Newspaper Page Text
E CIAL SALE.
New goods are c
or er to make room
m4ke special prices c
All men's $10.0
All $5.00 Oxfor<
Is} ,Yi, Ladies Oxfords1
! .at cost.
A lot of children
Eggs 40c at pres
Hens 18c pound.
Fryers 30c up to
Your Trade is Ar
J. W. HEN
ONG LIBERTY ROUTE THREE.
lealth in this community is very
d dt this writing. All the farm
are busy trying to save their
'he revival services at Fairview,
ducted by Rev. Mason and Rev.
F. Jackson, closed on last Satur
[r. and Mrs. J. C. Duckworth
It last Wednesday with Mr. and
M. F. Bolding.
Ir. and Mrs. F. 13. Dorsey lid
idren visited at the home of Mr.
Il Sentell Sunday.
Mrs. Floy Massingale, who has
en seriously ill with fever, is much
Mrs. Taylor Dorsey and little son
'If you are thinking of buying any
hing in thh Jewlery line, it will pay
*'u to came in and let usi show you
vhat we have. We hiave most gradIes
f SOUTH BEND), ELGIN, and WAL..
l'HAM WATCHES, all sizes, in solid
SGold, Gold filled and nickle cases. A
big line of Braclet Watches just re
ceived. Also a big line of Clocks and
they are beauties. Silver ware in sets
and odd pieces. Cut Glass and China
Anything in Jewvlery we have it. Come
in and let us show you over our line.
We arc alv'ays glad to do so.
,Jeweier and Optometrist
EASLEY, S. C.
'NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT
Notice is hereby given that I will
nake application to N. A. Christo
>her, Esq., Judge of Probate for
Pickens county, in the State of
south Carolina, Monnday, the 5t11
a~ of September, 1921, at 11
'clock in the forenoon, or as soor
hereafJter as said application can b<
eard, for leave to make final settle
tent of' t1& personal estate of Mag
ic D. Johnston, deceased, and obtair
*scharge as guardian of said estate
T. G. Johnston,
OTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMEN'l
~Notice is hereby given that I wvil
tke application to N. A. Christo.
.er, Esq., Juclge of Probate foi
~kens county, in the State o1
$th Carolina, on Saturday, the 5t1
~of September, 1921, at 1 1
jock in the fo'enoon, or as soor
(reafter as sa1id appllication can h<
~rd, for leave to mako final set
bient of the personal estate oa
4d W. H~o combe, deceased, and 01)
isichar e as adlministrator a1
T1. L. Holcombe,
oming in weekly. In
for the new, I shall
0 Oxfords to go at
ds to go at $2.50.
bought this season to
L's school hats, prices
rket for Eggs.
spent the week-end with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Duckworth.
Mr. Bertrand Edens filled his
regular appointment Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Duckworth
and children, of Liberty, spent Sun
day with the former's parents, Ar.
and Mrs. J. C. Duckworth.
Mrs. Lillie Revis and children
spnt last Sunday with Mrs. T. 1-1.
Misses Nina and Pauline Sentell,
Miss Carrie Titnsley and the Misses
Ilamiltons visited Misses Sadie and
Frances 'Dorsey Tuesday.
Air. Earle Reid is visiting his sis.
ter, Mrs. Coda Stewart. *
Mrs. Ella Evans, of Greenville, is
visiting Mr. and Mrs. Tom Rothell.
Miss Sallie L. Duckworth spent th<
week-end with her parents.
Mrs. Nina Mann, who wll be pleas.
antly remembered as Miss Nina Grif
fin, s slowly recov'ering of fever ini
the City Hospital in Greenville..
D)on't forget nor neglect the o1ld
"'Be kind to thy father and mother
for now they are 01(1,
Their locks in temple wvith gray,
Their footsteps are feeble, once fear
less and bold,,
Thy father andl mother are pass.
Not much longer wvill you have
themi upon earth to pray for you and
give you the adlvice which you now
seem to think is wvorthless, but
which you may think about in the
years to come. Many are the sleep.
less hours spent by parents while
their children are running wvild in
the wvorld, keeping bad company
wvhich will sooner or later be theli
overthrowv if they persist in theit
If this shall reach the eye of any
boy or girl whose conduct is griev.
ing your dear parents, I beg you tc
stop and think before it be too late,
Your parents are your best friends,
little as you may think about it. I
go into some homes where I can tell
by the mother's looks that there is a
wvound in her heart, caused by some
reckless or thoughtless boy, ,or some
. wayward (laughter. Many an . old
man or woman today if they could
call mother and father back to life
would beg pardlon for every pain oi
heartache that they have caued
them. So, dear children, the best
way would be not to cause them sor.
rowv, if you can possibly help it.
D). W. H*.
The Pickens county singing con
vention wvill meet the fourth Satur.
(lay andl Sunday otf this mon01th at Mt
.View, near Six Mile.
Maynarid gradled school is plan
ning to haZve ani "'eduentional rally'
andl picnic when its sunnm-wr tern
closes September 9. E~verIy patroi
of the school and former pupil hiav<
an invitfttion to attendl andl bring th'
The Story of
By JONATHAN BRACB
plorer, is re
puted to have
search o a mythical wealthy In
dian tribe. It was not again vis.
ited, however, by white men until
nearly-one hundred and seventy
five years la ter, when the
French -in Louisiana sent out an
expedition to. investigate the re
mote portions of what was then
their territofy. Mopt. of. the pres-.
ent State of Kansas was a part
of the Louisiana Purchase and
so passed from 'French hands
to the United States in 1803.
A small additional part was
later added in 1850, being ceded
The Lewis and Clark party
traversed this 'region in 1804,
and Lieutenant Pike passed
through Kansas two years later.
Kansas history really becomes
Iuteresting in the middle of the
century, "Wien the slavery agita
tion gave it. the name of "Bleed
ing Kansas." It had been an un
organized territory since 1821,
at which time it had been con
sidered a portion of the Terri
tory of Missouri. According to
the Missouri Compromise, if
Kansas became a state it could
not be a slavery state. The op
position of the South was so
strong the Kansas-Nebraska hill
was passed in 1854, making this
vital question optional with the
inhabitants in each proposed
state. With this 'law in force,
the two factions actively started
colonising Kansas. Immigrants
front the slave states of Arkan
sas and Missouri immnediately
founded Leavenworth. The Mat,
sachusetts Emigrant Aid soci
ety sent out anti-slavery settlers,
who founded Lawrence, Topeka
and other towns. Conflict be
+ tween these two parties broke
out at once, and it was only put
down by the intervention of fed
eral troops. The Northern set
tietrs nie in ue1 nutbers that
they soon were in the najority
and in 1861 an anti-stavery cull
stitutit on was adopted, so Kansas
Wits adiitted to the Union in
The polit ical dispute over Kai
.aw was the :twe of the forina
tion of the ltresent Riepluhlictan
((5 jUr -cClure Nesvupaper syrdicute.)
! The Story of
4 By JONATHAN B3RACE
I ~il I T S
werethe l'u l Inias, Nh
(itugi tey re oitory is closte
t~u asI te~wer wll adlied
ipn tih a r ts 111111( i ort -
lver, high iVanliitn Ths
reInin were cnurd iornado9
four.'eutma ter Te n ateives
though toe work tsontines rrnd
pea trihe. Mieren wer s adaced
+inhte art 1 and had wit fondera
Inans wee( onure0i 1:
byx.uan der Oapoteind em
yesujet t Spanins rvle, beng
fornced New workc thenained un
derytriuhe Miono uwere ietah
Meshed anl iat es founedted
Ecieptfovanpero of Meno
Thuni ritained til indepout
hdenceo he Mexica reainen
der Span4s coonl ueanyi inrc82d
Mexro, ogaied it ntd enenc
dflro thnisin a Newt ofethe
United atprosnc of tiexico.t
whit eihaine 1848, the ut
prta of tihe Mexiane wafrauwhen
cletteUnited Statesth Treaty
tihe Teri ryof Mexico wvas or
gainized in,,.185.1, wvhich reached
fromt Tiexas, to California.
Arizona was set off from New
MexicQ it 1803 and a few years
latter a port ion was cotribtedi
to Colorado. Appication for tadI
muission As a slate statd ( in
S18310, hu~t it wals not lutil 1910l
4that t.New Mexico beenine~ athe
1 Naw Alexico ranks maourtha in
si,;a amont'g the sltate., ith an
area of I 22.:",t squtare yliles, but
is spatr ly popul a ted and accordf
Ingly hams only tharee electoral
votes f'.r 1'"(1(lidet.
(@b b.'ic(~lure Newspaper s/'ndicate.)
Our store has acquired that au
acterizes all first class stores at t:
stocks are complete in every detail
goods p rsonlly sglected .by ur bi
A cordial invitation is extende
new lines of dress goods, coats, co
and children, clothing, bats, etc. V
We will again handle the well
and have just received a shipment
the ladies will be interested in thes
ner's art. Come in and see them x
T. L. BENS(
?xtra Si3e 43
Firestone first made tit, low rice
of $13.96 on the Standard Non-Skid,
-.May 2. Unusual purchasing power
through big volume of business, and
the great efficiency of its $7,000,000
--Plant No. 2, manufacturing exclu
sively 30x34~ size, made tis possible.
Now, the production of the Extra
Size 3Ox3% tire has beeA transferred
Cords That D
You feel secure on Firestone Cords.
Because Firestone Cords don't blow
out. Your repair man will tell you
he hasn't seen a blowout this past
Firestone Cord Tires are binru
- -= I" -tsarsassa W Mas
tumn atmosphere which char
his season of the year. Our
for the fall trade with new
yer for our customers.
d to you to call and inspect our
At suits, shoes for men, women
Te have the newest styles and
known Ayers line of illinery
of hats of the latest types. All
e latest creations of the milli
vhether you buy or not.
)N & CO. A
,S C. .
to Plant No. 2. This permits the
p rice reduction on this tire from
$16.65 to $13.95. No such value has
ever before been offered tire users.
If your dealer hasn't the Extra..
Size in stock ask for our Stand..
ard Non-Skid type at the same
price. You will still be g~ettirns a
uunusual tire value.
on't Blow Out
.ar-- 10,000, 15,O30 and 20,000
miles, and the tires still going
strong. See your Firestone dealer
today. Name below.
wid uit lowest prices in cord