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MADE BY SENATE
7TE RENOWNED CHARLESTON
BUZZARD MUST GO - NO
SCRAPS FOR HIM.
DISPATCHES FROM COLUMBIA
Doings and Happenings That Mark the
Progress of South Carolina People,
Gathered Around the State Capital.
'the open season is on for buzzards.
Or at least it will be just as soon as
a bill which was ordered ratified by
'the state senate may be ratified and
signed by the governor. And this bill
originated with the Charleston delega
tion in the house and was advocated
by the senator from Charleston in the
senate. No more will the buzzard be
permitted to adron, not the escutcheon,
but the almost equally as sacred struc
ture, the old Charleston market house.
The bill was drawn at the request
of certain farmers in Charleston coun
ty, and now that there are no scraps
of meat about the market house in
Charleston or anywhere else in this
country, and therefore no need any
longer for such lugrubious scavengers
the aegis of the laws of South Caro
lina is to be withdrawn, and so soon
as the governor may sign the bill hunt
ers with licenses from the game war
dcn may unsling their guns and go for
the hitherto undisturbed bird, the
noble buzzard, the prototype of the
Another bill of general importance
-which was ordered ratified was one
I vormitting school trustees of any
school in the state to borrow money
in anticipation of collection of taxes,
and to pledge as security for the loan
the taxes to be collected during the
Likewise the bill providing for the
organization, government and regula
tion of additional land and naval forces
for the defense of the state during any
war in which the United States may
be engaged was ordered ratified.
Also the bill providing for the cus
tody and care of the supreme court
A number of local bills were ordered
ratified and many others were passed
.and sent to the house.
A number of bills were passed to
third reading, the most important of
a general nature is the following,
which had been sent over from the
To Further Preserve the Public Health
Section 1. That from and after the
approval of this act by the governor,
upon the conviction of any woman of
any crime under the laws of 'this state,
or of any offense involving sexual im
P morality, or the confinement in the
county jail of any county of this state
of any woman convicted under the
laws of the United States of any of
*fense ivolving sexual immorality, it
'shall be the dluty of the presiding of
flcenr of the court whiei-ein such wo
man shall have been convictedl, or of
the officer in chai-ge of the jail where
in such wvoman shall be confined, to
r-equire the county phiysician to make
-a physical examination of suc(h woman
to determine if' such woman has any
fornm of t ransmuissilhe venereal disease
and lie woman c-onvictedl as aforesaid
shall be dlischiargedl without (lay by
*any court upon the paymnent of any
fine imposed until such examination
shall have been made.
The general appr-opriatin bill was
passed by the senate and returnedl to
the huose wvithi amendment. Few items
were adlded to the mecasunre. Actting
upon01 the recommendation of the II
nnne committee the senaf.e increasedl
several Items. The bill1 as passed In
clud(es $50,000 for the State (Counell
The senate increased the ettualiza
ion fund for needly schioolsi from $60,
000 to $100).000. A new Itemi for- $35.000
for vocational training was inserted.
This amounit is given on the condlition
that a like amouint is provided by the
- federal goverinment. An appriopriationi
of $3,000 for the c-ommission on state
house and gnrounds. 'The amount for
* fuel for the state house was Increased
from $2,000 to $2,200. The c-ommis
stoner of agriculture wvas authorized
-to expendl the department funds for
the rent of rooms for the laboratory.
The srau-aies of the two wvatchmen at
the state house were incr-ased from
$1,000 -to $1,200 per year.
The sum of $15,000 was given to
Winthrop College for the erection of
a sanitary dairy barn. The senate re
* fused to table the recommendation of
the finance committee by a vote of
21 to 17. It was stated by Senator
Christensen that the barn was nieces
sary for the protection of the health
of the students. The four laborers in
the senate were given salary incrases
aggregrating $1 a day each.
New House Bills,
(1. 968 Mr. Walker: To amend
Section 804 of the criminal code of
South Carolina, 1012, relating to the
manufacture and sale of oowd, deuna
tured ethyl and methyl alcohol, so as8
allow the manufacture of same from
(S. 731) Mr. Christensen: To pro.
' vide for the insurance of all public
buildings of the state, and of the sev
eral counties of the state, and, of pulb.
hic school buildings of brick and con
crete construction, by the sinking fund
Stilling Becoming Menace.
Through co-operation of State and
county officials with federal authori
ties in the suppression of illicit sale
and distilling of liquoi in army camp
colnaunities and necesity for con
stant vigilance to check blind tigers
and distillers wore emphasized in a
letter received by Governor - Manning
from Daniel C. Roper, revenue con
missioner in the treasury department,
Washington, which letter was read in
the legislature. It follows:
Gov. Richard I. Manning,
Columbia, S. C.
My Dear Governor:
Since I wrote you last October, in,
troducing Special Revenue Officer
Bouldin, who called on you to work
out a plan of co-operation betweon
your office and this bureau for sup
pressing illicit distilling, the necessity
for intensive co-operation has becomi
more marked. Accordingly, I am again
approaching you for mutual counsel.
Constantly increasing violations of
prohibition laws in several localities.
open defiance of federal authority, an l
the apparent inability of local police
officers to cope with the conditions are
astounding and distressing. The mor
ale of every army cramp in the prohi
bition States is in :Ieopardy through
the illicit distilling and sale of whi.
This situation demands the closest
co-operation possible between the
county officers and federal revenue
agents. It is futile for either group
of officers to attempt to handle the
situation single handed. United efforts
will succeed; divided efforts will fail.
Hereafter, collectors will promptly
inform county officers and this bureau
of every case of illicit distilling report
ed to them. This action is taken for
the purpose of putting into operation
immediately all agencies to suppress
violations of the law.
You will, I am sure, determine upon
the most practical method of arousing
your county officials to their responsi
bilities and duties in this connection.
You may decide that conferences be
tween these officials, especially the
sheriffs of counties afflicted with such
violations will lead to a better un
ierstanding and produce a closer and
more effective co-operation.
I shall be pleased to have an early
reply from you, advising me as to the
situation and giving me the benefit of
suggestions as to a more effective co
operative service to the public in this
matter. With much respect, I am,
(Signed) Daniel C. Roper,
Slaughter of Hogs Begins.
The Orangeburg Packing Plant has
egmmenced active operations. The
officers and directors of the company,
the mayor of the city, the secretary of
the Chamber of Commerce and news
paper men wore present.
Two hundred and twenty-six hogs,
the first day's slaughter, were driven
from the stock yards up the incline to
go through the successive processes
necessary before going into the refrig
This packing plant is modern and
up to (late in every respect, being one
of the best not only in the Sout1h, but
in the United States for- its size.
There areo about a thousand hogs in
(te yards and some cattle. Shipment;
arec expectedl regulanrly from now on,
and the management will be glad to
rjuote pr)1ices ont any (luanitity from One(
to a thousand from any point.
Or-angeburg is justly proud of her
pac-king plant. The management is en
thusiastic- over its success. Perriy
Smoak, the pr-esident of the c-ompany.
replying to the quest ion of what he
thought of the pr-ospects of the (-onm
pany,. said: "It is bound to be- a suc
cess; wve are going to get the hogs
if they can be bought, add if you lhena
rof any small stockholders that need
the money for' their stock, they knowv
wher-e they (-an get it.'" Thamn is the
spir-it behind the pack-ling house and it
is that spirit that. is going to make it
Is Vilation of Law.
William Elliott, food ariministrator,
has issuedl the flowing statemnent:
"Reports have recached this offieso
that far-mer-s in sect ion of the- Sla'e
ar-e feeding seed to cattle and in some
Instances using seed for fertilisers.
Such a piolicy on the part of any pro
dlu-er' is shortsighted when the prm
vailing price for cotton seed i.s ob
tainable and resunlts in an economir
loss as well as destroying v'aluable
food for man and beast.
"America is the gr-eatest food store
house of the world todlay, andl we munt
all practice the strictest kind of econ
onmy. There must be no waste of the
essential food prodlucts. The oil which
Ic, extracted fr-om the cotton seed is a
Parry Assistant Engineer.
At its meeting in Columbia the
State highway commission approved
the app~ointment of Ht. S. Par-ry as as
sIstant State highway engineer- to sue
coed Edward McCrady, recently re
First District Doctors Meet.
The regular meeting of the F'irst
District Medical Association was held
with the Colleton doctors at Walte
bore and wvas considered one of the
best meetings held so far since the o
ganization of the district association.
'Tie pr-ogr-am was well selected and
the papers read1 were of a high order.
Drt. J. H. Johnson of St. Geor-ge was
elected pr-esidlent, with D~r. Judly of S.
George secr-etary. The next nmeeting
will, be hold at Bleaufort in July.
One of the features of the meetinp
wna bnnnuet seved nt Hotel Albhert
GETS IMMENSE SUE
GOVERNMENT WILL SPEND 3E
T W E E N $20,000,000 AND $32000,.
000 ON IMPROVEMENTS.
Will TAKE 4,000 ACRES LAND
Proposed to Erect Permanent Build
ings of the Most Modern Type for
Storage of Supplies, Ammunition,
Vashington.-A story that impor
tant (levelopmients were soon to he
made at Charleston by the govern
ment and that several million dollars
would be expended there in the near
future have been verified here.
Congressman Whaley being asked
about the rumors that the government
contemplated using the port of Char
Ioston on a large scale, said, "There
have been under way for several
months examinations of Southern
ports by tihe war department for the
purpose of using one of them as a port
for storage and embarkation. Owing
to the (leep water of 30 feet from the
ocean to the navy yard, the accessi
bility to the sea, the large harbor and
splendid fortifications. Charleston hd:4
been selected. It is proposed to erect
permanent buildings of the most mod
ern type for storage of supplies. Am
munition, etmbarka.tion. etc. In all the
government will take between 3.000
and 4,000 acres of land at Charleston
and will expend between $20,000.00n
"In the hill to be reported by the
(onmittee on appropriations I have
the assurance this amount will b' an.
eluded and I am confident it will m I
passed by the house and senate. The
designation of the port of Chnelestonx
is a recognition of its availability to
be made one of the great ports on the
Atlantic. The allies' shipping will
also doubtless be sent through the
port in great part. -The plans have
all been made and it is only a ques
tion of a short time before tie gov
ernment will actually commence wvork.
"Although I have been working on
this matter for many months it .lad
not assumed such a definit share
that I felt I could make an announce
ment. However. I feel it is now prae
tically assured and that Charleston
will be one of the big ports ->f the
country in the storage and handling
of supplies for trans-shipment to th.'
troops on the other side. The strue
tures to be erected are not ten poiary
but of a permanent nat tre and. there
fore, after the war is over the port
will still be one of the big bases of
the government. The tremetrious
benefit to the city and State can he
readily appreciated and I am glad to.
have contr'ibuted my share to its a
Should Wait Until Called.
Columbia.-- "D~on't go North to the
sh Ipyarids un t til you have been or-der-e.
o." is thlxe ad vice of I lor-ace I,. Tilgh
man, member of the Star' (Council o'
Defense in char-ge of thle Southi Ca ro
ina br-anch of the United States pub
lie service resexrve.
It seems that workmen have been
going dir-ect to the shipyards instead
of registering and awaiting until1 call
ed. Theme are places for only a verv
few at presett but the workers wvill
be called out as sooni as suificient ar
commodations hav'e been provided for
them. There Is nto oblIgation attach
ed to the enhiat ing in the public serv
ic-e reserv-e except thait the workmnani
cetlilles his desire to set-ye his gov-ern
ment.- It is planned to enlarge the
a(-ti vities of the public de~par-tmlient so
as to act as employment agencies
throughout the countr-y, ther-ehy keey
ing the laborcers infor-med as to ope..
Mr-. ilghman is handicapped by; the
lack of registration card(s which should
have reached him several dlays ago.
There seems to be a widespread inter
est in the public ser-vice reserve and
requests for- registration cards ar-:
hpouring in from all parts of the State
In addition to the many mail commit
nicat~ions Mr. Tiighmani had as mnaniy
as 50 personal applications in one day
Sued for Death of Sims.
Yor'k.--The York county board of
commissioners was notified by count
sel for the family of W. T. Sims, nogro
preacher who was shot to death niear
York one night last August, that unless
a settlement was effected without liti
gation suit would be brought to col
lect the $2,000 which the law spec-i.
fles as the minimum sum that shall be
hpaid the family of a person lynched.
While flinal devision lias not beeni an
nounced the board is opposed to pay
ing the money and the matter- will
tlaerefore be taken to the courts.
Demonstration Agent. Meet.
Clemson College.--There is mere
thant ordinary interest in the meeting
of the county demonstration agents of
the state which is to be held at Chem
son. February 12-15. The program is
strog. Dr. Wilson P. Gee, assistant
to W. WV. Long. has just completed the
dletails of the program. Among the
speakers~ fronm a distance are such men
as Carl Vr-oomani, assistant secretar-y
of agr-icunlture; Bradford Knlapi) and
IT. 10. Savely of Washington, D). C.; D),
R. Coker of Hlartsvilie, William I'lltott
of Columbia and B. B. Ooasot
PLAN BIG YEAR'S WORI
South Carolina Methodists to Mak
Concerted Drive in Sunday
Columbia.--('oncluding that the Sui
dlay school is the most vital probleu
of church life, the Methodists hay
decided to give an added impetus t
the work along this line the comini
year. Much time and thought will b
devoted to the work in the elementar:
department. and every effort will bi
put forth for the thorough and effec
Live co-ordination of all branches o
the church to the end. This was th,
thought developed at the meeting hel(
in Columbia. which was attended b:
the presiding elders of the 12 district<
of the conference. and a number o
pastors and laymen Prominent Ii
Among other things decided at the
conference was the idea of opening i
school for training Sunday school an:
Christian workers at ('arlisle Fitting
School at Bamberg. This will serve
the lower conference and another wit
be operated at Lander ('ollege for th'
benefit of the Sunday school work it
the upper Methodist body. This train
ing school will Open about the last o
May or early in June and continue un
til the course is completed. Follow
ing this will he the opening of
school of a nature. but on a large
scale, in this city some lime later.
The date for the convening of th
State federation of Wesley Bibb
classes, which will meet this year a
Anderson, was fixed for June 18 an
19. The meeting last year was hel<
in Columbia and was well attendee
but a driving campaign will be put 01
to make the one this year the larger
of all. Much importance attaches t
this annual meeting of the federatio'
for in addition to being one of thn
largest conventions of its kind in th
State during the entire year it is th
largest of any meeting of a religion
nature in the State. The federatio
now contains more than 1,000 orgat
izedl Bible classes, with a represents
tion of more than 2,500 active men
bers who attend these meetings.
Dates for holding the 12 district cot
ferences were also arranged at th
meeting. It is the purpose of the assn
ciation to hold the meeting in eae
district, and in addition to plannin
for further constructive work for tt
development of the Sunday school, at
batteries of good speakers and expel
enced workers will be present for ti
purpose of instructing on every pha
of Sunday school work .
Of Different Mintage.
Chester--Replying to the letter fro
William McKinnell, assistant cashi
of the National Exchange lank of ti
city, in regard to a rumor that cou
terfeit quarters are floating around
this community, V. 11. Moran, chi
of the secret service of the treasui
department, Washington, ). C., say:
"I beg to advise you that there wei
two issues of the new quarters. In Il
first issue the 13 stars were place
on either side of th eagle, sovetn e
one side and six on the other. 'i'he d
sign was subhsecquently changed I
lif'ing thie eagle to the center oif th
colin ancd placing five st aris ont eiti
side andic thitree undccerneat thi ie engl
Thcero has beent 'onisider'able c'onfu
lonl oc'casionedl by tis chcange oIf d
sign and I amt icl'ined to believe thc
tile rumor repor'tedi by your' asistar
cashier is another Instance of It."
$150,000 in Auto Fees.
Columbia-The replort of the stat
hightway commcisslion made at thle r'ei
ular metinig of the( commcissicon show~
tht upi to Februar'y I, 23,391 nlew 191
atomlobile licenses 11ha bie issued I
automobile owiter's thrlcoughiout th
to $97.0 18.06. Febr'uar'y I was tile la:
day of thle timue set, fot' seicurinig aut
mtobile licenise's bcy thte statutiie passe
by the last sossiont of theo genter'al ci
amubly. Since thalEn a fewv dlinquten
have bceen sending in aipplientins
tile replort cani not be brtoucght uip
date for several days. The comiicc
siont is encforcintg tile law rather' sitri<
.tly so thtat the few remainincg deli
qucents are expectead to senid it thce
applicat ins inl shor't ordet'. No repo
of thte wvork clone since Februar'y 1 htt
heeni (otmpiled as yet but it is es I
mated thtat the reclpt s for' thia Ittceric
will reaich somtething over' $55,000I ma
ing a total cco IFebruary of $152,081 .061
SOUTH CAROLINA NEWb ITEM!
Tile eases against the two Cathioli
priests. Fathcer O'Herit atnd Fthc
Duff of Washlingtont, D. C.. it conne'
tiont with securintg the appcoiunmentc
a young imaic itamed Kiiisely to th
Naval Acdemny at Annia polls. weor
no! prioss~ed in thle federal court r
IGreenwood by orderc of the cdepar'tmer
of justice aut Washtingtoni, D. C.
A. A. Birowni. iocomlotivl eniginee:
was shot an in istanttly killed by Joh
George. firemtant. at Edgefield, abet
200 yards from the station.
Arthu iti.John soit, aged abouct 30,
in the city jail, in the absentce of
coutty jail, at Union, on the chars
of assault antd battery witht lntent i
kill, lie shot his wife Tucesdaiy wit
a sininle bari'el shot gunt, the load ta
Ing effect chtleiy in her left arim, sont
shte entiering the breast. Thle wount
are cot very serious. A ftrc shtootic
his wife,. Johnson relonduedl his gt
antd shtot himself in thte nieck.
Frank W. Shealy, railroad (omi
soter,. and Mrs. Gladys .John is luint
of Ilaldioc were marrcied in the office
or the commission in the lintion Blar
buildiing at Columbia.
e IMPROVING THE BAD SPOT:
I Certain Small Ruts That Are Usuall:
Wet and Soft Determine Load
Farmer Can Carry.
The Worst holes in the road always
det rmine the load the farmer car
market. No stretch of roadway Is uni
formly good, because every road ha:
certaln small spots that are usualli
soft and wet. These spots cause iner
trouble than the rest of the road coin
blined. how these spots are to be im
proved depends on the character of
the soil, and the nature of the coun
try. Many such spots owe their char
aiter to a soft subsoil, due to springs
lefore these roads can be permanent
ly improved they must be under
drained. If a tile is laid in these
places there will usually be no troubb
in the future. The surface of the roar
should then be filled with dirt am
crowned, so any surface water maa
run off. If this Is done there will be
t no trouble from subsurface water.
Many roaidtways that are closed ii
1 with shade trees are bad. If a goodl3
portion of the scrub timber along these
roads he removed, the ground will dr3
out and no trouble result. If the ohar
tcter of the soil is soft and pliable, sc
that it will not pack and remain firm
new materia l should be applied to the
surface. The best and cheapest mate
rial for improving roads is gravel
+ ! Where gravel beds are accessible i
I day's work with a team and wago1
E will Improve any roadbel permanent
- ly. If the soil is very sandy an 8-inc
application of clay to the surface wi
eff'ect wonders. The road patrol shoul
i- spend a considerable portion of PI
.; time in remedying the bad spots In Il
Q ANSWER TO PRISON PROBLEI
New York and Other States Hai
Tried Experiment of Using Con
victs to improve Roads.
New York and many of the Southei
and Western states have tried the e
periment of using convicts to iiprol
m highways-and it has worked to pr
er fection. The official organ of the Ne
is York state prisoners says that "i
n- man of all the inmates who went ou
in side last year had a word of fault 1
find with his treatment. All are ane
Slouis to Join these camps again. Thi
freedom of moement annd the exec
Convict Gang at Work.
I else shoritenIs thte time yet to (do in
K w onderfIul manner. Many sutatIes hav'
t found r oadl wo'rk to be' thle answer 'i'
df toritai have rebuilt the better portioti
-fterroads with prison labor, amt
t'ettra 'suipply of' food, it lhas ailso ted ti
0 a lessing oft.~tl tIiO'le triighi provlsionf:
iiumadet byv thei fa rsighited etgi sItors.
WIDE TIRES IMPROVE ROADS
They Have Same Effect on Countra
I Highway as Roller on FIeld
d Also Pull Easier.
Wide tire~ts build upj roads and savy
hoiste lab or. Th'ley have the same of
feet upjont a count ry road as a roller o:
ai plowed fIeld. On the other hand, th
narrow tire cuts up a road like a dis1.
It lhas been found by actual test In thl
miatter that the wide-tIred wiago
pulls easier in nearly all cases tha
the narrowv-tired wagon. In'deep mu
I ni a country road the wide-tired was
t on pulls 6.2 per cent easIer. On thi
country road with a thIn surface
mud or deep dust, however, the na
ro tIres 1pul1 4.9 per cent easier. I
'a cornfield the wide tires pull 30.5 pe
n cent easier, ia a dry alfalfia fIeld 17.
per cent easier, and on a tdry coumntr
road 10.2 per cent easter.
a Ontario Makes Good Roads.
e The ProvInce of Ontario has air
4 proximately 55,000 miles of roach!
LiMore than 43,000 mtilles have bteei
treatedl and are ini fairly goodl coni
IC tioni. About 20,000I mtilles are~ wel
is gradled ('airtht roads; about 3,000 mtile
ig aire surfiacetd with brokent stone, an
m" about 19,000 iiire surfiaced wIth gravel,
s- All Roads Lead Home.
3r All roatds leail to htome. You are n<
is at fauilt If they arie not aill g)ood road:
ik but you are to hhuine if it's nmot a goo
Based On I
It Saves 9/2.
No advance in price for this 20-year
old remedy-25cfor 24 tablets-Some
cold tablets now 30c for 21 tablets
Figured on proportionate cost per
tablet, you lave 954c when you buy
in 24 hours--grip
in 3 days--Money
back if it (ails.
b 24 Tablets for 25c.
At any Drug Store
Thought Up in a Hurry.
Little Carl, atgel Ir l a't' 1nd oie-half
years, caIne out of the pantry with a
little jelly on his fact'. Ills mother,
noticing the Jelly, nsked how it had
"Don't know," he anitswerel. "It
must hive felled on by miLstake."
Piles Cured in 6 to 14 Days
Dr inte rofund mone if PAZO OINTMENT fails
1o euro icng,* Blind, leaoding or Protruding Piles.
b'irst application gives rolof. tOo.
A night lateh Is like n toml)stOle
when It is put upl for a late husband.
The occasional use of Roman IEyo Taelsam
"t night upon retiring will prevent and re
Hieve tired, watery eyes, and eye strain. Adv.
I't'oplt who are discreet have eyes
but set' not, 111(1 ('Uars hut hear not.
Keep Yourself Fit
You can't afford to be laid up with
sore, aching kidneys in these days of
hi gh prices. Some occupations bring
ki dney troubles; almost any work
makes weak kidneys worse. If you feel
tired all the time, and suffer with lame
back, sharp pains, dizzy spells, head
aches and disorderd kidney action, use
1)oan's Kidney Pills, it may save an
attack of rheumatism, dropsy, or
Bright's disease. Doan's have helped
1 thousands back to health.
.A North Carolina Case
1 C. 1. Rogers, 299 i.ind
say St., Reidsville, N.
C.. ay: "I had kidney C a -
e trouble for years. My
kidneys acted too freely
andl the secretions were
t discolored and pninful
iu inassatgo. I had awt'
ful backaches w i t it
pans through mny kid
neys and I felt miser
able. Nothing did ime
any good until 1 Iunk
)oan's Kidney Pills
e They restored me tuo
egood health and some
tiini later. I passed nr.
examination for insurance."
Oct Dean's at Any Store, 00e a Bo:
-n A DOAN'S I"L
FOSTER-MILBURN CO.. BUFFALO. N.Y.
w .. .....
Keep a bottle of Yager's
Linimeng in your stable for
spavin, curb, splint or any
enlargement, for shoulder
slip or sweeny, wounds, galls,
scratches, collar or shoe boils,
sprains and any lameness.
It absorbs swecllings and en
largements, and dispels pain
and stiffness very quickly.
35c Per Bottle
At All Dealers ~
Each bottle con
tains more than the
usual 50c bottle of
GIL.BERT BROS.& CO.
BAL.TIMOR E, MD. "''
MAKE YOUR OWN STOCK TONIC
lim fen"ssarv iilie i itiingrod
contaned i n. l>A vu a l sT
V en nalded 14, c i cako rnnl orth
tonic lhat, (cannt, Is' excelled,
efn drnera a yo r ton writc
- t. Datid RoberIs'Vet.Co., 100 Oan esur nakehWig.
For Dry Gooeds andt Notions,
r (rcre, ask for catalog K. D.
" rcreK. (G. For Jewelr, K. J.
" Mtillinery, K. M. " Drugs, 'K. P.
V Wo make Drug and Bank Fixtures
High Point Show Case Works, Htigh Point, N.6.
Pecan Trees Cheap
Thrifty, vi orous, healthy stock. Well rooted, dug
and pake right by experts of national reputation.
Every tree guaranteed true and to please you. Big
booklet on Pecan Culture free. Writs for It,
a astaershell Pecan Co.,Lumbertol,NISs,
i othere and hurts ou. Relieve throat
it ita io and tickling, ndget ri of coughs,
odsad hiosrsenesd by taking at once