Newspaper Page Text
O NOT TRIFLE WrI
will only make the 1
have your eyes tested and
before it becorr es serious.
optician will be with us oi
eyes Free.. Do not forget
J. M. HAULU
Miss Stella Porter is visitini
Miss Vesta Ashmore visited ii
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Earl;
Brezeale, Tuesday, Septembe
9, a girl.
Misses Essie and Elma ClaY
ton, of -Liberty, were visitor
here last week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Hughe
spent the week end with rela
tives in Greenwood.
B. Frank Farmer, a good cit
zen of Eastey, rute-6, was i
last F .ay.
Mr. Thos. Durham, a we'
known citizen of route 5, was i:
town on business Tuesday.
Messrs. R. E. Bowen of i3orri
anid J. P. Glenn of Liberty wer
pisitors at the county seat Mor
We would be glad to publis
-~- short accounts of religious meel
ing held by the different 'pastoi
in the county.
John Robbins, who lives.in th
Pearidge section, fell from a tre
Monday and got both arms br(
Sken and was badly bruised.
Mrs. Sam Lardgston,of Sparks
Nevada, is on an extended visi
to relatives and friends in Pick
ens county, her former home.
Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Williams
of the Cedar Rock sration, lef
last week on a ttp to Arizon;
* to visit i'"- 'b.ghter, Mrs. C
The K. of P. Lodge, No. 119
at Easley, decided to buy a ball
of cotton at 10c per pound, tha
will help some worthy Pythiai
out a little.
Ifarried by J. B. Newbery a
his residence Oct. 4 1914, Misi
Jettie Shirl.ey, of Liberty rout4
-- 3, and air. Seaborn Pilgrim, o:
Pickens route 2.
The Twelve Mile Riyer associ
ation will meet at Rice's Creel
church Thursday morning, Oc
- tober 8. All delegates are re
quested to be present.
* Tate Lodge A. F. M. at Norris
bad a blow out last Saturda3
ngtin the way of a big supper
* and runing 3 candidates, and
* W. M. Griffin was at his best.
Married by Judge J. B. New
-berv, at his office. Wednesday
September 30, Mis's Jennie Ken
nemnore, of Greenville, route
and Mr. S~n Finley, of Easle'
Mrs. J. C. Jennings left las
Thursday to visit her son Wyatt
who is manager for the tele
phone company, in Raliegh
North Carolina. She will als<
visit Jesse Jennings, at Black
ville, South Carolina. whil
KEG WEE I
H EYE TROUBLES.-It
:rouble worse. Come and
yet at the seat of the trouble
An expert eye tester and
i October 31 and will test
M, Proprietor -
Married, Sunday, September
27, at the home of Mr. J. C.
Stewart, father of the groom,
i Mr. Leland Stewart and Miss
Eula Belle Arnold, both of Pick
ens county. W. S. Gantt of
Mr. Frank Williams son of
'Will Williams of Cross Roads
section left last week for Seattle
S Washington to live with his
i uncle a Mr. Cox- and attend
school. Frank is a fine bov and
we wish for him success.
Protracted meeting closed
at Glenwood on Sunday night
- last. Rev. J. A. Anderson of
a Central, and Rev. W. A. Lamar
assisted the pastors, Rev. J. D.
1 Holler and D. W.-Hiott. Several
conversions during the meeting.
We are sorry to learn of the
serious illness of Mrs. J. C.
s Garrett of Norris, her daughter
e Mrs. R. T. Hallum of Pickens
.- went to see her last week. We
are glad to learn that she is im
proving and hope she will soon
Sbe well again.
s T. D. Harris is being congrat
ulated on every side for his lib
eral offer to buy 250 bales of
e cotton at 10c a pound and hold
e it until the price reaches 12c.
- We expect this is the most cot
ton any one man in.-this state
has offered to buy at this price.
t Craig Bros. Co. have added a
- line of clothing and gents fur
nishing' goods to their other
lines and now have one of the
,best general stores in the coun
t tv. Their new line of clothing
3 came in last week find they are
looking for more. Call and
look over their different lines
and watch for their advertise
ment in The Sentinel next week.
Messrs. W. W. and S. M.
I Lathem, of the Da~cusville sec
tiob, fifth and sixth sons of
Captain and Mrs. J. R. Lathem,
L left last Monday on No. 37, for
Stheir home in Miami, Arizona,
u where they are engaged in busi
Sness. They stated before leav
ing that things were again in
good condition in Arizona. We
are always glad to have these
boys pay us a visit for they are
jolly good boys. We wish them
much success in their adopted
state. . **
The Pickens band was re-or
ganized last week, but now it is
the Woodmen of the World
band, being under the entire
control and supervision of Keo
wee camp and being ccmposed
-of only member.; of this camp.
There are about sixteen mem
bers of the new band and they
are practicing regularly. Most
of them belonged to the old band
and the prospects now are that
in a short time Pickens will
really have one of the best bands
bi the state, Vincent Hamilton
,is instructor. The local camp
-of Woodmen of the World is in
,a flourishing condition and new
members are joining most every
- week. It has a large and live
Smembership and is a good camp
to be a member of.
We mean it-in the latestsense .
of the word. Turn your heads
this way, if you are in need of+
Rubber Goods of any kind for
any purpose. Here you will find+
them in the best qualities from
an ordinary tooth brush up to
the largest article.
INyal's Face Cream is as good?
in winter as it is in summer. 25 j
and 50 cents.
Ndunnafy's Candy 3
Little Girl Burned
to Death Saturday
A sad atoident occurFed at the
Pickens cotton mill Saturday and
resulted in the death of the nine
year-old daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. A. L. McCall.
The little girl ;as pouring
some kerosene on a tire when
the can exploded and set fire to
her clothing. Mrs. McCall and
Edwin Summey, who was at the
house taking orders for grocer
ies, rushed to the aid of the
child and smothered the flames
with a quilt, but not before the
child had been se'veielv burned.
A doctor was immediately called
and did all that was possible to
save her life, but death relieved
her suffering about 11 o'clock
The little body was laid to rest
at.Mt. Tabor Sunday afternoon,
Rev. J. E. Foster conducting the
The heart-broken parents have
the sympathy of the entire com
munity in their hour of grief.
Another Good Story
For Our Readers
Since we published "The Hol
low of Her Hand" last spring a
great many of our readers have
asked us to give them another
good story in The Sentinel. We
have been looking around for
another good one, and at last we
believe we have found the very
story which will delight our
"The Trey O'Hearts" is the
name of the story which we.will
begin publishing in The Sentinel
in a few weeks. This is a high
price story and has not yet been
printed in book form, being one
of the very newest as well as
As the nights get longer there
will be more time for reading,
and we are-going to give our
readers the best.. Look for the
first installment in a few weeks.
Liberty U. D. C. Meeting
The September meeting of the
Keowee chapte, U. D. C., of
Liberty was held at the home of
Mrs. J. C. Hunter on the after
noon of the 2,th., The members
answered roll call with some in
cident in the life of a Confeder
ate general. Mrs. W. C. Odell
had a paper on the leading Con
federate g e n e r a 15s. Delegates
were elected to the State and
general convention conventions.
Mrs. J. N. Blum was elected to
attend the State meeting in1
Yorkville December 1.4. and
Mrs. J. C. Hunter the general
convention in Savannah No.
vember 11-14. The members
agreed to contribute $4.50 to
the Piedmont district scholar
ship. There were present three
isitors at this meeting-'Mrs.
P. J. Brown, Mrs. L. B. Odell
and Mrs. A. F. McCord. The
hostess served a sweet course to
her guests during the social
An Enjoyable Affair
On Monday evening the beau
tiful and hospitable home of Mr.
and Mrs. A. J. Boggs was the
scene of one of the most enjoy
able dinner parties given in
Pickens in some time. It is use
less to try to descrihe the elabor
ate menu, for everyone knows
what Mrs. Boggs' dinners are,
but she surely has neyer planned
a dinner~ more sumptuous and
appropriate than this one. One
of the features of the evening
was the music, both vocal and
Among those present were
Judge Shipp, C. R. D. Burns of
Wahalla, Mr. A n d ers on of
Greenville, J. P. Carey, Sr.,
Robert Anthony,and Misses Ina,
Maka and Meda Boggs, Mary
and Grace Cashion, Nannie Por
ter, Mattie Griffin, Josie Chas
ton Ola Morgan.
Miss Patti Major has returned
to Darlington to resume her
work as teacher in one of the
schools. She has a host of
friends in this community who
are very sorry that she is away
yet wish her the best of every
Mrs. Lathem who has been
visiting her parents. Mr. and
Mrs. H. A. Richey. has returned
Misses Payne of Calhoun were
the guest of Mrs. A. J. Boggs
SSOMETHING GOOD 'N
Bennington-Hall Bakerized Steel
a. Cut Coffee
aThe Votan Mocha and Java
.The Votan Tea is the Best in the
a. World 1
A mellow, fine and satisfying
Cfeand Tea with a de- a
Clightful, lingering after
SFolger, Thorniey & Co. $jex
Deafness Cannot Be Cured
reach the diseased portion of thecano
and rthat Isbyneconsttuional remedie.
Deafnes hs cuse by a Iamed cod
chian Tube. When this tube is inflamed
e 'ring, and when itis entirely ced.
flasnton care utaken out andthis
earn sirldbe destroyed forever ne
cases out of t acausedf bydatarh
We wi gie Ozne Hund Dollarsforany case of
F. 3. CE ENqjr, a CO ,Toledo, Ohio.
Sold by Draggista.5c.
- ~k Halls a i ifam l Pa f. a lenain.
VISIT TO SPIDER'S JA
There Was the Sandman, Jumping
Laughing Just as F
Neither Johnnie nor Jessie coul
tell just when the Sandman came int
the sitting room the next night, so
course they did not know how b
came. Perhaps it was down the chin
ney and perhaps it was through tb
window or the door, but, anywa:
there he was, jumping up and dow
on the corner of the library table an
laughing just as hard as ever b
could. He waved his hand to Jessi
and as soon as he could stop hi
laughing long enough to speak b
jumped clear across from the table t
the arm of the big chair in front c
the fire place, and began to tell th
Twins all about the joke he ha
played on.a mean old wasp that aftei
noon. He told them that the wasp ha
tried to bite him and he htd throw
the old wasp into the spider's jail, an
there he was this very minute, all tie
up with a lot of rope. Wasn't tha
Of course Mother Dear was sittin
in the big chair with her dear litti
Twins; but she did not see the Sant
man, because he does not let growr
~up folks see him, and he talks so tha
only the children can hear. When th
Sandman asked the Twins to go for
little walk and see the wasp in th
jail they were very glad to go, an
Mother Dear thought they had onI
gone to sleep.
So they put on the two little cap
with the tiny silver bells on the ve;'
tip top, and then they were no bigge
than the Sandman. When they wer
all ready the Sandman put one fog
in his pocket and juznped up an'
down on the other, all t~fe time sayin;
"Osky Wow Wow, Skinny Wow Wow,
and in a minute all three of ther
were way out in the barn where Dad
dy kept the horse and the cow. The:
stopped over in one corner an'
there they saw a most tremendou
spider web all made out of silve
threads. It looked as big as a circu
tent, and every thread seemed like
big rope of silver, and the ropes wer
all1 covered with things like hook!
having very sharp points.
Something all wrapped. up with th
silver ropes was making an awfu
noise over in one corner of the spide
web. It looked almost as large as:
big dog and it buzzed very loud an'
tried to bito the ropes. The Sandma:
laughed again when he heard this lous
noise, and he walked over and poke<
the animal with a little stick. My
ow it did buzz and wiggle..
"That Is the wasp that tried to biti
me this morning," said the Sandmari
"He is a cross rascal and I am jus
going to have the spider keep him
tied up there all night, so that he wil
remember not to bite anybody afte
Jessie was~sure that she aid no
like spiders, so she moved around be
ind the Sandman, and looked care
fully about her.
"I do not see any spider here," shi
said, and I do not believe that shi
wanted to see one either, do you?
"He is taking a little nap way bac1
at the end of that long tunnel you se<
in the middle of his web," replied thi
Sandman. "I could bring him out heri
very quickly if I were to pull one o
those silver ropes, but I would rathe
let him sleep until he has some wor:
to do. Suppose we go and try to fin
a robber fly and then chase him u
here for the spider to put in jail."
Of course the Twins thought tha
would be lots of fun, so away the:
went, out back of the barn, t
a great big pile of dirty stra'
and pretty soon they came to a sor
of opening down in it. The Sanc
man leaned over this hole an
listened, and so did the Twins. Wa
down deep they heard a funny sort c
MEWONlMRS WI'AT IT IS'
Try An Advertisei
A girl with a face as pretty as a
picture may be spoiled by an ugly
IL WITH THE SANDMAN
Jand Down on the Library Table an
ard as Ever He Could.
d singing like the inside of a beehiv(
J and then out of the hole popped
f brand new fly, just born.
e My gracious, but he was a whoppei
V and he almost frightened Jessie a
e that she cried, for you must remen
ber that she was not very big whei
she had the Sandman's cap on, an<
1 she kept forgetting that the fly coul,
8 not see her or hurt her when she wa
e with the Sandman. .
5 This fly was lots bigger than th
e Ants I told you about ih the firs
D story. He had a great long tonguE
f almost as long as a piece of garde
8 hose, and he kept it rolled up in hi
i mouth Just like your Daddy rolls u:
his hose. He had two great big eye
i that stuck out on the sides of his hea
2 as big as rubber balls, and each ey
I had hundreds and hundreds of litt1
i eyes all over it, so that he could se
t better. That is why it is so hard fo
you to catch a fly with your hands. H
Scan see behiid him as well as h
Scan see in front, and he can jump ani
- fly away quicker than a wink.
Besides the funny tongue and th
tfunny eyes, this fly had two of- the loi
Bliest wings, that you could see righ
Bthrough, and they were color'ed jus
Blike the rainbow. When he foldet
Ithem up they were right on top of hi
back, and that was where he ha'
them when he crawled out of the pil1
Bof straw and 'sat still In'the sun ti
Sdry his wings, for they were very nei
BAs soon as' they were dry he spreal
tthem out and flew away. Like al
Iother flies he was very naughty, an<
Sprobably you would like to know jus
what he was going to do. First he fles
t over and lighted on the old horse'
-back and bit him real hard, and the:
She, went over and bit the poor com
IWasn't that too bad! They chase<
Shim away by switching their tails a
- him, so he hurried over to th
Bscreen door that led into the kitche:
Iand the very minute the door wa
Bopened, in he slipped, as sly as yol
There on the table was some nic
Bcake for supper, so he went over an<
ilighted on that and ate some of I
rwithout asking permission of an3
Aftery this he crept into the garbag
pail where he got his feet very dirt
Iand then he flew right over to litti
l baby brother in the high chair an
, wiped them on baby's face.
The Sandman was angry when h
B saw the fly do all these naughty trick
-and he made up his mind that this fl:
: would have to go to jail. He slippe
I up beside the fly and whispered in hi
1 ear that there was some sugar out i
' the barn and he had better hurry ui
and get It. The fly jumped up into th
; air as soon as he~ heard about th
- sugar and flew out to the barn an
- the Twins and the Sandman went rigt
after him to see the fun. As soon a
Sthe spider heard the fly coming h
poked his shining gold head out of hi
tunnel and the fly saw It and thougl
Sit was sugar so he flew right over an
lighted on the spider's net.
S There he stuck* fast because who
he tried to get away the hooks on th
net ho him tight, and the great bi
red and go.. and black spider skippe
across the web and tied the nanght
Ifly up with a whole lot of his silve
Srope. And that served him just righ
(Copyright. 1913. by Joseph B. Bowles.)
S A teacher in New Jersey was hea:
Sing her class in natural history recit
tand calling up a bright-looking litt
-girl, asked: "What is a ruminatin
,"One that chews her cubs," was mj
f innocent reply.-Congregationalist.
T iEN SUPPriN IIND500'Y(
nent in The Sentine
"Do you feel like a plate of noodle
soup?" asked the waiter. "No, I'm
not mnakin' any noise, am I?"-New
It's High Time To
T HE people of Pickens and its
surrounding trade territory are
now ready to buy.
All they want is the suggestion,
and the news of gdods and prices.
THE PICKENS SENTINEL covers
Pickens and this trade territory like
Why not use the most officient
and economical medium of publicity?
Mobilize your trade through the
quickest and greatest selling force
DR. R. A. ALLGOOD
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Office over Keowee Pharmacy. Resi
dence, Attaway House.
Office Phone 24 -:- Residence Phone 59
OF A LARK
By OSCAR COX
"If I were to lose my fortune," said
Frank Atwood to his friend, Ned Col
by, at the Athenaeum club, "do you
know what I'd do?"
'rd hire out for a coachman."
"You'd have to make It a chauffeur.
There are no coachmen any more."
"There are a few. I have no fancy
for a machine, but I love a horse."
"If there were any young women in
the family there'd be one of these se
cret marriages that we see so often
mentioned in the newspapers, follow
ed by the customary annulment or di
"Oh, no, there wouldn't!"
"I' bet you there would."
"How could we settle such a bet?"
"By putting the matter to practice.
Advertise for a position and when you
I find one with a pretty girl in the fam
I fly take it. I'll bet you a hundred that
within three months you marry the
. "That would be interesting, wouldn't
it?" said Atwood thoughtfully.
t The upshot of this bit of dialogue
was that Atwood advertised as sug
gested and, after answering several In
vitations to call and present creden
tials, at last found a place where there
was the required pretty girl. His cre
dentials were wanting, but fortunately
he was able to imitate the Irish brogue
and claimed to have just come -over
from the green isle, where he had been
chiefshostler for Sir Charles O'Malley.
Since his employer was not versed In
literature he did not appreciate the ab
The bet stood $500 even that within
Sthree months Atwood would be at
least engaged to Miss Bertha Fosdlck,
Sdaughter of his employer; $500 more
that he would marry her, and $500
more that he would run away with
It would seem that Colby should have
received odds on such a wager, and If
be had been a real coachman twenty
to one would not have been enough.
But Frank Atwood was a very at
tractive young fellow and had a smilf
that no girl could resist. Miss Fos
dick was but seventeen, and It was
predicted that when the next year her
SIntroduction to society should take
'place she would prove a heart smasher.
1Why parents will allow their daugh
ters to pass under the influence of their
drivers Is a mystery. From fifteen to
twenty is an Irresponsible age for a
Sgirl, and In nine cases out of ten where
the sexes are thrown together without
restraint, especially where they are
1young, amatch will be the result. At
any rate, Miss Fosdick, being permit.
ted to go out alone driven by the hand
some coachman, St once fell under her
tInfluence. Atwood, being full of the
Old Nick, told her that he was a young
er son of an Irish baronet; that, the
f amily had been Impoverished by the
loss of a suit In court and he had been
obliged to shift for himself. He~ had
come to America, got stranded and,
having always been used to horses, had
taken up their handling as a vocation.
BQuite likely some of the low born
~'drivers who steal the daughters of
their employers tell some such yarn as
this. Atwood's conscience did not trou
ble him because he was an American
gentleman with a future, and In his
own. propria persona an excellent match
for the young lady. But It served to
enlist her sympathies for him, and
sympathy Is akin to love. She wish
ed to inform her father of what the
cabman had told her, but Colby, know
ing that such a story going to his
employer would result in his being Im
mediately fired, refused permission.
And so the game went on, the hand
some coachman driving the pretty Miss
Fosdick every pleasant afternoon, and
since It was not as pleasant for her to
have him perched on the box so far
above her she soon came to select a
cart to ride in, so that he might sit
beside her. Occasionally they would
meet some of Atwood's friends, who
would stare at mim, wondering how
any two men could so closely resemble
each other as the handsome clubman
and this liverned coachman. But Frank
would keep his eyes on his horses and
brazen It out. On one occasion they
met Colby driving with a parry of
friends, and although Ned, according
to agreement, did not give the coach
man away, the ordeal was trying.
The outcome of the wager was a
compromise. One day Frank Atwood
appeared at 'the club (not in livery)
and sat down to lunch with his friend
"Ned," be said, "what was Intended
for a lark has turned out seriously. I
am going to propose for the hand of
Miss Bertha Fosdick and I don't wish
the girl I love to be the subject of a
bet I propose that we call the wager
Atwood never went back to the Fos
dicks in livery. He wrote a long let
ter to Mr. Fosdick In which he told
as much of the truth.-it 'would do
to tell, gave him re Arences and asked
permission to applyi to his daughter
for her hand.
It required some t mne for Mr. Fos
dick to be convince9f that there was
not something wrong, about the appli
cant, but after dligdut inquiry he be
came satisfied that Frak Atwood's so
.cal postion was ex lent and his in
come ample to su rt Miss Bertha in
the style to twhI she had been accus
Ned Coibytw best man at the wed
l We are talking again onth
9 subject because we want to in
y press on your minds thed'
3 that successful farmershavebe
D come so through thesse of this )
n same machinery; and what oth-,a
n ers can do you ought to do. )
1 The earth is full of wealth M
v waiting for some one to dig it u
11 out, but you will never pry it all
! loose with bare hands or the old "
If you saw a dollar in the road
you would pick it up. Our
chinery means a good many do
1 lars "picked up" for you. Bet
n ter start your "picking" now. n
Heath-Bruce-Morrow Comp'y a
TheStore of RealValues
Pickens, S. C.
The Expense of Making the Crop
Should Be Paid Out of the Crop
Fertilizer is a necessary expense
in making a crop. The Ferti-~
lizer debt should hM among the
first debts paid.
Anderson Phosphate and Oil Coe
FARM FACTS SPCANOIE
By PETER RADFORD, National Lee- [For the benefit of' my customers who
turer, Farmers' Educational and have been using Dr. Toyman's soap and
Co-Operative Union of toilet powders, I have made arrange
America ments to p lace it with my father atte
__________________Pickens Hardware and Grocery Co., and
anyone wishing any of it can get same
The robems f frmin ar by going to that store. Yours very
Theprblmsoffamig retruly, Roy Allen, agent. 2
as serious as the multiplication - Oats For Sale. -Texas rustp roof at
ables. . 75c per bushel. G. A. Ellis, Pikens.
Successful farming and mar- I want to help you farmers all I can.
keting are the basis of all human Come in and buy your wie'or Shoes.
progress. p___fair pro fit. A few more dresses, 98c.
Empty molasses barrels, 95e, It surely
He wfio plows can produce pays to see T. D. Has..
anything, including health and For First-Class Printing, try The
happiness. Sentinel with an order.
Wanted-200 cords of first-class pine
The magic influence of the wood, 4 feet length, at $2.50 per cord.
plow wIl make a desert bloom Pickens Cotton Mill. 17tf
and blossom.- Sheriff's Sale -
Farming is successful only State of South Caroina,
when the crops have been profit- In Countyof Piesut
ably marketed, J. S. Fowler, Plaintiff,
Goodroad bradenour ym- Mrs. J. T. Welborn, Defendant.
Goodroad bradenour ym-In pursuance of a decretal order in
pathy. lessen distance and in- the above stated case by Hon. S. W. G.
crease our usefulness. hipp dated Septme 30,1914 andl o
the mn wh realy cuntsthe highest bidder on Salesday in No
It's temnworalco tsvember. 1914, during the lega hours for
in farming. Fertile land is nec- sale, at Pikens C. H., S.C, thef
esar, but a master min musht decertinbede arce ord t-wit
solve the problem of production of land, atcetainiece arcelfour actor
and marketing. fifths (44 4-5) acres, more or less, situ
ated, lying and being in Libert tow
Protracted Meeting shi,Pi-ends cot, ot rlina,
Prtate-etngnwi - Congers, Mrs.N. L. Williams, Luther ..
Protactd metin no inHill and others, and being the same
progress at the Second Baptist tiact ofladcnvee y t.ow e sai Mee f
BorcanradeRe.J.E dated octobet 23, 1911.
McManaway of the HomeBor Terms cash. Purchaser to pay for
is assisting the pastor Rev. W. papers and for recording the same.
P. Holand.Terms of sale must.be complied with in
P.__Holland.__one hour after sale or the premises will
be resold at the risk of the former pur
Charlotte Observer chaser. Rh.-f Pike RoAty.
The CharlotteSemii. Weekly1 Ntic of Final Settlement and~
bserver makes the important Dic
announcement this week that ag
beginning with January 1, 1915, I otee is heebytien .that Iwil
payment cahinvne stilysnte Esqi., Jadge of Probate for Pickens .
stitycs-navnesse-county, in the State of South Carolina,
rhis paper is undoubtedly one of on the' 12th day of November, 1914, at
the best semi-weekly newspapers 11 o'clock in the forenoon, or as soon
in the South. and this announce- .thereafter asai appicton beast
muent will be of r~uhitrs nment of the estate of Joseph Gilliland,
this section. At the same tiedeceased, and obtain discharge as ad
theyar making the announce- ministratrix of said estate.
mnent that from the present date 2 -MRS. L. E. G1LAND,
oJnar they will accept 2iA~iit5
mbscriptions on the basis of' Mr. Farmer:
three years for $2. In this way Sell me some nice
they expect to collect all old sub- While the war in
scription accounts and bring the And theriekf
present subscription to the point Abetrmk
where it is all paid in advance. want the c
This is an unusual proposition To set the
for such a high-class paper and That "Ha
should cerfainly bring them If this rh
-om fne results. ' corn. R.