Newspaper Page Text
Through Pullman Sleeping Car Berrico
Premier Carrier of tb? South
Effective Sunday, November 22nd,
1914. Sleeper bandied on
Hos. 27 and 28.
8 a. m. LT. Charleston Ar. 9:40 p. m.
12:G5 p. m. Lv Columbia Ar 4:45 p. m.
4:30 p. m. Lv Spartanburg Ar 1:45 pm
7:30 p. m. Lv Asheville Ar 9:20 a m.
12:05 a. m. Lv Knoxville Lv 5:10 a. m.
10:65 a. in. Ar Cincinnati Lv 6:35 a m.
9:00 p. m. Ar Chicago Lv 8:65 a? m.
Passengers from Anderson and
Greenville territory ?ill make connec
tions by leaving on trains Nos. 16
to Greenville and 12 to Spartanburg
and connecting there with the Chica
In addition to the through sleeper to
Chicago, Drawing Room Sleeper,
Standard Pullman Sleeper, Dining
car and through coach.
For full and complete information,
tickets and pullman reservation call
on any ticket agent, or write
W. E. Taber, T. P. A., Greenville, 8.
C., or W. E. McGee, A. G. P. A., Col
nm h uv. S. C.
Condensed Passenger Schedule
PIEDMONT & NORTHERN RA IL WAI
Effective January 17th, 1115.
iVo. SI.8:25 a. m.
No. S3.10:00 a. m.
No. 85.. 11:40 a. m.
Nc 87.1:15 p. UL
No. 89.3?40 p. l
No. 41.0.00 p. m.
No. 48. ... 9s20 p. 1
No, SO.7.15 a. m. j
No. 32... 9*00 a. m.
No. 84.10:80 a. Bul
No, 86 .12.05 p. Bk
No. 88. 2:30 p. Bt
No..40. A. 4:15 p. m.
No. 42.8:10 p. t.
. ... ...C. 8. ALLEN,
Greatly Reduced Round |
Premier Carrier of the South la Con? j
section With Blue Ridge Fron
Anderson, 8. C.
$33.70 .Houston, Tex.
and return aocount of Southern Bap
tist Convention. Tickets on aalc May
6th to Uth, with return limit May
$22.60 .. .Memphis Tenn.
.and return account of Cotton Manu
facturers Association. Tickets .on sale j
. April 10, ll and 12th with return
limit April 24th.
02&50 .. .Washington, D. C.
and return account of Daughters of
tho American Revolution. Tickets on
sale April 15; 16 and 17th with return
limit May Stn, 1915.
$4.40.Atlantn, Ga. I
and return account of Atlanta Music j
Festival. Tickets on sale April 25th
to 30th, with return limit May 4th.
$8?5 ...... .Chattanooga, Tenn.
and return account of Southern Cou*!
terence. Tickets on sale April 25, 2G
and 27th with return limit May 8th,
For complete information, Pullman
reservation, and tickets call on any
agent, or write to,
W. E. M'GEE. A. O. P. A.,
Columbia. S. C.
W. R. TABER, T. P. A.,'
Greenville, 8. C.
Charleston & Western
To and From the
No. 22 .6:08 A. M.
No. 6 . . . .3:37 P.M.
No. 21 . . . 11:15 A. M.
No. 5 ... . 3:07 P. M.
rates, etc., promptly
E. WILLIAMS, G. P. A.,
T. ts. o?R i IS, ?* A.,
? , Anderson. S. C. .
Best thing for constipation, fcoar
stottach. laxy ?ter and sluggish
bowels. Stops a sick headache almost
st ance. Gires a roost thorough and
'??atlsfactory flushing-ho pain, no
nausea. Keeps your py*tejn cleansed,
*swqet and wholesome. H. B. Ra*
% nrstfcson. Esta?aba. Mich., writes:
"Citroiax ts a One laxative. pteaaaW
to tahara** ?loee the v >rk ia a watty
thorough manner." Children love lt
(Sprcl?! to Tb* lotelUcNiocr.
Interesting May by Local Talent.
SENECA. April 15.--"Aunt Dinah's
Quilting Party" ls the name ct the
amusing comedy presented by local
talent at the school auditorium last
Friday night. They played to a pack
ed house, almost every available s?at
being taken in the large school au
ditorium. Every character was well
presented and the audience was fre
quently convulsed by laughter by
some quaint sally of wit or some
unexpected hominy philosophy. The
leading roles in the play were: Aunt
Dinah, presented by Mrs. J. W. Byrd;
Miss Susan Dollttle, by Mrs. F. M.
Cary; Ml'-andy Perkins, by Mrs.'Strip
ling; Grandma Peper, by Mrs. \V. J.
Holloway ant. Freddy, Aunt Dinah'a
grandson, whose "Ma is dead" and
who keeps things stirred up and in
teresting at the quilting party, taken
by Clarence Bradburry.
Seneca lias a reputation on its
local talent plays, and this was pro
nounced one of the most successful
that has ever been gotten off here, lt
was conducted under the auspices of
the Ladles Aid Society of the Presby
Ladles of Methodist Church Give Egg
The ladies of the Methodist church
had an Easter egg bunt in the park
.Saturday afternoon. All the children
of the town were invited and they
had a merry time for a couple of
Special Easter Service lu the Episco
All other services in town last night
gave way to thc special Easter ser
vice held in the Episcopal church
here. The Rev. R. E. Marshal, the
rector, brought tba choir up from
Pendleton and the beautiful Easter
service was rendered in ful. The
house was packed and many failed to
secure seats. The service was im
pressive and inspiring.
Mrs. T. E. Jones, of Townvile, en
tertained at the home of her father, j
Mr. W. S. Hunter, last Saturday, in
honor of Miss May Hamilton, who is
soon to be married. The tables were
laid for cards. Those present were:
Misses May and Lucile Hamilton, Ried
Rlchburg, Cunningham, Sue. Gignil
llat Dumas, Harper; Mesdames J. W.
Byrd, G. W. Ballenger, T. E. Str lb
ling, J. S. Stribling, T. L. Strlbling,
B. A.-Lowry, J. A. Lowry, C. V. Mc
Cary, E. C. Doyle.
A delightful salad course was serv
ed. Music was furnished by Prof.
Frank Hawkins, of Town ville.
At a meeting of the patrons of the
Bounty Land school last Friday, the
question of changing the location ot
the schcol, moving lt about a mlle fur
ther up the railroad, was considered
and voted upon. The rote was in
favor ot leaving the schol where lt
Mr. Burns G ll li son, who has charge
of the experiment station . farm at
?Clemson College, spent linday with
his mother near here.
Mr. Elijah Gllllson and family, who
has charge of the apple orchard on
Pine Mountain, Qa., owned by some
of the Clemson professors, was vis
iting his mother and other relatives
in this vicinity this week-end.
- Mr; Barber Shanklln and family,
of Anderson, visited relatives in this
Mrs. W- H. Hamilton of Ninety-Six,
is visiting her sister, Mrs. B. A. Low
ry this week.
o HOPEWELL HEWS o
Mr. J, W. White was at Sunday
school yesterday for the first time
in several months. He was too weak
to teach hts class, bot we were all
so glad to see him, and he was BO
glad to get back.
Every teacher was present for . the
first time this winter. .The weather
has been so bad and ao much sick
ness, that it has been hard on the su
perintendents trying . to hold thc
schools together, "but he that is faith
ful in little things will ho made ruler
4n great things." Our superintendent
certainly has been faithful for many
years, so/faithful. We don't know how
to appreciate anything that is faith
ful until we lose lt, then, we see what
we have had, and didn't know lt. I
hope we all will he more appreciative
of everything that comes our way
this year, for. we don't realise what
wo are enjoying, when we compare
our land with Europe. Let us not wait;
until it ls too late to know what we
ha\ e. but appreciate it now. be hap
py? try to make otlters happy.
We all know yesterday was Easter,
we know also that Easter means
Christ's resurrection. Yesterday waa
a day that ought to make us feel our I
dependence on God, for the sun was ;
never brighter, the birds never sang I
sweeter, the air never purer. Every
thing seemed to say, "Be still and
know that I Sm God." rejoice. Would
the risen Lord be. pleased witl. what
lie saw yesterday if he were smiling
down oh un? if we don't think he
wa?, let us try to please Him.
Mr. Warren Carter died lost Tues
day after about two years of suffering.
He had cr ec i,J ng paralysis, suffered
a great deal, has .been helpless for
several months. If a wife ever , waa
faithful to her marriage vow, his wife
has been. .She has nursed him as ten
derly aa a babe for months. He la
survived by his wire, and five grand
children, his only child dying several
veara ago, Mrs, Wade Rice." We hope
God will reward har for her faithful
ness by putting in the hearts of some
one, to minister to her wants ita her
The bead of the house ta gone, home
ls broken up. she will seek a home
When husband ls gone, home ia
broken up, when wife is gone, home
ls broken np also. Ought not' hua?
bands and wives ba tm?, gentle and
kind to each other aad make each
day as h ppy a? they caa while they
are ^armload, ta Uve together t God
. tended it to be so.
MRS. JNO. THOMPSON.
Office of Information, U. S.
Dopt ot Agriculture.
WASHINGTON, April 5.-Tho seeds
for the garden ahculd be securc-u
considerably in advance of the plant- 1
lng aeason, says the United States de
partment of agriculture. Secure u
catalog from a reliable Headsman, and
after making a plan of the garden se
lect the varieties and quantity of
In most sections of the South it is
desirable to start plants or certain
crops before the danger of frost has
passed. Thc simplest method of start- '
lng a limited number of plants is by
means of a shallow box in a south
window of the dwelling. After tho
plants appear, the box should be
turned each day. to prevent tho
plants drawing toward the light. A
more satisfactory method of starting
plants ls by means of hotbeds or cold
frames. A hotbed six feet by six feet
will be large enough for the average
sized garden and can be constructed
rather cheaply In the colder re
gions cf the South some form of heat
should be supplied. Fresh manure ,
from the horse stable will be found
satisfactory for this purpose. Turn
the manure two or three time before
placing it lu the bed, in order to make
it uniform in composition and me
chanical condition. Make tho excava- j
tion for thc bcd about 18 indies deep
April is the fourth month ot thc
modern year, but until the time of the
Julian Calendar lt was the second.
It contains thirty days. The deriva
tion of the name is not definitely
known, but it is supposed by some
to come from the Latin words omnia
aperit. "It openB everything," refer
ring of course, to the opening of
Spring. Among thc Romans thc
month was sacred to Venus and a
great feast in her honor waa held on
the first day. The entire month was
given up more or less to celebrations
of various kinds and on the 21st
Rome's birthday was celebrated.
Historically April ha? a great deal
td its credit. Gen. Lee surrendered
at Appomattox April 9th, 1865; Fort
Sumter was fired on April 12th,
1861 ? Henry Clay was born April I
12th, 1777; Thomas Jefferson wft? I
born April 13th, 1743; Abraham Lin
coln was assassinated April 14th,
1865; Sun Francisco was shaken by
an earthquake and burned April 18
20, 1906; April 19th, ls Primrose Day
In England, and Lord Beaconsfield
died on that day; April 19th, 1775,
the battles of Lexington and Concord
took place;.April 2?rd, 1564, Shakes
peare was born; April 27th, 1822,
Gen. U. S. Grant was born; * April
30th, 1789, Washington was inaugu
rated first president of the United
States. And these are only a few ot
the great events of history connect-1
ed with April, with two exceptions
taking place in our own country'.
Which proves that the weather has
a great deal to do with the making
of history. Of our presidents, Jeffer
son, Monroe, Buchanan and Grant
were born in April, no other month
having more. W. H. Harrison and
Lincoln died In April. Vhere are no
legal holidays in this month of gen
eral observance. Tho nearest ap
proach to a holiday is the first day
of the month known aa April Fool Day
when everybody tries to have fun
with everybody else by fooling him
in some way or other. This is a cus
tom prevailing ia England, France,
Germany and the United States, and
its origin ls not known exactly, but
it is supposed to have come first
from France. There is a Igend among
the Jews that on this day, Noah
first sent the dove tut of the Ark to
learn if tho flood h\d abated and
when it came back banging nothing
he concluded that the 'rater waa still
up. However, it orlgintted lt is wan
ing in popularity, as it should, be
cause lt ls foolish.
Oh, sweet and pretty April,
The lovely Summer flowers
Owe more than they can tell
To your Inspiring showers.
Half of the dlfflculUer, which arise
between man and man, originate
through mistakes. For instance, if a
man gets mad and calls you a Har,
the propert thing to do is to pause
and think o/er the matter, in order
to determine whether or not he is
correct. If he ia, you should sidle off
to one Fide, and determine to be truth
ful in th? future. On the other hand,
if you a?sx positive that yon ftve a
truthful man, and that ho la mistaken,
yon should inform him of the tact
at once, and emphasise* the statement
with a brickbat. This ls what I eon
aider the fair, and the best way to
settle all such differences In opin
If honor be your clothing it will
last you a lifetime; but it clothing
be yr ur honor lt will soon wiser
Virtue, that must always be watch
ed, ls scarcely worth the watehtng. .
To ray mind, nothing seem! nearer
an Angel than a woman washing a
lot of luce in a pan of gasoline, by an
It ls not necessary to lose faith
in the Republic because cae sees so
many Instances ot government by the
un at. The drawbacks of Democracy
aro gross and glaring; but there is al
ways M remedy.
A man may have tho notion that
woman's mind is shallow, but let him
undertake to fathom it and he soon
gets entirely beyond hts depth.
If there were smiles fer ?ala
At some market where ^j?il
. The rieb, the poor, lbs low, the high,
r the Garden
and put in J 6 to 18 inches of fresh
manuro, packing it well by trampling.
Arrange a frame over the manure, BO
the slope will be to the south. Place
4 or fi inches of good garden loam
over the mauui o and cover the frame
with a hotbed sash or heavy canvas,
preferably Ute former. The manure
will heat quite rapidly for the first
few days. During that time ventilate
the bed frequently, to allow the gases
to escape and to lower the tempera
ture. The seeds should not be plant
ed until the temperature goes down to
80 degrees or 8.*? degrees Karen heit
After the seeds have been planted,
cloBe attention should be giveu to tho
watering and ventilation of the bed.
The Boll should never be allowed ta
dry out, but it should not be kept
water-soaked. Moisture 1B necessary
for the germination of the seed and
for the growth of the niants, but an
excess of moisture should be avoided,
as lt stimulates the development of
diseases, especially damping-off. Wat
er should be applied early enough in
the day to allow the plants tn dry be
fo/e night. Ventilate the beda during
(thc iieated portion of the day, but
cover them in time to insure their
warming up enough to prevent chill
ing the plants during the night.
In the lower South cold frames
may be used Instead of hotbeds, and
canvas or cotton-cloth covers instead
Might hurry with their change to buy,
What crowds would gather there?
Yet there arc smiles enough.
And each might have his share,
If every one would do or say
One-juBt one-kind thing every day
To lift some other's care.
Some merchants think that the
farmers owe them a living and "they
propose to have il. Now farmers hero
is the method you should follow:
Trade with your home merchant when
he treats you fair, when he does not,
go to (he mail order house. You arc
not tu m.-, 03bt just becauue he thinks
you are. You should be allowed to
manage your own affairs just as he
does-and do it-trade where you can
set the mott for yonr money.
I find the great thing in this world,
ls not so much where wc stand aa
what direction we are moving.
This kind of weather makes me feel
like the school boy who is itchin'
to get out and go fishln'.
What's that which all love more than
Fear more than death or mortal
That which contented men desire,
The poor possess, the rich require?
The miser spends, the spendthrift
And all men carry to their graves?
The answer ls-Nothing 1
Some folks don't believe In revival
meetings, but I do. It ls absolutely
necessary to have revivals in religion.
Just the samo aa in every line of
If you would increase your happi
ness and prolong your life, forget
your neighbor's faults. Forget the
blander you have heard. Forget the
temptations. Forget the fault-finding
and give a little thought to the cause
which provoked lt. Folget the pecu
liarities of your friends, and only re
member the good points which make
you fond of them. Blot out as far as
possible all the disagreeables of life;
they will cqme, but they will grow
larger when you remember thom, and
the constant thought of the acts of
meanness, or, worse still malice, will
only tend to make you more familiar
with (hem. Obliterate everything dis
agreeable from yesterday; start out
with a clean sheet for today, and
write upon lt for sweet memory's
sake only those things which are
lovely and lovable.
o FIRST CREEK SOCIALS. o
. " .
Ha! ha; spring ls here and lt is time
for vre girls to be planting our flow
er seed and working what we have
We are glad to report that Mr. Her
ren Brock is able to be out again.
Mr. Brock has been compel led to stay
at home op account of his eyes.
Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Bauster of the
Mt. Bethel section Was visiting Mr.
and Mrs. J. P. Owen Sunday.
Messrs. H. O. Fisher and J. A.. Mc
Carty called in tba Hebron section
Mr. Tomas Lowe ia all smiles-it's
Mr. W. 8. Bell has purchased a new
Mr. Clyde Murdock waa a agiler In
the Long Branch and Bearer Creek
sections Saturday night and Sunday.
, Dr. O. ?. Todd of Belton was in
thin community Saturday afternoon.
Mr. supervisor just bring tho road
serape through this section and show
It to the school children aa the most
ot thom have never seen one.
Sptoadld fer SL^naatlsm .
"I think Chamberlain's Liniment ls
Inst splendid for rheumatism," writes
Mrs. Dunburgh. Eldridge. N. Y. 'Ut
has bee? used by myself and other
members of my family time and timo
again during the past stu years and
! has always given the best of aaUsfac
tlen." The quick relief from pal!?
which Chamberlain's Liniment af
fords is alone worth many tunes the
cost. Obtainable everywhere.
o o o o a 9 o o o o
o FROM SECTUS. . o
No, Mr. Editor, wo do not believe
in adding to the punishment by "bust
ing" the blister and while we are very
fond of chicken, still there's not I
enough rooster about us that we will
jump on the body of our victim and
crow after we ha'.e spurred him to
death. However, will say that wo feel
doubly sure now that we were rigiit
In taking the side of the fight we
did since the good Lord came out
and helped us to snow the thing un
Of course, funerally, it was the big
gest thing of its kiud ever pulled
off in Anderson, county, and too, with
out a tear being shed.
We wero in Anderson the next
day after the election and found eveu
Friend Whaley and Wolf still carry
ing that "won't come off smile."
And now, as for "geting lt out of
our system." will say that our health
was never better and if you will take
a broken doBs of "Look before you
Jump" about once a month you will
lind that you will come out much
better thc next time the "bond issue
fever" gets you. i
Hope to see that self-appointed1
comisti?n out before many days and
that it will not have to stay !n the .
hospital no great length of time.
Scptus \\ ife-Say Hubby, this pa- i
per says that it is very Injurious for j
one to 6leep with their monti' open.
Now do you suppose' I could break
myself of this habit and sleep with
my mouth shut?
Hubby--Well yes, I think so if
you would practice lt a little while
when you are awake. j
Some of the office seekers con no?
look at the fate of the bond issue
and know how hard that they may
expect to hit the ground "hen they.
come beforo the people nc.t year. >
Miss Kobble Thompsnii. ot Green
ville, was visiting home folks last
Miss Daisy Ducworth of Anderson
spent lust Sunday here with her pa
rents, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Ducworth.
Something to be thankful for-the
blackberry still survives.
Miss Hallie Welborn, who 1B teach
ing school at McLeese, visited rela
tives here last Saturday and Sunday.
lt may be bard for the rich man
to enter the kingdom of heaven, but
one thing sure, be's running the
earth to suit himself.
Beltonite-Say waiter are these
Waiter-Can't say, they were past
speaking when wo opened the tub.
We hear that some of the Sandy
Springs farmers are done planking
cotton, and tor the first time.
Ob, yes! Uncle Rube, lt was to be
expected that cotton would go to ten
or twelve cents after the speculator
had wrenched it out of your bands
at six and seven cents per pound. Of
course it is all right for the man
who tolls to grow the cotton to have
to sell it below cost of production
in order that the gambler may get bis
rake-off and then too, that same old
trap must be baited and set for Un
cle Rube that will fool him into rais
ing another big crop this year that
these same gamblers may get anoth
er big rake-off next fall.
Only 168 progressive voters' in An
derson county, well we hope that thc
outside world won't believe this.
W. L. CASEY.
o IVA NOTES o
Mr. Giles Templeton of Abbeville
is here for a few days on business.
On Thursday afternoon a most in
teresting game ot basketball wau
played between tho Iva high school
team and Carswell Institute. Tho
u co re was 10 to" ll in favor of Iva,
Miss M. E. Jackson bas returned
to Uer home in Storevllle. after a
week's visit here to relatives. .
Mr. Charlie Miner has returned to
his home in Anderson after spending
the week at the home of Mr. T. C.
On last Tuesday evening a number
of the. young people gave a surprise
party at the home of Prof. Cliff D.
Coleman In honor of their guest, Miss
Carrie Smith, ot the Lebanon sec
Mrs. W. R. Mullinix has returned
from a short stay with relatives in
Messrs. A. G. Cook and O. N. C.
Boleman of Anderson were business
visitors here this week.
Miss Kittie Jones of Anderson vis
ited a short while this week at tho
home of Mr. J. C. Jones.
Miss Janie Garllngtoi of Anderson
organizer or the tomato clubr visited
tbe Iva high school Thursday morn
ing and gave a very Interesting talk
on tomato cuitare.
Mrs. Lem Reid was shopping in An
derson Thursday. .
Mrs. J. F. Simpson, who baa been
spending a few days at the home of
her parents. Mr. and Mra. R. S. Sher
ard, left this week for her home in
On last Wednesday afternoon tho
teachers of the Iva high school enter
tained the PhUathca class ot the
presbyterian church at the home o?
Mr. T. ?. Smith. A full attendance
was present besides a number of
visitors. The following officers were
elected to serve another year: Miss
Lois Jackson, president; Mrs. Ruth
Jones, vice president, and Miss Allie
Baakin. secretary and treasurer.^ At
We are in position to place loans on farms
in Anderson county, where the security is
good, and the debt paying disposition pf the
borrower is satisfactory.
J. L Brownlee* Cashier
Farmers & Merchants Bank.
ter thc business had all been trans
acted a salad course with coffee waa
Mr?. Richard Miller of Ellenton has
returned to her home, after a stay ot
two weeks at the home of her BOD,
Mr. T. R. Miller.
Mr. Frank Pruitt of Anderson
spent a few hours here Thursday on
Mr. D. Pollakoff of Abbeville is in
town with his brother, Mr. N. Polla
o o o o o O O O O G; o o o o o o o o o
o BEAVER CHEEK NEWS o
Tho farmers of' this community are
beginning to want some pretty weath
er so they can get their corn planted.
Mr. John Fleming has returned
home after spending a week with lits
son near Heabron.
Miss Allie McClellan and brotlier,
Mr. M. A.. Bpcnt Saturday night witlt
relatives near Starr.
Mrs. Carrie Bratcher spent Monday
aftenoon with Mr?. Charlie Softis.
Miss Mallie Bratcher spent a few
minutes Sunday afternoon with Misa
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Hawkins
spent Sur.day with Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Jim Fleming visited Mrs. D.
A. McClellan recently.
Mrs. Charlie Hawkins spept Satur
day afternoon with Mrs. Carrie
Mr. W. P. Tucker visited relatives
near Rocky River Saturday night and
Mr. Parker Sortis visited his grand
parents near Ebenezer Sunday.
Mr. Joe Parker spent a few hours
with Mr. O. A. McClellan Sunday af
Mrs. D. A. McClellan and C. E. Mc
Clellan spent Sun-' -y afternoon with
Mrs. Charlie Softis.
he will agree to most anything you
Bay after a good meal ot
OUR TENDER MEATS.
When you order of us you can rest
assured that we will send you only
the choicest cuts of sanitary, clean,
healthy meat. ^
Prices, too. aro always fair.
The Lily White Market
Phones 094 and 695.
Wo will close down our ginnery for
I the season on the 15th of Anyll. Pnr
! Hes having cotton to gin will pieuse
' bring it in before that time;
< Peoples OIL & Fertilizer Co.
Wanted to buy a lot of baled pea
vine hay. Will pay S20 per ton deliv
ered at county home for No. 1 hay.
J: MACK KINO.
Is It Worth?
How much ls satisfaction
worth to you? IB it worth thn
time that lt will take you to call
our laundry by telephone "and
ask us to call for your next
That is all that it will cost
you to sccuro work that ls
satisfactory; wo charge no moro
for our "quality" laundering
than is charged for other "not
Our work ^oks better, feels
better, keeps clean longer-la
?PHONE NO. 7.
NOTICE-AS TO COMMUTATION
AU persons liable *to road tax for
1916 are hereby notified that the timo
for payment to the county treasurer of
said, taxes will expire on the 1st day
of May, 1915. After that date a penal
ty will be attached.
J. MACK KINO.
FOLEY RiBNElf /U?S
*f:K BACKACHE Kl Oft" 1?0 rU?UUSd
o L0WNDE8YILLE NEWS. o
Miss Neille Bowman of thia place
married Mr. Dael of Florida last
Wednesday, The ceremony was per?
, formed by Rev. J. C. Chandler. The
I brido and groom left immediately for
i North Carolina where they will visit
a few days before returning to Flori
i Revs. Fennel and C?:?fe!ter wero
called to Mt Carmel Friday to con
I duct the funeral of Mrs. J. F. Souther
Lagrippe bas Invaded our commun
I lty, and we areg lad to chronicle the
i improved condition of Ute afflicted
?. Mrs. T. Baker ls convalescing after
several days' Illness._
We have just received another shipment
of these delicious hams, and judging from
previous results, it will be "first come first
served." This is the ham that makes that
good old fashioned red gravy; the kind that
every member of thefamUy enjoys, so place
your orders early, please.
Anderson Cash Grocery Co.
WSMf, Parker sBott