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For Infants and Children.
NKind You Have
.... Always Bought
ACOHOL 3 PER CENT.
nVe YORK ~ Uf? m OK 8?
Friends of Picken, County
F OR twenty-three years we have done business to
-geth er, I have tried to give you good service
and Full Value for YourMoney. I have enjoyed a good
patronage from you and appreciate it, and ask a con
tin uance of same. --My stock is full and complete with
all seasonable Dry Goods, Underwear, Hosiery and
Sho Briankets etc., at as low prices as dependable
will tkety-treeetyas wr e wae aganst HuighPeso
andtr o give luead togive. otwitstd ring
prceand FuhoalesfrYu My have eyedsl at gOld
Pice of s. ur Undewea and fulankoet withe
ash seaoal ry Goods whnerear Hsirygandnh
mare, Ilanets et, at slwpie sdpndableTem
go ca K e sold.KW W esNtTakWr Europ
wdlake alltswr PES-Cl cwaraanst beigie
priceon he word advanewe sillse l insd
Pries.. ur nderwark dis et will bere ee
Tahefre'gos, so gret trean barain yo shul
drin PEPSI-Cola crowns ealthful
pev cethR eneftord renjoyen Flvonsid
deici ner Effec isk wollesoe satisfemed
quic k to ers.I UHE S tirhat t t
"There's aeatereas n ce"yo hol
5e Cents UEbnftadejyet lvri
of every variety we are now of
- fering in the best qualities at the T
*' 'lowest prices. .It will pay allT
* contractors and builders to call*i
and look over our stock with a?
- view to purchasing for any new +
- Locks, Keys, Bolts, Bars, Nails,
- Screws, Staples, Nuts, Rivets,+
/and everything in Hardware like
~. building is here, together with all
tools for all kinds of builders.
Piokens Hardware & Oioory
SV Pickens, South Carolina j
A FULL LINE OF
F IREW OR KWS4
SAND A NICE LINE OF DOLLS
A Special Price on Some Colored Goods!
.Yours for trade
J. W endricks
ft REAT BLOOD PURIFIERG
remedy for Rheumatism, Blood Poispn and
PPMAN CO., Savannah, Ga.
A Novelized Version of the Moth
Produced b.# th
By LOUIS .
Adihr of"Th F*m Hahr."
Euatrated wi Photopa
- - CHAPTER XXVI.
For upwards of three-quarters of az
hour of that golden morning which fol
lowed the night of his return to Nev
York, Mr. Law was permitted to es
teem himself 'he happiest of mortals.
And inasmuch as this is not only I
longer uninterrupted term of happi
ness than is humanly common but 1i
more of that emotion than ordinarily
leavens the whole of a lifetime, Ala
was perhaps to be envied, even thougt
disillusionment when it came was sud
den, sharp, and to him unspeakably
shocking-a swift, unpresaged plunge
from sunlit peaks of supreme content
to the black depths of a bleak Aver
nus of despair.
The beginning of the period wu
synchron6us with the slam of a taxi
cab door that shut away a superfluous
world from the company of two who
The sound spelled safety as well se
success in Alan's understanding.
The car slipped smoothly away from
the curb, pursued only by a little gust
of semi-ironic cheers from the little
company of working men who had wit
nessed as well as measurably partici
pated in the putative elopement from
the house of Trine.
Vigilant for any indication that their
evasion had had a witness in that
strange home of deathless hatred,
Alan watched it through the little
window In the back of the cab until a
corner blotted out the vision of it;
then with a sigh of relief sank down
by the side of the woman to whom his
every thought, impulse and emotion
"Rose!" he whispered, and tenta
tively touched one of the hands that
lay clenched in her lap.
She responded with never a sign to
indicate consciousness either of his
touch or his whisper.
And reminding himself of the strain
imposed upon her by the experience
through which they had just passed,
Alan excused her unresponsiveness on
grounds of reaction, and for the time
felt constrained to let his sweetheart
rest and regain her normal poise:
there was bliss enough for him In the
consciousness that he had won her
safely away, that nothing now more
than a short hour's drive across town
and by ferry across the Hudson stood
between them and the marriage that
should prove the consummation of all
their trials . . . Barring accident!
Alan had too often suffered the pen
alty of disappointment for over-indul
gence in this failing of his for depreci
ating the unforeseen, not to make the
mental reservation, "Barring acci
dents!" with a little shiver of dread.
Had any of Trine's household been
cognizant of his daughter's escape,
Alan argued, interference must have
Despite the reassuring aspect, the
preoccupation of his companion so
wore upon him that he was presently
no longer able to refrain from disturb
"Rose!" he begged again, closing a
hand tenderly over hers. "Dearest
girl, don't worry another instant! Do
calm yourself- remember we are safe
She Appeared Anxious to Escape
Without Being Seen.
now; we fooled them handily-thanks
to your faith and bravery, sweetheart!
and everything Is going to be well
with us from now on. Over in Jersey
the minister is waiting now to marry
us; and down at the White Star dock
the boat is waiting that is to carry us
off to England the moment we're mar
ried. Think of that--and that I love
you. Nothing can possibly break the
strength of that combination!"
For another minute she rested as
she had ever since sinking Into her
corner of the taxicab-moveless, taut,
Then a long sigh shook her to her
very heart, and of a sudden the small
fist in Alan's grasp relaxed and her
face turned to his like a flower to
the sun, a face transfigured, Its lips
now soft and yielding, its eyes un
closed and smiling into his a smile
all misty with unshed tears.
"'Alan." she breathed gently. "It
can't be true! I'm trying 6o hard to
al.ie-but all the while I know it
can't '-Le:keti wthth
He convertiisepicwih h
iute eloquence of h' lip - ^
Head upon his shoulder, the girl
A college professor says a mar
an live on alcc hol and sugar.
Why the sugar A Kentucky
breakfast, they usto say, wa
a quart of whiskey .a, pound ol
steak and a dog. he dog was
ade a part of th- e aakfast sc
e could eat the s -re
6a fath do rwe rhomla
clung passionately to him. "Tell me
again that you love me!" she prayed.
"Promise mq yo jneer..let anything
come betwen.u, Prp se. me,. Alan
-promise me you'll bjlind to.mes
"Can yoU doubt I will be kind?" ht,
"I am.afraid. ." she wfilspered.
"How could I be anything else, lolo
ingyou as I d?"
"i am afraid .
"Why should I be unkind to your
"It isn't that. . . . I'mkiu##
"Of lo", you,"
"But that can nevc bel"
"You can't bi 'r. *What If .9yq
were to fid yoid ben m aken?"
She''caught heg breath and aedi.
hastily-"it you did't reall love
"Oh, thaft' ridiculous"
"I can't be sure. Nothing in liss
permanent. What isove? Ilusion of
the senses! What ls happiness? -A
will-o'-the-wlsp! What is lifp? A
"Dearest!" He held her more close
ly still. "You are nervous and over
wrought. You don't kiow 'hat you're
saying. You can'tmean what you're
saying."'. . But sfaythatit's so
that life is all make-6&iii~e. Then
make-believe you love me-"
"Oh, but I do, I do!"
"And make-believe for a little 79've.
caught the jilld''the ws n for a
little-untl, you wake up an realize
thatIit's all real~and tNo.
She closed her eyes inAuzl: "Yes,"
she breath, ayou ~are Ugt. Let's
make-bellev' it's all truei fia little
longer . .. and forget . .
He could by no means account for.
this strange hnmor; but he did his
best to coniifrt ier, none the less ten
derly because of his myidlaion. And
for a 16ng time she let Illion blind
her, restig quiet ly in his arms ma
Only on approaching the Twenty
third street. ferry~ thef mist needs
rouse and sit apart constrainedly for
fear some one might glance through
the window and surprise their secret.
As if one needed the 'evidence of a
caress exchanged to know that they
were lovere, who had eyes to see, the
flushed lovellnesh o~f the girl shrink
ing back in her corner or wit to inter
pret the'radiant happiness that shone
iti Alan's face as he'bent forward and
watched waiily from the window.
CHAPTER XXVi I.
Theirs was the last v hicle to swing
between the gates biefore these last
And this was quite as well; for Alan,
rising for one last backward glance
throuigh the rear window, started in
voluntarily and choked upon an ex-1
clamation when he descried a, power
ful touring car tearing madly 'toward
the ferry-house, It. one passenger half1
rising from the front seat, beside the
driver, and exhibiting a countenance]
puryile with congested chagrin as he
saw his car barred out of the carriage
Quickly sensitive to his emotion, the
girl caught nervously at Alan's hand.
"What is it; dear?"
"Marrophat," he snapped.
She uttere'd a hushed:icfy of dismay.
"Don't be alarmed, however," ~~he
hastened to comfort her. "He'~s lost
the race: the gates are shut-even the
passenger gate*--and. there must be
a company spotter somewhere near by,
for the gateman Is virtuously refusing
to be bribed~ by a roll of. money as
thick as my wrist!"
*At that instant the taxicab rolled
aboard the ferry-boat; th4 deck gates
were closed; a hoarse whistle rent the
roaring silen'ce of the city; winches
rattled and Shains clanked; and the
boat wore ponderously out of its slip.
"So much for Mr. Marrophat!" Alan
crowed, sitting down. "Foiled again!
He can't stop usi now!"
"Perhaps . .-"
"Why that. perhaps? Why that
tone?" he demanded sharply, struck
by the forebbding her accents con
"This Isn't the only ferry. There's
the Pennsylvadia and .the Lackawanna
-and by haril driving he might even
manage to catch the boat that con
nects with this from the Christopher
street ferry of-the Erie!"
"Impossible! I don't believe it! I
"Let's not," she agreed. "But, Alan
"Promise me-If he should manage
to catch up with us-you won't let him
talk to you. I mean, don't let him-"
"No fear of that!" he asservated
hotly. "If he tries to exchange one
word with me-I only wish he would!"
She seemed satisfied with that; but
the incident had served appreciably to
chill their spirits. They accomplished
the remainder of that voyage in a
silence that was no less depressed be
cause they sat hand in hand through
Nor was their taxicab three minutes
out of the ferry house on the Jersey
shore-though the chauffeur, stimu
later by Alana extravagant promises,
was doing, his' best to fractur6 the
speed lawa, and escape arrest-when(
the girl's fears were amply justified;
a shout from behind drew Alan's head
out of the wvindow on one side and the
girl's on the other and proved to both
that Marrophat had Indeed found some1
way to .make the crossing without1
His tourjng car was within fifty,
yards when they first were away of
it; and-Marropbhat, standing on .the
running-boar& wras~ shouting inarticu-.
lately and Ecourishing an imperative
hand; wile the distance between
br Infants s2M Cbf0l. 1
The KindYs HvAwasBugh
JKENS, SOUTH CAROLINA
We Lead Th(
thew was momentarily growing lest
As Marrophat's car drew abreasi
Alan nodded and said quietly: "Don'1
be alarmed; I can attend to this gen
And this he proceeded to demon
trate with admirable ease, ever
though called upon to do so far soon
er than he had thought to be-thanks
to Marrophat's hair-brained precipi.
tancy. For, failing to influence the
taxi driver by shouted . demands oi
threats, or to gain the least attentioE
rom Alan, Trine's first lieutenant ab
ruptly and surprisingly took his life
in his hands and in one wild bound
bridged the distance between the twc
aying cars and landed on the taxi's
Stop!" he screamed madly. "Stop,
I say! You don't know what you're
loing! Let me tell you-"
He got that far but no farther. Im
the same breath Alan had flung wide
the door and was at the fellow's throat
There was a struggle of negligibli
duration; Marrophat was in no way
his antagonist's match; within three
seconds he threw out both hands,
lutched hopelessly at the framework
Af the cab, and fell heavily to the
The taxi sped on without pause, its
river deaf to the hails of innocent il
tndignant bystanders. Alan pulled
imself together and looked back just
In time to catch a glimpse of a num.
ber of loafers lifting Marrophat to his
Eeet and helping him to the sidewallt
A an unsavory-looking tenement, be
lre the cab took a corner on two
"Not seriously injured, I fancy," he
:old the girl in response to her eager
ook. "Worse luck!" he added
But it seeemed that he was to have
greater cause than this to complain of
hs luck, before that ride was ended,
hree blocks further on a tire blevw
aut with a report like a cannon-crack
er, and the taxi lurched perilously,
esitated, slowed down, and limped
lejectedly to the curb.
Alan and the chauffeur piled out is
the same instant, the one standing
guard-with an eye out as well fox
another cab-while the other assessed
"Nothing for it but a new tire, sir,'
this last reported sympathetically. "It
must have been a broken bottle ox
something like that-it sure did rit
the usefulness clean out of that shoe.'
"Go to it," Alan advised him terse
Ly; "and if you make a quick job of it
['U1 stand the cost of the new tire."
"But if another cab comes aloni
rhile you're at it you'll lose us at
uick as a wink. Here's my card, ii
ease we have to desert you in a hurry;
you vnderstand this is a matter of lifE
ad death, and I'll nave no time tc
settle up with you. But you can cal
at Mr. Digby's office and he'll fb,
things up to your satisfaction."
The man 'ook the card and after
glance at the name touched his hal
with more noticeable respect.
"Al! right, Mr. Law," he agreed;
anything you say." And forthwiti
got to work.
The rapidity with which he corn
pleted the change of tires proved hin
an excellent chauffeur, an adept at hii
craft; but the delay was one disas
trous for ali that. It worked togethe:
with what Alan pardonably descibe4
as the devil's own luck to bring thE
touring car in sight at the precise mc
ment when the chauffeur was crankini
up and Alan on the point of re-enter
Ing the cab. And though they were
off again before Alan could close thi
foor, the attempt was hopeless fron
And yet-whether or not becausE
Alan's distaste for interference has
been too convincingly demonstrated
the touring car for the time beini
contented itself with trailing aboul
fty feet in the rear, while the tax
ned the tenement purlieus of-the Ho
boken waterfront and found its wa3
Into the broader streets of an unpre
tentious suburban quarter.
Not until they were well into thE
suburbs, with few dwellings near and
o pedestrians to interfere, did Marro
phat's purpose become apparent. Then
however-and it happened while Alar
was looking back-the touring cal
drew in swiftly and easily and Marro
phat, rising In his scet, reveled a re
volver over the windshield and fired.
The crack of his weapon was prac
tically coincident with a metallic thuw
beneath the rear seat of the taxicab.
Not for some moments did Alan ap
preiate the viciousness of the scheme
Surmising that the gasoline tank has
been punctured by the bullet, he wa
state of South Carolina,
ounty of Pickens.
IN COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
J. P. Freeman et al, plaintiffs, vs.
Myra Turner et al, defendants.
In pursuance of a decretal order lh
he above stated case by Hon. T. J
dauldin, dated the 5th day of Decemn
>er, 1914, and on file in the Clerk's of
ice, I will sell to the highest bidder ox
aleday in January, 1915, during th<
egal hours for sale, at Pickens C. H.
i. C., the following tract of iand,towit
All that piece. parcel or tract of lan<
n the county of Pickens and state afore
taid, containing forty-three acres, mor<
>r less, and having te following mete:
d bounds, towit: Beginning on a pos
>ak; thence N 74 W 35.00 to a rock
hence S 3 1-4 E 6.44 to a pme; thencE
i20 E 12.00 to a chestnut; thence N 74 E
00 to black oak on the road; thence E
0 E 11.00 red 0; thence S 56 3-4 E 4.5(
o blak o; thence N 35 E 19.00 to thE
>eginning corner, it being the homi
>lace ofThomas Looper, deceased.
Terms, cash Purcbasers to pay foi
>apers and for recording the same
['erms of sale must be com lied with ii
me hour after sale or the and will b4
esl.A. 3. BOGGS,
Clerk of Court.
10c., 25c. STORE
,m All on Goods to
)ollars. Buy Here
inclined to believe that Marrophat
hoped to stop the taxicab by depriv
ing it, in course of time, of its fuel.
And with this in mind he was present
ly surprised, as the cab took a corner,
to see Marrophat's car stop at that
corner and Marrophat himself get
ddwn. The brow of a hill intervened.
shutting off sight of the blackguard as
he knelt and lit a match. It was the
girl who gave the alarm, suddenlY,
withdrawing her head from the win
dow to scream at Alan:
"He's fired the gasoline! It's lam
tg along the street, following the lne.
of the leak-and catching up with us!t".
Without pausing to put his hand to
the latch, Alan kicked the door open.
"Jump!" he cried. "For your lif
jump! As soon as that lame catches.
up with the tank-"
Simultaneously the chauffeur, over
hearing, shut off the power.
The three gained the sidewalk bare
ly in time: the tiny trail of flames, al
most imperceptible in the sunlight,
was not a yard from the jet that spurt-.
ed through the bullet hole in the tank.
In the flutter of an eyelash the explo
sion followed. Had the cab been load
ed with nitroglycerin its destruction
could have been no more absolute.
There was a roar . . . and then
a heap of smoking ruins.
Without waiting to admire the spec
tacle, Alan caught the arm of the girl
and hurried her up the street, at the
same time calling to the chauffeur to
follow. And chance brought them to
the next corner as another cab, fare
less, hove into view. Promising its
driver anything he might ask, in or
out of reason, Alan gave him the ad
dress, and helped the girl in.
If Marrophat pursued Alan could see
no sign of him. The second car made
better time than the first. Unhindered,
and as far as could be determined,
without being followed, it Covered the
brief remaining distance in a grate
fully short lapse of time.
The suburb dropped behind a maze
of streets where dwellings stood shoul
der to shoulder and dooryards were
scant. The car swept up to a corner
house of modest and homely aspect
Two minutes more, and Alan was ex
changing salutations with and making.
his bride-to-be known to Digby's good
friend, the Reverend Mr. Wright.
Embarrassment worked confusion
with the young man's perceptive facul
ties. As this moment approached
when two should be made one who had.
gone through fire and flood, literally
as well as figuratively, for each oth-.
er's sake, incredulity drew a veil be-.
fore his vision. He viewed the wo-id
as in a glass, darkly.
He was aware of a decently fur
nished minister's study; of two wit
nesses in the guise of unassuming
womenfolk of the minister's house
hold; of the Rev. Mr. Wright himself
as a benevolent voice rolling sono
rously forth from a black-clad pres
ence; of the woman of his heart stand
ing opposite him; of questions asked.
and responses made; of a ring that
was magically conjured from some
store apparently maintained against
precisely similar emergencies; of a
hand that took the hand that was to be
his wife's and placed it in his; of hi~
clumsy and witless bungling with the
takof fitting that ring to the finger
of his sweetheart's hand .
And then he was aware of a door
that banged violently in the hallway;
of the sound of a man's voice making
some indistinguishable demand; that
Rose's hand was suddenly whipped
away, before he could fit on the ring;
that the study door was flung open and
that this animal of a Marrophat had
precipitated himself into the room.
He opened his mouth to protest
and Marrophat silenced him with a
"You fool! Drop that ring! Stop
this farce! Don't you know whom
you're marrying? That woman Is 3u
dith Trinle, you Idiot-not Rose!"
IBlankly Alan turned to the girl.
Her flaming face, her sullen eyes,
her very pose, from which the man
ner of Rose had dropped like a cast.
garment, confessed the truth of Mar
rophat's assertion. And as If this were
not enough,.Judith confessed It doubly
with a sudden outbreak of such rage
as never could have been brewed In
Rose's gentle nature.
"You devil!" she cried-and threw
herself in front of Marrophat with a
spring as lithe as that of a leopardess.
"Take warning now from me: keep
out of my way forever after thie--or
take the consequences! God knows,"
she panted, "why I don't kill ~you as
He was In her way, between her and
the open door. She gave him no
chance to move aside, but seized him
so fiercely by the wrists that he in
stinctively lifted to protect himself,
and she fairly threw him half a dozen
feet from her. He brought up with
a crash against the wall even as the
door slammed behind the girl.
When Alan, the first to recover,
gained the sidewalk, she was already
in the taxicab. Whatever reward che
had promised the man, he whipped his
machine away as if from the fear of
And darting from the house hard
on the minister's heels, Marrophat
leaped into his own car and, as if he
had not heard her threat or received
substantial proof of her earnestness,
tore off in pursuit.
(Continued Next week)
Married, last week at Central,
Mr. J. R. Koser to Miss Ledford,'
W. P. Di -an, N. P., officiat-'
ig. Thyas oung couple will
irgnbl'rmr - me in Atlanta.
e, Dolls, Toys, Eti
Sell for Nickels,]
and Save the Dif
R SoldAn tH
W. C. T. U
From week to week this column will. be de
aure of the Woman's Christian 'Tee
nted. All articles intended for putb le
EDIRED BY MRS
The cigarette habit is becom
ing fearfully alarming. Almost
every boy you, meet is addicted
to it. The little fellow just out
of his swaddling clothes, the boy
with knee pants, and the older
ones, too, may be seen. in. this
town, and every other town al
most any day with a cigarette
in his mouth. This is the mean
est, most debasing, ruinous
habit that our boys can have.
It is worse than the ligqorhabit,
if It is possible for such a thing
to be, because it is largely con
fined to the boys. Very few of
the smaller boys use liquor in
any form, and fe to excess,
but when it comeo cigarettes
the great majority of them use
them. How do the bo s get
cigarettes? Every grown per
son. and especially the business
men know it is a violation of
the law of this state to let boys
have them. The state law on
this subject is as follows:
"I% shall not be lawful for any
nerson or persons, either by him
self or themselves, tosell,furnish,
give, or provide any minor or
minors under the age of eighteen
years, with cigarettes, tobacco,
or cigarette paper, or any sub
stitute therefor. Any person or
persons violating the provisions
of this section, either in peison,
by agent, or in any other way,
shall be held and deemed guilty
*of a misdemeanor, ~and, upon
conviction shall be punished by
a fine not exceeding $100 nor;
less than $25,. or by imprison
ment for a. term of not. more
than one year nor less than two
inonthsq, or both, in the discre
tion of the court; one half. of
he fine imposed to be paid to
the informer of the offense, and
the other half to be paid to the
:teasurer of the county."
There surely must be some
body in this county who is
every day violating this law; if
not, howr could all these boys
who smoke cigarettes get them?
J. McD. BRUCE,
The Progressive Farmer,i
sidered by many as the best f?
The Pickens Sentinel, D
paper of Pickens county, $1.0(
To readers of The Sentine
papers one year for.$1.50.
That will be The Progressiv<
next year--the slogan and battle
trial South and its people who a
the chief feature of. the paper w
running throughout the whole tv
all-under the heading:
Live at Home, Out of De
(A series of 52 articles, one
tended to help small farmers anm
.crop folly and Into Independence.]
You cannot afford to miss th
be so helpful to you.
Nor can you afford to do
alive-brim full of interesting
Everything that happens in the 4
that is worth printing you will f
ty paper. A. a citizen it is youl
of your County and State.
You want both these splend
104 Big Papers. Here Is a bai
and get started. I
Pickens, S. C.
I appreciate your Bargain (
$1.50 for a full year's suberlptioi
The Progressive Farmer. Stert
................~ .. *..
voted to the cause of Temperance, under the
ance Union. Contributions So this cause
on ~sho~rId be addressed to the editor of this
C. E. ROMNSON,
If a person, any person, sells, or
furnishes, or gives, or proyides
in any..Way any minor under 18
yeari of. age iciarettes, ci
garette paper or tobacco, this
law is violated,-and the one so
doing maks.ahimself liable to a
fine and imprisonment
If this law was observed by
our business men andthegrown
up men, the nth.bysonidhot
get the cigarettes nor tfi'scco
with which to riake them.
be so vitalf interested in ther
boys that -they would see that
this law is observed. Itis for the
future good and best interesasof
their boystbat they'don6'tsmoke'
cigarettes did the effece way
to stop it is to enforce this law.
The, cigarette habit is vile
pernicious and most ini'urous to
health of mind and ~. I
saps the eirgies, inxde n
physical strength, and ipairs
(sometimes distrovs) reason.
It is said that 90. percent. of
the boys who apply for cadet
ship at West Point are turned
d ow n because. of "cigarette
heart." The boy who takes to
smoking soorj beginsito blunder,
idle and waste-his time. Next
he will drift ito places of ques
tionable pastimes anidafnally be 7
a wreck. Theres are a number
of the leading.,bnsiam conicerna
in the United States whichtab
solutely refpse to einploy any i~
bny who smokes. yearly all of
the insuranae companies reftise
to issue pollies to cigarettesmo
kers because of the efdct upon
the heart. The doors of tli best
business opportunities are sut"
hard and fast against the clgr
ette user. - -
These thins should put our r
boys to thinamng and thegparents
to acting. This is the best time
in the~ world 'for the' best boys,
but the bo:yho drugs himself
with tobacco is not to be trustea
and, therefore, there is no good
rs B &A NK
S, S. C.
>ublished evenr week, ahd.con
i-m journal, $100 a year.
Lblished evef week, official
lwe are offering both of t
NCE IN 1915 1
t Farmers's slogan and battle cry
cry, in fact, of 'the whole Indl5
re "baffled to Aght bte"4
i be a notable series of atce
relve months-ity-two issues
bt, With Surplus Crops
-HoW to DOIt.I
for each week in they
ilarge farmers out of thy
l great seuies of articles t
without your County
reading for the w
:ounty as well s int
nd, every week in your
Sduty to keep posted on
ld papers for a full
gain for you. Fillot
both piapers 't