instead of gaining compound, interest
on their road tas, tu? willing people
who pay it arc perpetuating compound
loss! There is no retrieve, no calling
' back; it is gone down, down "to the
tides of the sea w(th the bitter sands
of life's dissatisfaction muddy, n g and
clogging along with the sands of gul
lies and ditches and . washes, while
still at the head portal of Iobb h only
the cry, more, more; more road tax
to make more roads, to make more
gullies, to make more washes, to nuke
more cave-Ins, to make mere m: :d
holes, to make more profanity j.nd
hissings and lashings and wrifhiags
of mah and beast. This is progress
so-called at the present day; and the
funnel of money goes Into hands to
be paid oUL_eternally to a wheel that
never moves forward an inch, to not a
sinking fund, but a pit in the ground:
that proves to be 'bottomless. Ibis Is
a story of the tragedy that lies.behind
tho scenes to those who do not care
to-talk about lr\ But the fdturc"'looks
Aright. I *j
First there ire a great many fine
stretches of road in tlie county?be
tween the peculiarly bad places, and
the stretches are fit for a king's high
way and will heed nothing practically
from- "the bond improvement?but
again, to be explicit?these do. nbt
count as a factor against bonds. The
way in which a preceding plot for
national, highway lost out was because
despite the scenery and large utility
of the road, the Now York and Atlan
ta Pathfinders found so much stretch
es of Band between this and. Colum
bia that they discarded the route and
chose the -present one?from Green
ville through the. "cotton, patch" to
Anderson. .So, in this way does An
derson county , lose good'roads; the
fine stretches do not prevent' tho roads
from being condemned as good roads,
and In the claim of bad roads call for
1.760,000'will-for instance; should
the commissioners and engineers
choose such a facility, build a stretch"
of the finest Macadam road known to
fHSB?e clear across tho county, cut
r1"* wrouib^theTcourt houaa square,
and another ?t right angles to it cut
ling the nther ..way?north to south,
and east to west, say 371-2 miles each
way, auoh a constructed road, as oth
er counties make them, costing $io,
000 a ; mile, -but those live to be as
old as the old Roman 'roads that are
good a? hew today, and posterity will
mill?giy pay far them. Again there
?overnmontedly appointed roads
that build for 85,000 a mile, all ac
cording to the nature of the stretch
of r old Vroad add how far material
must be conveyed, and the nature and
quality.of the material; so that in any
case/ considering the saving, portions
of the county, high roads kept vup
well by their own nature, and the
county commissioners year to year, to
the best of their ability, in the old
system, there wilt be in th? appropria-,
tion of 1750,000, sufficient to hrfng An
lorson county to a .high state of per
y Marietta" who Hing? the title role id
re, Friday n'ght, March 18.
sake?.Joseph Webber, who" at that
time was organizing extra companies
for his 'tlimax," MIbb Webber bold
ly claimed to have had years of ex
perience, though she had never sang
a principal role in her life, but Web
ber believed her after he gave her a
rehersal of the difficult role and plac
ed her under two years contract.
She was not old enough to make the
contract binding, but she was perfect
ly willing to play two years in "The
Climax" for the experience.
Arthur Hammerstein heard her in
this, and made a contract to star her
In "Naughty Marietto" for two years,
and she divided the country with
Trentinni, making equally as big a
When her contract with "Naughty
Marietto" was up, Mrs. Rida Johnson
Young wrote both "Naughty Marietto"
and "Lady Luxury" wao so impressed
in her personality that she offered
her the title-role In the present piece.
Needless to say the twenty-tw? year
old prima donna has made good with
a vengance", and her parents are proud
of her and glad that they did not
stiblo the genius in its bud._
mancnt?road ways, and all for about
2 miles levy" tax on the progressive
REBECCA R. LEE.
Piedmont, March 8, 1915.
o o o o o o u ooooobooooooo
? t'llKBttAB 5EW3 ?
Prof. Morrison of Richmond, Va.,
will be in Cheddar the 8th, 9th Mid
10th, and will .give a lesson each
night on short methods in Arithme
Mr. Clyde Kelly, who has been in
the United States Army for the rast
three years has returned and will
make his home in Cheddar this year.
Mr. Robert Bryant was a busiucss
visitor to Anderson Saturday.
Misses Josephine and Mamye Price
of Greenville, ' and Miss Helen Price
of Pend' ' >n, spent the week-end.
with their sister, Mrs. Curtis Cope
Mr. W. J. Sheaiy of Greenville ad
dressed the members of the corn club
and tho farmers hero on last" Friday
night: .On account of the very un~
favorabe weather the attendance at
this meeting was not largo.
Mr. Tilden Smith of Greenville hae
bought a lot and is erecting.a store
room Just opposite tho G. S. & A.
station in Cheddar. The building will
bo filled with a complete line of mer
chandise-na soon ns completed: Mr.
Smith will ?Iso b?lld a dwelling house
on the lot in the .early spring.
Mrw John SmittTand Mr. F.othrock
will speak to the people of Cheddar
In tho school auditorium on next
Saturday night.,Both these men are
interested in farm work and a large
crowd Is expected to bo present.
, Fool Things WeV? lining.
We throw away water' and buy
We raise rats and buy corn.
Wo throw away ashes and bay soap.
We raise hickory bark and buy rope!
"We. raise dogs and buy hoga.
We- raise wood and buy coal.
,We raise corn and bay bread.
We ralBe ticks and buy beef.
Wo raise weeds and buy vegetables.
We raise molasses and buy sugar.
we raise cotton and buy clothes.
'We raise hoolfarorms hud files to
We raise cottonseed to kill oar
hogsTN '1 (
We raise San Jose scale, codi>.
moth, and bark louse to kill our fruit
trees and buy fruit.
We raise blackberries hut are.too
lazy to . pick them.
' We build school houses bat we send
our children abroad to school.
Wo send our boy vmt to hunt with a
$40 gun and $20 dog after 10-cent
game..and then cry hard:times;
Do- you understand??EdgflVid
Is Operated On. .
. Mb?" Alice Belle Burriss. daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Furman E. Burring,
of the Prospect section, was operated
on for appendicitis at the An'oraon
Co?pty Hospital ycatordny.
COURT OF COMMON
PLEAS IN SESSION
SPRING TERM FOR ANDER
SON COUNTY CONVENED
TWO CASES HEARD
Griffin Versus Gregory and Mc?
Allster vs. Tucker Names of
Cases Taken Un
The spring term of the court of
common picas for Anderson County
was convened yesterday, with Judge
B. Frank Gary, of Abbeville, presid
ing. Court was opened* at 10 o'clock
by tho clerk of court, but ub Judge
Gary not present a rcceBS was
taken until noon. Arriving at this
hour, Judge Gary reconvened court
but recessed it shortly after until
2:30. From that hour until recesa
was taken for the night at G o'clock
court was engaged in the trial of the
cases or H. H. GrifTln vcrsuB E. W.
Gregory and Jesse M. McAlister ver
sus W. H. Tucker.
When court recessed last evening
the Jury in the cbbo of Griffin agninst
Gregory was still out. Instructions
were left with the foreman that in
case an agreement wan reached inter
a scaled verdict should he returned.
The allegations in tills case are to
the effect that H. H. Griffin, a broker
of Greenville, sold the defenda?L two
carloads of cotton seed hullB id De
cember for February delivery, 'the
contract price being $11 per ton; that
in January the defendnnt counter
manded the order for the* hulls, they
having dropped in price to $7.75 per
ton. The plaintiff is suing for the
difference in the price of hulls at the
time they are said to have been con
tracted for in this case and the time
the order was countermanded. L. I..
Rice is attorney for the plaintiff,
whilo A: H. Dagnall represent the de
Second Case Up.
The second and last case taken up
during the day was that of Jesse M.
McAlister against W. H. Tucker. This
is a suit for damages growing out of
alleged unlawful seizure of crop rents
A. H. Dagnall is appearing for the,|
plaintiff, whilo Bonham. Watklire and
Allen represent the defendant. When
court. recessed at 0 o'clock last oven
ing testimony in the matter wa3 be
The hours for court, as announced
yesterday, will bo from 9:30 a. m. to
1:30 p. m. and from 3 to 6 p. m.
Ex-Sheriff Gilreath of Greenville
Dr. H. 11. Harris and Mr. Hudson
from Anderson, was here recently
If you wutit to Bee English peaB in
bloom, go and look in the garden o
iMrs. G. W. Brown.
J. W. Burrlss of Calhoun Falls, war
here recently with his brother, John
Employees of the C. & W. C. arc
adding a fresh coat of paint to tin
depot here. If the citizens of Barnes
will do likewise, the place will have
the appearance of being dressed up
Mr. Garrett, section foreman,, hat
fchargo of this section. His wife joined
him yesterday, and they reside here
The young people of this sectior
If for one year the peopl?- would
admit the truth in everything, the
world would get such a start toward
common sense that nothing could
stop it. Lately we are admitting the
truth about whiskey. Why not admit
Mr. A. F. Burditt recently showed
us a penny, about one hundred years
old. Ask him to see It, when you
go to mill. .
Rev. H. W. Stone filled his ap
I pointment here labt Saturday and
Sunday. The Attendance on Saturday
I was very good, and they heard ? good
sermon. On Sunday the secretary's
report of th? Sunday school was, total
I attendance, 88; collection $1.45, fol
lowed with a splendid sermon bj the
pastor. Don't forget that the Sunday
school meets every Sunday morning
and you are Invited to attend.
Occasionally^we hear that someone
bas lost a pig and sometimes a sboat,
weighing perhaps 60 or 75 pounds.
Some of tho people aro of the opin
ion that 'tis cholera that ig killing
them. Here 1b a remedy for cholera
which I saw in the Intelligencer -some
time ago. When first you notice
something wrong with your swine,
put sweet milk before them, with a
little turpentine in it, and don't let
them have anything elso to drink
while it lasts. Meantime get a can of
red devil lye. dissolve a tablespocnful
j In water and add to the slop or soft
feed of 10 hogs, then spray every
crack "or crevice, every surface and
trough floor pen and wall. Get the
geyfn before the germ gets the hog.
The Anderson High School base
ball team is coming along fine under
tbB direction of J. E. Watktns, who
has. had experience as a college play
er. A game Will try to be arranged
for Friday afternoon, as theV.teatn is
fast rounding into shape. It is hoped
that ; a large, crowd will *> present
Cely's Hats have been hitting the high
spots of DODularitv?Whv?
There's a Reason.
T. L. Cely Co.
* Agents for
Ed. V. Price & Co. Clothes Builders.
153 i-2 E. Whitner St.
Anderson, S. C.
FILLING, CROWN AND BRIDGE SPECIALTY
EXPERT ON EXTRACTING
Either way, asleep or wide awake;
One of the best in the State.
RIDER AGENT8 WANTED
? EACH TOWN onddlHtrlcttoridoBnacxhibltssamploLatratModel
"Hart-for" bicyclefurnlshodby?im. OurHitlerAuontseverywherearc
innkliiKinoney fa>t. lYrHcforfullvartlcuXanan&nKclal offer at once,'
NO MONET RSQUIRBDuntll you receive andapprovoyour bicycle.
IVo Khlp to anvtne anywhere in the y. 8. witiiout a cent c/cponltln.
WhlCta llmeyou may rldothoblcycleandjmtlt to any test yon wish.
I f y ou arc t neu not perfectly satisilcd or do not wish to keen the bi
cycle ship It back to us atnurexnensoand i/i/tt wUlvntbecutoncemt.
EAPTARV DRIPEC Wo f"inlsh the highest jrradobicycles Uta
ra? I Un * rniUEO posjlblo to make at ono small profit abovo
actual factory cost. You save eto to middlemen's prollts by buy
ing direct or us and have the manufacturcrjsguaronteob?hlnd your
bicycle. DO NOT BUY a bicycle or a pair of tires from anyone at
unvjtrlcc until you receive our catalogues aud learn our unheard of
factory vricc* and remnrfcuWe special offert.
YOU WILL BE ASTONISHED
UwKVildtrfitUu low j rt.-c, wo can mtko you tula i rar. Wo Mil the hi client ajrada
Mcyclra for Ism tnonry than any other factory. WeareBetleAed vrllb f i.oopront
above factory cord. BICVCLS DEALBro, yon can toll our blcycVa under y our
own name ptate at double, cur price a. Onion filled too day rooclrod.
DECOKO hand OIOVCLBB. We do not rc?ularly handle second-hand blcyclea.
hot wnatf hare a number on hand tekrn In trado br our Chtoato retail stores. There we clear
mit pron^tly at prlcwrannin? fr.inif>3 toOO or ?10. Pcnertptlro bargain lifts mailed free.
PJ?A?Tt?t? HR A l< P<? olnnte whoclo. Imported roller cbtlrui and pedolo, part*, rcpalrn
WlMO I Eft DnHnEOp andcqulpmcnt of all klndl a: half th? rtavlar ixtatlprica.
2JL Hedgethorn Puncture-Proof *
-_Self-healfeg Tires ^ ???
- " ?. Urt?U\wWrrrp'.lr.buttointro
friihlf't I' ' ') B0U ? ,amPu Pair/or tin (co-A
Walle, Teek? or oloan will not let tho air out.
A hundred thousand pairs sold laut year.
DESSSRBPYMNp Made In alt sliest. It
*im*UnMrBIUI98 ^ ijvc|v and easy
riding very durable and llnodlnsldo with
a cnecial Quality of rubber, whlqh never be
comes porous and which cltwai up sainll
puncture- without allowing air t? Cscap*. They weigh
no more than an ordinary tire, the punctum resisting
Qualities belnrr given by several layers of thin.specially
prepared fabric on Hie tread. The regular Prlco of Uieso
tires Is f 10.00 per pair, but for advertising purposes wo
aramaklnir a special factory prlco ta tho rider of only.
S4.80 per pair. All ordors shipped bnmo day letter Is
received. We will uhlp C. O. i>. on approval^ You do
not need to nay n cent until you rxnmlno and And tbom Btrlctly as represented.
We will allow a eAgti ciBcount nf 5ncr cent (thereby making tho price ?4.B5 per pair) 11
you send FULL CASH WITH ORDER and enclo.se this advertisement* Yon run no risk la
sending us an order as the tires may be returned at OUR expense If for any reason they aro not
rat Inf?etnry on exandrratlnn. Wo are perfectly reliable and money ecnt tons la as sate as Ina book. Ii yon order
a pal rot tbeao tlrej. , ou will find that they will ride easier, run fauter, war better, laat looter and look Boer
- tbanany tlfByovbattrcreruredornrenatany price. We know that yon will be to well pleased that when tou want
alryete you will f i Ten? your order. Wo wnnt you tneccd uiatrlalonlerat mine, bence thuremirkab'.o tire o!Tcr.
r V^g0| Ki/FfiCffB "!TiK>B?G! dm't buy aoykludat any price until youaeadforaj pair of Dedcetliom
iWn?mttmKM m ??TJ??e3> l'uncluro-lTcof llrcm.n nuorovnl and tri?! nt tt.o nwctal Introductory
price quoted obore: or write for our big Tiro aud Kiindry eatalr.giio which ih?crlucaaDdciUotcoall malicsand
kind* of tire* and blrrcio equipment ?nd ?undrle?' about half the ttSttadnMeas.
~ - - ~ but wrlU.u? a poet ?/-lay. 'co MOT THINK of ou vino a blcydoor npalr
of tire? f roojanyr .- uauiljou know tue now aoiV wop/lerful offen wo are narlnq.
A" and puncturo ztrlpa'ra?
and "D'^alao rim atrip"H'?
, te provont rimetttUug. This
tira ?mi outlast any other
tnct:o-nOPT, ELASTIC end
kind* of tine and Id cycle equtpm
> WEST C1IKD?AR >EW? ?
DOOO OO ooo OOOOOOOOO o.o
Miss Mamie and Josephine Prlco of
Greenville are -Spending the week-end
with their slate?, Mrs. C. C Cope
Miss Helen Prlco of Pendloton Is
spending a week with her sinter, Mrs.
C. C. Copeland.
Miss Lola Copeland delightfuJi/ en
tertained a few of her friends at a
party* last Saturday evening.
Thore are several new buildings go
ing up in Cheddar, Mr: Milton Smith
s erecting a new store and houso.
Mr. Otto Johnson spent Sunday in
Belton calling on lits best girl.
Mr. Shealey lectjred on farming
n the behalf of the corn club, Friday
Think. there ,will be another wed
itng lh 'Cheddar before long.
Miss Ellle Mahaffey and her broth
er, Mr. Cal, spent Sunday with their
consin, Mr. C. C. Copeland.
Our farmers around, here are not
pleased with tho way their taxes are,
as they aro to high for the shortage
}f money in the country.
Our roads will be all right without
say .more taxos.- If the county will
furnish plenty of drags, then the
farmers will do the Dragging free of
When everything Seernr- up a
stump aad fortune Is agMnVou, don't
pine, spruce up and show the world
you've got good , timber to y?"
only the best and nicest laun
dry linens should bo worn.
Your full dress sblrts, collars
and. cuffs, when laundered by
our up-to-date process and
given our styllBh. "domestic
Finish" will satisfy your most
exacting demands in regard to
fit, and appearance. We Hko to
launder linen for particular '
men?to bo worn cn particular
ocdaslonB. Let us serve you in i
this way?you'll Hko tho work*
Phone or postal 'brings our
wagon to your door, at any.time- .'.
'PHONE NO. 7.