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PIEDMONT COLLEGE, Demorest, Ga.
Non-Sectarian; Positively Christian.
n:udard Four Years Senior College for men and women. No college or
l i '&wrsity in Georgia with higher standards. Large outside income and
v: )fn supplies reduce Board, Tuition and Fees to $259 for nine months.
F n atalogue and full information, write
Dean J. C. Rogers, Piedmont College, Demorest, Ga.
N ,xt week see announcement of High School of Piedmont College
Central Mercantile Company.
CENTRAL, S. C.
We have received our New Fall Line of Samples for the
nternational. This line is the line we have been handlinp for
en years. Better this season ithan ever, and the prices are re
luced. Let us show you the samples.
CENTRAL MERCANTILE COMPANY,
CENTRAL, S. C.
Sai f ci n G a a t e.F . C . B U R N E T T.
Plumbing and Heating
Main St., Pickens, S. C.
FIGURE WITH USt
.,il '--I 01
SWtand we think 'wGe caan not only sup
UM PER umply the kind and quantity of lumber
you desire but can save you money
on your lumber needs. At least,
give us the opportunity of estimat
ing with you and look over our ex
tensive lumber yards.
H. W. HAMILTON
Eastey,. S. C.
DEDUCTION in Fisk
Jpr ices does not
mean a lowered quality.
Every Fisk Tire, large or
small, is a standard Fisk
Present low prices are on
tires which have made
the name Fisk tamous
for quality and mileage.
There is no better tire.
value in the world than a
Fisk Tire at the present
Sold only by Dealers
This section was visited with i
good rain on last '1ursday night
the 21st inst., which was the firs
season since the middle of May
Crops are looking very well consid
ering the drought.
Farmers are through laying by am
as the protracted meetings have be
gun, fried chicken and watermelon,
are in order, debts for the year 1921
not yet due and as the collectors fo:
the year 1920 have ridden until they
got tired and quit for at least E
while, the poor old overcharged, look.
ed down on, abused turkey trodder
farmer will have only two temptori
for at least a month, and those twc
will be the devil and his wife. May.
be with a genuine case of religior
he can get by the devil, but if there
is not plenty of stove wood cut, the
cows watered, the turnip patch clean.
ed off and a thousand and four other
jobs done, ,I don't know what aboul
As the postoffice delartment ha;
granted a postoffice in the thriving
village of Six Mile and the writer
has been designated as the one to
carry Uncle Sam's mail pouch, we
have the pleasure of spending about
four hours every day except Sunday
wit those good people. On last Sat
urday, the 23rd inst., while waiting
for the time to return 'with the mail,
by a special invitation we drove over
and spent the time with that good
whole souled fellow, Mr. Lando Maul
din and family. While his better
half and two daughters prepared a
rood dinner Mr. Mauldin showed us
some of his crop. Mr. Mauldin in
formed us he has in cultivation this
year sixty-five acres, forty-five in
:orn and twenty in cotton. His
rop is fine for the year. He says
with a few more seasons he will
rather between six and seven hun
ired bushels of corn. This place is
nown as the Widow Trotter place
md is owned by Mr. J. H. Chapman.
There are several fine crops
tround Six Mile.
R ev. H. H. Williams, of Miltonvale,
Kansas, is conducting a tent meet
n:; near Six Mile at what is called
It. Ollie. Mr. Williams bears the
aine of a good preacher.
On last Sunday, the 24th inst.,
ibout 3:30 p. in., just after the old
niller had gotten in from church,
'shed" his collar, tie and coat and
aken his seat on the porch to cool, he
aw a "John henry" coming up the
uill at a rapid rate of speed. In a
ew minutes Mr. Lang H. Barkley
and Mrs. Nord Parsons presented
themselves for the holy state of
wedlock. As the groom was armed
with the proper authority from the
judge of probate, saying he was 26
years of age and was an American
itizen, he had a perfect right to a
!ook, and as his bride had crossed
:he matrimonial bridge once before,
,vas a widow, andi knew all about how
;o cook to please and satisfy a hun
tr'y appetite, the ofliciating oflicer, .
lonzo Brmowvn, sawv nothing in the
vay so long as the g'room kept Iplenty
I) cook, and now it is Mr. and Mrs.
3arkley. Immediately after the
'eremon y the happy young couple
eft for Greenv'ille and other places
0 spendl the honeymoon.
Mr. Barkley is a son of Mr. and
d1rs. -"Bob" Barkley of Liberty R.
and is a promnising young farmer
vho answeredi the call of his country
n the World War and served over
ea for nine months. His bride is a
laughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Na
ions of Liberty R. 3 andl is a deC
~Six Mlie ball team has played 23
rames this season and lost only two
:ames. They have the best pitcher,
3ryson, of North Carolina, there is
n the county and that is saying a
rood deal. They played the Alice
klill team last wveek at had them
hut out until the ,eighth inning.
3ryson sit down 22 men of the Alice
;eam. Game stood 2 to 1 in favor
>f Six Mile.
3LUB BOYS ENJOYING SHORT
Clemson College, July 20.--From
rising time at 6:30 a. mn. until bed
;ime at 10 p. m., the sixty-six club.
50ys from various counties in the
state who are attending the short
.ourse are busy learning and en
joying. A varied schedule of in
itruction and entertainment is car
ried out daily. The daily program
includes rising at 6:30 for policing
rooms and taking morning exercise,
breakfast at 7:30, classes from 8 to
10, recreation from 10 to 11, classes
again from 11 to 1, dinner from 1
to 2, classes again from 2 to 4, rec
reation from 4 to 6, supper at 6,
moving pictures, lectures, etc., from
7 :30 to 8 :30, songs, story telling,
etc., from 8:30 to 9:30.
The six hours of classes and field
wvork are taken up with such a va~
riety of instruction, theoretical and
practical, that this time soon passes
and the recreational time is so ful
of games, hikes, swimming. pictur<
shows, story hours, and .sutch like
that the (lay passes all to'. 1uickla
for the youngsters. The futun.' valu4
of the training and experience .gali
ed during two weeks of the aho:
k course can not be estimated, and i
, junior farmers will look. back I
t .4ears to come on the short course t
a p2rticularly bright spot in the
Special interest is being taken b
I many of the club boys in the live
stock judging work, and a numbe
of them are making a splendid shov
ing in the preliminary work lookin
- towards the selection of a team t
represent South Carolina in the Ir
ternational Club Judging Contest t
be held in connection with the Souti
eastern Fair in Atlanta next fall.
The boys are in charge of Messr:
L.' L. Baker and B. O. Williams.
The following boys from this see
tion are attending:
Anderson county-Gallace Belci
er, William Beaty, Jr., Ruben Par<
er, Broadus Parker, Harold Hunter.
Greenville-Albert Gossett, Gen
eral Vaughn, Tommy Verdin.
Oconee-Raymond White, Lloy
Bell, Louis Brandt, Lige Marett, I<
W. Galloway, Billie Neese,
Pickens-Jamies Garrison, Hagoo
Keith, Charles Dale, Lewis lendriy
BLAMES JUDGES FOR LAWLESS
Conditions-Bootleggers Not Woi
ried When Given Fines to Pay.
We clip th following article from
the Columbia State, it being a com
ment on editorial mutter container
in that paper recently in connectio1
with the sentences imposed upon de
fendants for violation of the hquo
To the Editor of The State:
Your editorial in today's State, en
titled, "Is Enforcement Desired?" i
admirable, both in spirit and sub
stance. It is customary for Circui
Judges to charge grand juries long
and clearly upon their duties as cus
todians of the publie peace, to fer
ret out crime and present for prose
cution in court those found engage(
in lawlessness. But what is the use
if, after being haled into court an<
convicted by a petit jury, the effec
is practically nullified by a sentence
that must often make the crimina
positively laugh? In the case o:
whiskey making or whiskey selling,
small fine can easily be recoupe(
through a few sales. Why shoul<
this class of offenders, undermining
morals and provoking more crim<
than perhaps any other class, b,
dealt with lightly, and practicall:
assured that, if convicted, only
light fine will be the penalty for th
first offense What is there in th
nature of the case that entitles thee
whiskey-making and khiskey-sellin
offenders to leniency for the first 0:
fense, or for any such offense? I
is a premeditated, deliberate act
known by such offenders to be
crime; and they have doubtless fig
uredl out andl perhap~s laid aside fron
the illegal making andl selling o
.whiskey~ enough to pay~ the contem
Prance Albe a. br
sold in teppy red
and hall pound tin
hamider. and Inthe
aund crysatal glass to
emen. Se~th 10
In MR Mfu:
by R. af. Reynolds
1- plated money fine. A chalnga
rt sentence would stagger them and
ie a jolt not only to themselves, but
n others of their kind as well.
is In a very peculiar and vital sen
ir our Judges are responsible for t
light regard in which the law ai
Y the courts are held by many of o
- people; and it would seem in ord
r for them to ponder well the practi,
cal suggestion to sentence to t
g chain-gang, instead of finding, the
o convicted of the making and selli
- of whiskey. Do we mean to at
0 whiskey-making and whiskey-sellin
- If so, it is high time that our Judg
as well as our juries, were saying
. in no uncertain terms. They ha
the power and the discretion to ma
this class of offenders feel the heap
hand of the law. Will they do i
Their sentences constitute their r
ply. Meantime, crime is rampar
while the law-abiding, peace-lovii
citizeriship is outraged by the m
ehinations of this insidious clan
d reckless criminals, who count mon
above all else and ply their tra
apparently without fear of t
W. L. Daniel.
1 Saluda, S. C'.
"ey, everybody," but there
no use to get scared, it's just "Tet
- pest" knocking again for admittanc
and if you please I will take a se,
1 over here by "Uncle Bing" if he ca
- carry his violin around and malt
r music to keep the children quiet ;
the widows can talk to their fellow
I know he can entertain me for
while. Uncle Bing! Why don't yo
- get you a tambourine?
The ice cream party at the hoa
- of Miss Lydie Stegall Saturda
t night was just splendid. Some fort
or fifty people were there and every
- body enjoyed themselves.
- Miss Bessie and Bertha Burns an
- Miss Edna Johnson, Leonard Elliot
I Fate Scott and Willie 'Duncan wet
the guests of Miss Lydie and Olivi
I Stegall Sunday, and in the afternoo
t all attended the singing at Glenwool
and after the singing took a kodal
i ing trip to the rock querry and al:
e If your Life, House, I
e have is not insured we will b
g in one of our good strong con
row may be too late.
a ie and P.
Start fresh all over again at
pe !-and forget every smoke e
at spilled the beans! For
imful with Prince Albert, 'w
okejoy you ever registered!i
Put a pin in here! Prince
'gue or parch your throat. I
~lusive patented process. Sc
~a you may have stored away
)e! We tell you that you can
your life on every fire-up.-if
What P. A. hands you in a pi
ine-made cigarette! Gee-bi
a rolling 'em with Prince A
:ause P. A. is crimp cut and
the national om
ng Lib " y.
be . We overheard a lovely 'co sa' ,
to tion between a couple Saturday''
night which made us sit up and take
se notice. A boy asked his girl if she
he could love him as hard as a mule cau
ad kick, but she didn't answer his ques.
ur tion and only said, "can you love me
er as hard as a raw potato?" Don't
ci. you children know that love will van.
he. ish like water on a duck's back It
'-"as somebody who drives a Dort c~r.
rig Business at the Lyric theatre ought
op to pick up for it is a cool and coin.
? fortable house, and just the right
as, plac for lovers to quarrel. Ask
so Smith. He can tell you.
re Say, Scott, would you like some
ke sugar or coffee today, or will you
y wait some other time?
t? It would light up the dark corners
e- of my heart, to say nothing of the
t, dark corners of Egypt, if It would
lg rain once more. I am afraid the old
a- maids will dry up if it doesn't rain.
of I am speaking of flowers, please.
ey I must be going while Mr. Waste
die Basket is taking his shower bath.
he If .Jack Frost passes next winter.
and fails to get Lane Johnson, I will
Ilipiig to see you all in the funny
pa1per, remiemuhtber me as
Good grad four-strat brooms,
is while they lat. 48e. Bennett Mer
it I Closing out price. on Votan cof
n fee. Every can guaranteed to givo
e entire satisfaction or your money
10 back. Bennett Mercantile Co.
a Best cheviots made for work
u shirt, boys rompers, etc., for 18c,
at Bennett Mercantile Co.
y Good overalls, not the cheap made
y kind, $1.15. Good work shirts 75c.
. Bennett Mercantile Co.
d Good quality Dress Ginghams, a
t, f-w patterns. lI c and 15c. Bennett
'e Mercantile Co.
n Fresh shipment Sweet Sixteen
d, flour, the best quality plain flour sold
- in l'asley. We can prove it. Give
o it a trial. Bennett Mercantile Co.
OF ALL KINDS.
-al, S. C.
3arn, Automobile or anything you
e glad to write the policy for you
apanies. Consult us today, tomor.
)f All Kinds.
thetbegunningt smoe a
ityull tayvegreeo of
Albert an't bit aycinc
sthar ut otb u
(LBERTas u ay l