Newspaper Page Text
DepArtment of Agri
E. J. WATSO]
A Weekly Bulk
"My cow was sold."
The aim and purpose of the State
Bureau of Marketing is to sol pi'o.
ducts of the farm direct to 'the con.
sumer or final purchaser and to got
for the individual who wants products
of the farm exactly what he wants
* from the.man or the woman who has
Just that to sell. The statement at
the head of this column is copied from
a postcard sent to the bureau by a
farmer residing on the coast, who an
nounced through the Bureau that he
had a cow of certain breed and do
scription to sell at a certain price.
His postcard is but one of scores that
come all the time and it merely illus
trates the effectiveness of the selling
This week many new names have
appeared in the list of patrons of the
Bureau, indicating that even greater
extension of the effective work that
has already 'been set in full swing.
Among the wants this week is one o4
particular interest to many who have
turned to live stock. It is from a
Virginia meat company which cures
native hams and bacons from hogs
raised in the South. The writer says:
'I understand that there are a good
many hogs raised in your section and
I would like to get in touch with some
of the hog raisers. If you know any
of them would be glad if you would
give me their names." In this connec
tion also the Bureau has been advised
by one of the best ham packing plants
at Richmond that in view of the in
crease of hog production in the Caro
linas that concern is doubling its
plant. The company writes: "We
are very glad indeed that the farmers
are giving more attention to the rais
Ing of live stock; in fact so much in
terest has been displayed along this
line that we feel encouraged to in
crease our facilities here and are now
engaged in enlarging our plant so that
we will be in position to take cattle,
aheep, and hogs throughout the year.
This new. planthowever, will not be
ready until about, the first of October
and -as we have discbntinued killing
hogs until that date we will pot be
able'to handle any live stock .before
that time. You can state, however, to
the farmers that if they will improve
their herds and raise hogs and cattle
equal to the Western animals they
will have no difficulty in marketing
them at prices equal to the Western
The first of these concerns referred
to above is in the markets now and
those having hogs to offer in suffIcient
quantities for shipment upon commun
1enting with the Bureau will be 'furn
ishied the necessary information.
The following is a summary of the
unfilled Wants and Offerings this
Pure bred Dorsett ram old enough for
breeding purposes. Can exchange a pure
Dorsett ewe eligible for reglstration for
To communicate with partIes having
miloh goats for sale or exchange. 'Also
with bona fide dealers in wool, who will'
buy for cash or gIve faIr exchange.
*Some Japan clover se'ed. Make lowest
price. WIll exchange for It pIgs or Japan
A good second hand bass violin, In good
8 bushels Dixie Wilt ResIstant cotton
Pure bred mutton ram.
A family of hands for farm work.
One 11 months old tested Berkshire
boar, registered $30. One 15 months old
registered Berkshire sow and l!tter of
week old pigs, $45.00. Several 3 months
old boar and sow pigs, registered Berk
shires, $10.00 each,
One cross bred Guernsey and Ayreshire
heifer, 11 months old, $20.00 crated.
* 20 Berkshire pigs, gilts and boars, en
titled to regietralton, 10c per lb. Weights
f'omn 25 to 60 lbs., or ill exchange for
equal value feed oats or corn.
One pure bred Jersey bull, wcight about
000 lbs.; one pure bred Jersey bull calf, 6
months old; one pure bred Jersey helfer,
1 year old,'and one pure bred Jersey Cow,
fresh in May,, $110.0 for the lot.
One. pure bred Essex boar, 16 months
old,* weight 325 lbs, price $60. Two pure
bred Essez. boare, 5 months old, wt. 80
lbs., price $15.00 each. One pure bred
reg. Essex sow, 8 months old; wt. .100 lbs.,
$25.00. -One p'ure bred Essex sow" 5 mos.
- old, wt. 80 lbs., prie,$15.00.
8 Duroo Jersey male pigs, $8 each with
registration pa pera at 10 week.
8 registeredi Collie p ups, males $10, fe
males $1.00. F~or deli very May 1.
the pair for immediate delivery
Several full Duroe ptgs at $5.00 each
fo. b. Parkeville. Two tie half Bork
shire gilts 85 to 100 lbs. eah $8 each or
$15 -for -the two -fob. Itrsille -
One aplendid .fersey cow, 8t to' 4 gal
i na rich milkc. One fin a grade Jersey 8%
t4 glnsrich milk. s
* .8bae~nj~~cits, pure bred, $g each,
or W11 e~oa for Brabhanm peaa or
One regi tered Berkshire boar,- wt. i85i
Iibs., $16. ~ne registered.
Berkshire boar, wt 100 ls. 1266,
three registered g'ilts 10 *1.
each. on9 :fine Pe'istered $6, i.27
lbm,. farrow sooth 35.00. Ten registared
pies. 8 months old .50~ each
One soig0or stey cow, mix 3ears
old with ~al 0'lf toWW eks hold. .'
* o $ 0, i ft the'
ukure, Coirnmerce and
lau of Marketing
tin of Infornation.
One thoroughbred Jersey bVu, 5 yeii
Ioland China pigs, two mnoths old ires
and dames registered. Or -will egohang,
for peas or spy beanq
To oxchang egood pointer for bred Berk
shire sow .
White.aid Patrl Wyando te egs
from rie- winnin stock, #1.60 per .
Will exciange White or Patridge eggs
for Bronze turkey eggs for setttin
To exchange a settingof Silver yan
dotte Tggs or a setting of pure White
2 pairs of white guineas $2 a pair. ~ 2 -
pairs*of Indian Runner duchs, $2 per pair.
One pair peafowls $10.
Barred Plymouth Rock eggs, 751 per 1
Fine strain Rhode Island Red eggs, $1
per setting of 16.
Pure bred Black Minorca eggs, $1.00 a
+setting, or wilt exchange for pure Ply
mouth Roke .
8 white in dan Runner ducks and 2
drakes, $1.00 each.
Peacocks, full plumage, $7.00; hens, $3.60
to $4.00. Indian Runner ducks. 75c each;
ABlac loiinorca eggs -$1.00 per 15.
Setting of Black Orpington eggs, 16,
delivered by parcel post ~.00.
10 bushels sound Brabham peas, $1.20
100 bushels of the following varieties of
1eas: Brabham $1.40 per bushel; Iron,
1.30 per bushel; Clay, mixed, $1.00 per
ushel, sacked f.o.b.
30 bushels White Blackeye Crowder
peas $2.00 per bu., f.o.b. 50 bushels Six
Weeks peas, $1.50 per bushel.
Exchange for registered Berkshire pigs
only, 25 bushels peas. 25 bushels corn one
ton of hay, 800 White Leghorn baby
chifks and one good milch cow.
400 bushels mixed Clay peas, sound, for
$1.05 per bu., f.o.b. Elloree. In lots of
200 to 400 bushels, 87% cents f.o.b. Ello
ree, per bushel.
.e8 bushels large California seed peas, $3
25 bushels 90 Day Velvet beans, $2.50
er bushel; 10 bushels Yokohama Velvet
eans, $2.50 per bushel.
4 bushels Yokohama Velvet beans; 20
bushels Chinese Velvet beans.
40 bushels Yokohama Velvet beans,
$2.25 per bushel f.o.b. Bamberg.
Acclimated .100 Day Velvet beans. Will
exchange 3 bushels for 10 bushels King,
Cleveland, Simpkins or Cook cotton sed.
25 bushels hand picked and shelled Gar
riek Prolific seed corn, $2.00 per bushel
Field Selected seed corn of following
varieties: Butts Four 10ar. Minters Im
proved, Eureka and Biggs Seven Ear.
Five tons bright peavine and crab
grass hay, $16 per ton f.o.b. Hagood.
A few bushels "E. Z. Money" Big Boll
cotton seed, $1.50 per bushel. Or will ex
change for male or female Holstein.
50 bushels Alexander "Ezy Money"
cotton seed $1.00 per bushel.
250 bushels Webber Long Staple--cot
ton seed, $1.00 f.o.b. Chester, 10c extra
150 bushels Cleveland Big Boll cotton e
seed. 90c per bu., f.o.b. Ridgeway.
Yellow and red canna bulbs, orchid
flowering kind, large and fine. 25c per 4
100 lushels ure Pumpkin yams, 75e per
bushel f.o.b. Trenton.
50 bushels good table potatoes, 60c bu,
200 bushels pure Nancy Hall potatoes
at $1.00 per bushel. 75 bushels Golden
Beauties. $1.00 per bushel.
150 to 200 bushels clean well kept sweet
potatoes f.o.h. Mars Bluff, sacks or bar
rels, 80c per bushel.
30 or 40 bushels Lookout Mountain
Irish potatoes $1.25 f.o.b. station.
One Louisville Cotton seed separator
for taking out small and inferior peed be
fore plonting, good 'as new, $17.50.
One 40-inc h right hand Burnham Tur
bine water wheel, $50; one 20-inch right
hand Burnham Turbine water wheel with
goutside-globe case, $100; one 16-inkh right
hand Burnham Turbine wheel, complete
$20.06; one '46-inch right hand wood Gall
loway water wheel with~ casing complete,
$7600 Wiii exchange for something of
Sawed khingles on grade.
To exchtange Harley Davidson Motor
cycle for good brood mare or good yoke
600 bushels nice clean Spanish peanuts
28 lbs to the bushel, $1.50 per bushel,:
f. o. b. Ora ngeb~urg. ..
.10 bushels Spanish lpeanuts. Sc per lb. ,
Fresh asparagus cut every day.
Big stocky translylanted tomato plants,
earliest variety, 15Sc per dlozen; 70c per
hundred: $5.00 Der thousand.
One 50-saw Augusta gin, feeder and
condenser; one Freeman's New Era cot
onciress. Or wvill exchange ror' live
Tomato lans1c per dozeni April do
Stoe..Ea lana, Brimmer', P'onderosa and
Bermuda grass roots..t
Russian violet plants.t
Sy'rup from Japanese cane in 42 gallon
barrels, 40 cents per gallon, f.o.b. Wedge
field. Japanese cane seed, 50c per peek.
or yrent a small farm in Orangeburg
Camna bulbs, varieties: King Humbert, t
Fiorence 'Vaugh. Bronze, lovely large yel- I
low, prices 3 for 25c, 50c a dozen, do
livered. Many lovely varieties of Dahlias
$1 per dozen delivered.
Japanese seeded cane, 7e per lb. deliv
ered in radius of 150 miles. Best variety
for feed and syrup,
One McC'ormack grain binder, good as
Choice wh'te oak wvagon~ tongues and c
coupling poles, 40c each.
15 1lb8. hand picked, and 5 lbs. Jacli Pot
smoking tobacco. Make offer on lot, or s
20 pairs White Homer pigeons; S iairs
Brown Carneaux, price on application, 1
One 20-inch Orist Mill with bolting at-t
tachment at bargain or will exchan~ge for
baled hay, corn or other farm p~roducts. t
Some pure Angera and common goats
at bargain or will excha nge for something
of equal value.
Pur'e Indian Runner duck eggs for
hatching, Sc each. Pure S. C. Rhode Tl
and nega for hatching. Se each.d
3 ten-gallon and 3 flye-gallon cream
sh'aping cans cheap or wvill exchange for
baled hay or other farm products,
Some 0. 7. C. and Poland China nlga
crossed. 8 weeks old $3 eac'h: 4 fine 0. 1.
C. and Essex giuts "rossed. $12.50 each.e
10 to 15 Duroc-Jeprsev and Berkshire
r/tgs crossed, 12 weeks old, or will ex
('hange for grain.
Mr. Pester Explains. 1
"When I am downtown and see a il
presumably intelligent youig woman i
nmaking a fool of herself over a meas.
ly runt of a dog, I fret and fume all t:
the way home,'' said P. G. Pester. '1
"Then [ look in the mirror and think a
that, after all, she might have done 1
worse!"-Kansas City Star.h
Oh, Reallyl e
No douibt the ancient Romans, who
were nevertheless a sou~nd Tartistie
race of the second rank, talked of thiet
cost (in slaves) of their aqueducts,
and would have been puzzled could
they have seen us staring at the im.
perfect i-en'ainls of the said aquedletu
as interesting works of art.
Woman's Sacred Rights. e
*One reason a wonman will'not permit '1
her husband to criticize her frienids
is that she donsiders it an inv~sion of 14
fi'sacred rights.-Topeka State Cap r
House ~ ~Eftt
ludson Maon0' anV
Indp Conven Phment
to Be Msade In $l Year.
Greenvile.-Befieng tthat hora,
we0rship is one of vtelpsentials to
tesppiest~c~iienrydh.' Judson mil
management has -dooised a plai
whereby employee Of that mill ma:
buy residence IotA.-*t P very low fig
ire .and on easy payrneits. Having
bought' the lot, 'the, iill "managemen
wrill undertake to er'ct -for the pur
3haser a house thereon not to exceeC
11,000 In cost, and' to allow the pur
,haser as much as six years to mak<
Ill payments. The interest rate wil
)e 7 per cent.
A street has. been laid off, thougli
lot yet giaded, and' some 30 lots, 6
)y 150 feet, mapped out. Fourteer
)f these loth have been sold.
The location of these lots Is nea
he Piedmont & Northern line, con
iguous to the present Judson mil
rillage. Four houses have been erect
id already. No house, under the con
ract, canl cost less than $650. Thc
wottages now erected are neat and
The mill management is seeking t(
work in conjunction with the em
ployes toward the goal of home own
irship which will certainly meat
nore happiness for all concerned
nore prosperity and. stability in em
dloyment. In addition to making this
)roposition in regard to the purchase
>f lots and the erection of homes, Jud
on m411 is now employing two welfare
vorkers, making arrangements for
,arious kinds of. outdoor sports and
loing other community work, all of
vhich is of a co-operative nature.
2roperty Will Be Closely Inspected
Columbia.-Orders have been issued
rom the office of the adjutant general
or the inspection of the National
luard of this state. Gen. Wm. W
doore will be the inspecting officer
'he tour begins April 17 and ends May
Particular attention will be devoted
o the care and preservation of the
rovernment property by the company
ommanders. The books and records
f each company will be carefully in
pected. In addition to the verificq,
ion of the government property, the
nspection will include a careful exam
nation of the manner in which the
ompany affairs are administered, the
xamination of the finances of th<
ompanies, extended order drill, fire
liscipline and an inspection to deter
nine whether the companies are pre
)ared for active service in the field
kny company failing to have 75 pe
:ent of its enlisted strength present a
nspection will, under the laws of th
itate, be disbanded.
Teach Indians Better Way.
Rock Hill.-The committee of wc
men of the Baptist churches of Roc
F-ill, appointed by the district conver
:ion of the Baptist Woman's Missior
try societies at a recent meeting hi
his city to aid in securing funds fo
he building of a Baptist' church on th<
eservation of the Catawba Indians
rollected about $125 for this purpos4
.5 a result of the 'tag day" campaign
'his amount added tothe sum alread)
ontributed from various sourcet
mounts to almost half of the $1.000
esired for the modest -church build
rig which the Baptists hope to have
rected on the reservation.
Cadet. WIlt Camp at Anderson.
Anderson.---President Riggs ot
lemson College has announced that
lie corps of cadets would encamp in
liis city during the week beginning
pril 24. Commandant Jones has in
pected the proposed site on Green.
ilie street and says it is ideal for
rie purpose. The entire corps of 750
en wvill make the trip from the col
,ge and spend the entire week here,
Charleston Losti n FIght.
Washington.-Charleston lost her
ght in the house for an appropriation
f $175,000 for the purpose of deepen
ig the approach -to the navy yard, in
pite of the fact that Representative
7haley, supported by Representative
ever, made an earnest plea and had
rie assistance of several members of
rie South Carolina delegation.
Charleston Lost In Fight.
WVash ington. -- Congressman Rags.
ale secured the -appointment of Ed.
rard B. Wheeler of Marion as naval
ide to Ainbassador Sharp at Paris.
OUTH CAROLINA NEWS ITEMS,
A. G. Smith. agriculturalist of the
rnited States office of farm manage.
tent, has practically completed his
ivestigation ipto the cost of produc
ig cotton in South Carolina and the
iport will be filed next week with
me national department of agriculture.
'he investigation has covered a period
f about 15 months and much valuable
iformation has been gathered. E1x.
austive investtigations have been
tado in Anderson and Orangeburg
Sumter has just awarded contracts
r $225,000 worth of stree~t paving.
Governor Manning made a mfotorI
'ip into Kershaw; Lee and Sumter
aunties last week.
Columbia won in the Y. M. C. A
limpaign in which six Southeasternt
0ov. Manning-has appointed the fol.
wing township assessors for Lee
aunty; C. L. Stuckey W. R. Dullose,
.C. Roberson and A. Dl. McCoy.
Trustees 01 the ate Colored Col
ge at Orangelhur are planning te
splace the dorf~forles, recently do.
GAIN -.I IEpo
IEPORT SHOWS AN INCREA$B OP
DISPATCHES FROM COLUMBIA
Doings and Happenings That Mark
the Progiess of South. Carolina Peo.
pie, Gathered Around the State
Deposits in state banks exceed by
more than 20 per cent. the total at
this season of last year, although the
number of state and branch banks
has decreased by 10. * The gain in de
posits is nearly eight millions of dol
Rediscounts and bills payable show
a decrease of nearly two millions of
dollars. The loans and discounts and
total resources show an increase of
more than four and one-half millions.
Other items exhibit no important
These facts appear from a consoli
dated statement of the 301 state banks
and trust companies, the two private
banks and the 12 branch banks In
South Carolina, which answered the
call of the state bank examiner, Ivy
M. Mauldin, of Pickens, for state.
ments as of March 7. The compari
son is with the statement of March 7,
The consolidated statement just
made by Examiner Mauldin shows
Loans and discounts $54,685,180.70. The
capital stock paid in was $11,601.
590.70, and as urplus fund of $4,685,
713.61. All deposits amounted to
$45,262,753.91, and the total resources
and liabilities were $71,933,002.96.
New Board To Avert Strikes.
John Adger Law of Spartanburg and
John Lee Davis of Columbia have been
appointed by Governor Manning as
members of the state board of concl
ation, provided for by an act passed
by the general assembly at its last
sessions. Mr. Law holds office for
six years, Mr. Davis tor four. Mr.
Law is appointed as "an employer of
labor in behalf of an incorporated
company," Mr. Davis as "a member of
a recognized labor union." The third
member to be chosen jointly by the
Messrs. Law and Davis, is to be
"neither an employer of labor in be
half of an incorporated comiany nor
an employe of any such company."
Mr. Law is president of the Saxon
mills in Spartanburg county. He is
one of the best known and most ex
perienced textile operators in the
-Piedmont region and has also hhd
wide experience in banking. He is
a son of the Rev. Thomas Hart Law.
for many years stated clerk of the
Southern Presbyterian general assem
bly. Heb resides with his family in
the Saxon mill community, takes con
stant personal interest in promoting
the welfare of his employes and lhas
been a strong supp~orter- of the textile
institute near-by, the purpose of which
is to enable mill workers to qualify
themselves for better pay and more
skilful andl responsi ble employment.
He is 47 years of age.
Mr. Davis' name was on the list
submitted to the governor by organ
izer labor. Bor-n 30 year-s ago in
Newberry, he has lived in Columbia
during the last ten years and is at
present a linotype 01perateor In the of
fice of The State. Mr-. Davis has held
several important positions in the
councils of union craftsmen. He has
been pr-esident of the Columbia local
of the Inter-national Typographical
union and at present is an organizer
for the American Federation of Labor
and the South Carolina federation. He
was minute cler-k of the South (O-o
lina Federation of Labor- at its last
convention. Dur-ing the recent strike
of platform employee of the Columbia
Railway, Gas and Eletric Company,
he was a member- of the boar-d of me
diation, through wvhich an amicable
adjustment was effected.
Public Printing Contracts Let.
The joint committee on printing of
the house and sennite awar-ded con
tracts for abotut $10,000 wor-th of state
printing to ten fir-mA in the state,
these having submitted lowest bids.
The list of successful biddees fol
lows: R. L. Driyan company of Co
lumbia, Tho State comp~any of Colum
bia, DuPre Pr-intinig company of Co
lumbia, Carey Pinting company of
Columbia, Sloan Pr-inting comp~any of
Columbia, Lutheran Board of Publi
cation of Columbin, Peace Printing
company of Greenville, Oulla Printing
ecmpany of Ander-son, Greenwood In
dex Printing company of Greenwood
and the Dillon Herald Printing com
pany of Dillon.
Mutual Company CommIssioned,
The Florence County Farmers' Mu
tual Fire Insturance Company has been
commissioned by the secretary of state
to do ag eneral fire insur-anco busi
ness. The petitioner-s are: J-. W. Mc
C'own, E. M. Matthews, L. A. McCall,
Jr., F. L. Howard, A. B. Hamer, RI. E.
Currin, 3. E. Pettigrew, J. S. McKen
zie. D. E. Fraser, M. HI. Purvis, W. HI.
Keith, S. E., Jeffords and T. I. IDurch.1
This is the fourth mutual lire ins~u
ince company to be commissioned
ince the passage of the anti-comuart
!aw by the leaisiature.
State Bonds l de,
Nearly ton W11n as
handled oe day ren 3r state
treasurer, S. T. Carte~i Ith t dress
of refunding the state sectarities
known as brown console. Aclarldn the
day Mr. Carter was' handed a check
for $4,779,087.20 by J. Pope Matthews,
cashier of the Palmetto National
bank,, in payment for the entire issue
of refunding bonds which had been
purchased by a syndicate of banks
forlued by Mr. Matthews on terms
Ver'y advantageous to the state, in
coinpetition with a number of other
The - new bors 'had already been
placed in the hands of trustees in
Charleston, Baltimore and New York
and by these they were delivered to
the new owners on receipt of dis
patches from Columbia saying pay
ment had been made. In this way
not a day's interest was lost.
Mr. Carter redeemed during the day
several large batches of the old brown
consols and in doing 'so had occasion
to write several checks for more than
$1,000,000 each. One lot delivered
through the Palmetto National bank
was taken up with a check for more
than two and a quarter millions.
Mr. Matthews' syndicate is compos.
ed of the Palmetto National bank.
Stacy & Braun, the Mercantile Trust
and Deposit company, Townsend Scott
& Son and the Germania Savings
bank. The par value of the securi
ties it bought was $4,731.720. Prem
lum and interest amounted to $47,.
317.20, which made the total payment
The new bonds bear interest at the
rate of 4 per cent, whereas the
brown consols for which they were
exchanged carried 4 1-2 per cent, so
that there will be a large saving to
the state by reason of the refunding.
The bonds are what is known as
"20-40" bonds, since their term is 40
years, but the state has the option
of taking them up at any time after
the expiration of 20 years.
insurance A Puzzle to Leaders.
"The insurance commiisioner has
failed in his expectations to provide
relief; the warehouse commissionet
is about to fail in his efforts to secure
the insurance necessary on cotton
stored in state warehouses," said Gov.
Manning in a statement on the insur
ance situation. The governor a few
days ago received a letter from John
L. McLaurin, state warehouse com
missioner, advising him that the 'in
surance on state 6otton is intact, but
I, do not know how long it may re
main so." Commissioner McLaurin
urged the governor to call a special
session of the legislature to provide
relief in the present emergency.
'I shall without delay use every ef
fort officially and personally to ren
edy the situation," said Gov. Manning.
Thirteen Companies Stay.
Thirteen of the 93 stock fire insur
anice companies that were authorized
last y'ear- to do business in South Car
olina have renewed or given notice of
their intention of 'renewing thoir li
censes for the ensuing year, according
to informiationi given out from the of
fice of the insurhince commnissioner-.
All the old mutual companies and two
or threce mor-e recently chiartero4 will
also continue to transact business.
The new licenses date froem AprIl 1
for the succeedling 12 months.
The 13 companies at-e: Equitable of
Charleston, Palmetto of Sumter, South
Car-olina of Columbia, Southern Hlome
of Char-leston, Southern Underwr-iters
of Greensboro, N. C., Southern Stock
of Greensbor-o, Underwriters of
Greensboro, New Brunswick of New
Jersey, New Jer-soy of Newar-k, Ame
icani Druggists of Cinci-nnati, Georgia
Home of Columbus, Pacific of New
Yet-k, and the Ger-mania of New
York. The Gerrmania has paid its
license fees but has not signifIed its
intention of establishting anid agen
(cles for the writing of business.
New Enterprises Authorized.
A comnmissioni was Issued to the
Chtsrleston Cement Products corpo
r-ation witht a capital of $5,000. The
petitioners are: W.alter B. Wilbur- and
J. J. Murray.
The Finn Jewelry company of Wal
terbor-o has been chtar-tered with a.
capital of $5,000. T1he officers are:
A. Finnt, presidentt, atnd S. Fnsee
retary anid trecasur-e-.
Yonce & Co. of Graniteville htau
beeni commissioned with a capital of
$1,000. The petitioner-s are: 0. W.
Yonce attd Mrs. Cor-a P. Yonce.
The Consolidated Gar-age of Char
lestont has beent commniss;ioned witht a
capital of $10,000. 'The petitioners
at-c Hungo Jahnz and E. A. Jahtnz, Jr.
'Tho Summerton Drug Company has
been conmmissionedl withi a capital of
$2,000. Thue petitioniers are C. V. Dlu-'
Bose and L,. W. Carr-igan.
A charter has been issued to the
Fountain Inn Jetsey Hnll Associatbotn
with a capital of $1.400. Thte officers
arec: S. L,. Sloaun, pres'idetit, and E0 J.
Sloan, secrtetary and treasurer.
A commnissiont has been issued to'
*te Johnston Times company of John.
ston, in i0dgefieldl county with a capi.
tal of $5.000. The petitioners are: J.
IL. McGhece, James 0. Holmes and 0.
'The Car-olina 'Tire Company of Col.
umbia has been commissioned with a
capital of $1,000. The petitionters are:
J. M. Chapman and Ashley C. Toblas
A charter- has been issued to the
Florence Tailoring Con~pany with g
capital of $1.00. The officers are:
T. M. Stevenson,, presidett and M. it
McCownt, secretary an~d treasurer
Wanted! You tAk. e
Best byouasl test. Discards
t me and money housewives. bapy
at results Ohl -ingredient useA
p ure fo d dfrug act. no acids,"M1
less to clothes, Aoioute supreme (
cess. a repeat order business, ae it
Unde n proof. Stewart Co., . 5
befsnm o bo~ ta el evey~ I
oacinabust w y eree nexpse
A PEX MANVFAEYU h5"AI
5s1 M. Mata trees 'BcnodVs
u:ets I. Affhade..i&r
ee faems th
tt narket price
aatteed with quick teturnu Give usa ril
floforence tst National Bank. Rich0ond.
WO0D80N-CRAMG CO., Commission Meroha~t
Dept. , Rihond, Ve., fy
CA T GA"I , T
SENSIBLE OlILE FACTS FREE I
(FOR TI$S ONE TIME ONLY)
All thinking people should read the following Live
Budget of Scripture Helps explaining, "Who Created
Hell9" "Where Are the Dead?" "Will the Soul
Suffer?" "Armageddon:" "After the War-Wha?'
etc.. etc. Will include o-page Key on "Why Ev
iS Permitted" for loE. OME BIBLE STUDT
CLUB. BOX 404. BURLINGTON, IOWA
WANT Men o earner Uae
SoSt Few weeks requ ired
Hall Wher Arat ead poilt - ouln
aptent graduates. Woudertul deinand for bar
ber Waewhie learning; free atalog;write
RicHMOND BARBER COLLEGE. Richmond, V&
Ladiesl Lookl freel
Send naines and addresses of 5 or more lady friends
and get abtsuhately free a bandy kitchen utensil.
KANS-MO SUPPLY CO., De Craw Blg., Kana Cay. ME.
Wages and Sanitation.
"Pay the worker more and he will
live better, and his family will escape
much of the danger from disease,"
said Surgeon General Goirgas of the
United States army, in ad address to
churchmen in Washington.
"In the treatment of tropical di
-eases," he haidl, "poverty must always:
be considered as one of the most im.
portant evils to be eradicated. Doti-'.
bling the wages of workmen in Ha
vana raised thorn from theiir former
imp~ecuniouts state and enkbled them
to live in mhore sanItary fashion than
"Sanitation is possible only where
one is able to make the people under.
stand the necessity of right living,"
he added. "In my experience I have
found that a higher rate of pay is the
most effective way of alleviating their
Women for Police Duty.
Spokane's civil service commission,
after debating the typ~e of woman that
would mnake the best pollee officer,
seenms to have reached no very narrow
definitions, the requirements being
between five feet and flye feet tens
inches in height, between twenty-five
and thirty-five year's in ago, and be
tween 115 and'200 pounds ini weight
timber line havina been boosted- to
the latter figur'e to satisfy Commis.
sionetr J. M. Corbett, who admits ~
preferenOtce for woman officers of the
"large, queenly type."
Knevw How to Get Part of the Break.
"'I know one dish I can prepare for
breakfast -as well as any cook on
earth,' said my husband one morning
when the cook was ill and he had vol.
unteered to help get breakfast. -He
appeared with lis dish and I discov
erod it was Grape-Nuts which, of
course, was easy to prepare for it was
perfectly cooked at the factory, but it
was a good illustration of the conven.
lence of having Grape-Nuts about.
"We took up Grape-Nuts immedi
ately after returning from a five years'
sojourn in a hot country. Our stom
ahs were in bad contdition and' we
were in poor health generally,
"In a clay or two we liked -Grape.
Nuts bettor than any other kind of
food on the table. We both gainid,
steadily in health and strength, an4i ';
this was caused by Grape-Nits an4
"A friend of ours had a simiat* o.
perience. She was seriously ill' with
indigestion and could find nothin; to
oat that would not give her heardbnth ~
and palpitation, especIally at t
"She "found that a snmall, dish
Grape-Nuts with cream macl d lt' '
satisfactory Supper and gaveii' ,,!
Comfortable night's rest. Ii~ ~ A
time she gained several u4' i-4'
"There's a Rteason." Nt
Eve~r read ebe nbove Ietr"A
"ne ntppente f' roms te
re usantee . ue- d n