Newspaper Page Text
SCHOOL HE FUSES
Board of Trustees of Willis School Dis
trict, Marlboro County, Decides
Not to Use Whiskey Money.
Bennettsville, April 9?Willis school
district, in tho eastern part of this
county, has refused to use tho dispen
sary school fund apportioned to that
district this year, and have resolved to
educate their children henceforth and
forever without using money obtained
from the sale of liquor.
Willis school is one of the very best
in the county, and has been for a gen
oration or more. The people of that
section are ususually intelligent, cul
tured and law-abiding.
Ex-Senator John L. McLaurin's fine
plantation lies in this district and ad
joins the school lot. He has relatives
in the community who are staunch and
sturdy Scotchmen. It was here the
Senator had his only experience in
teaching in Iiis early young manhood.
Ho is not a resident of that district
now, however, and had nothing to
do with the action of the patrons in re
jecting the dispensary fund.
Mr. Julius J. Lane, the chairman of
the board of trustees, is a graduate of
Wake Forest College, and took a post
graduate course at the South Carolina
College before settling down to his life
work as a scieutific farmer. He is re
garded as one of the very best citizens
and purest men in the county. He has
many times refused the urgent de
mands of his people to allow his name
to be used as a candidate for political
County Superintendent of Education
Stanton has been officially notified of
the action of Willis district as follows:
Clio, S. C, March 30, 1906.
Mr. W. L. Stanton, County Superin
tendent of Education, Bennettsville, S.
C ?Dear Sir. After a full discussion,
this afternoon, the patrons of Willis
school district, No. 18, decided not to
use the dispensary funds apportioned
to the district for this year, and also
to refrain from the use of such funds
in the future. In order that no one
should be injured by our action, more
than enough money was voluntarily
contributed to reimburse the district.
J. J. Lane,
Chairman Board of Trustees.
Farmers' Union Bureau of
Informal i on,
?Conducted by the?
South Carolina Farmer.?' Educational
and Co-O.jerative Union.
Communiciations intended for this
department should be addressed to J.
C. Stribbling, Pendleton, S. C.
Thousands of acres of cotton is now
being plowed too wet. This means a
very large reduction in the number of
bales next Fall.
About all the cotton farmers have to
do in order to control the cotton mar
ket is to control themselves.
We don't need more money, more
men or better business men in the cot
ton States in order to manage the cot
ton business. About all you need is to
get together and use what you already
have in band, like business men should
do, and the power you have will aston
ish the cotton farmers as well as the
balance of the world.
Why is it that we find so many South
ern men engaged in the trade on Wall
Street, New York? I* is not because
these Southern men from the field know
more about the conditions of things in
the South and more about how to con
trol the cotton farmers than foreigners
Well, then, why not come together at
home, and use our own business men
and talents, and our peculiar natural
advp/itages for our own benefits instead
of allowing foreigners to reap the pro
fits from our fortunate natural gifts in
the way of the ideal cotton belt of the
Twenty men may stand about the
bog talking about the bad plight of the
cow in the mire to no good?but three
men may unite and pull together and
out comes the cow on firm ground. ?
Farmers, walk right up in the Union
and take hold, stop talking and pull to
Cotton Warehouse or the Poorhousc?
Which Do You Prefer?
For many years cotton producers
have been producing money making
cotton crops, but in placing the cotton
upon the market all others in the cot
ton business have become rich while
the Southern cotton producers, as a
rule, have remained poor.
There is but one cause for this and
here it is: Most any common clod-hop
per can produce a good crop of cotton,
but it takes a different kind of work to
place this cotton on the market so as
to retain the profits in the hands of the
producers, where it justly belongs.
Most any common cotton farmer, can,
single-handed, independently and alone,
produce a profitable crop of cotton, but
it takes the combined efforts of many
thousand cotton producers to keep the
old crowd of cotton speculators from
reaping all the profits.
These speculators have applied a
code of business rules and methods or
system in handling your cotton crops
that producers have failed to do for
themselves. These men have supplied
the cotton warehouses and the business
organisations for the purpose of dis
tributing your cotton among cotton
manufactuerres and have, as might be
expected, reaped their profits in money
while the producers of cotton have
stood aloof from concert of action and
took their profits out in grumbling and
cursing the speculators.
Odd Fellows' Anniversary.
The anniversary of the Independent
Order of Odd Fellows will be generally
celebrated throughout the country the
latter part of April. On Saturday night,
April 28th, the lodges of Woodruff,
Enoree, Clinton and Fountain Inn will
join with Calhoun Lodge, No. 47 here,
for the purpose of celebrating the occa
sion. Hon. J. J. McSwain of Green
ville, grand master of the State, will
attend the celebration as will other
prominent Odd Fellows in the State.
BUSY INSECT EATERS.
Walt On* Day'w I tun? I nut DronvhC ??
m Brood of I?led Wairtatla.
A close student of bird lifo writes:
"Observation of several species of In
sectivorous birds bos shown that tho
parent bird/t will, when tholr family Is
growing up, make between them In the
neighborhood of 000 visits to the nest
In the course of a day, carrying on
each occasion a whole beak load of
gnats or sptders or larvae. For tho
birds which feed on gnats or other
small lifo generally take to their youu
gest not single insects, but a whole
Collection at a time. On one occasion
I spent au hour m taking the record
of a pled wagtail which bad Its brood
of newly Hedged young ones In nn old
disused punt that had settled down at
its moorlugs into the mud at tho side
of tho pond. During the hour tho malo
bird alone was looking after the fami
ly the female amused herself by run
ning about on tho bank entehlug In
sects for her owu consumption and
varying the occupation with long spells
of attention to her toilet. The male
bird, on the other band, never rested
for one minute from his work of bread
Winning, As his buutlng ground was
the open surface of the pond, above
which ho flitted* hi was never out of
"In tho course of tho hour he made
twcnty-olght trips, the shortest absenco
from the young lasting one and a half
mtuutes and the longest nearly six
minutes. On no occasion did he remain
at the punt for moro than fifteen sec
onds or Just long enough to turn over
the fowl collected on the last trip to
tho proper youngster and be off again.
Myriads of gnats were dancing nl)ovo
the water, aud at each dip the bird
struck at one, but one could not see
whether he always caught his quarry
or not. As far as it was possible to
guess he always did. On bis shortest
absence ho made over forty shots, and
from that the number ran up to con
siderably over 200.
"Supposing that lie missed his aim
half tho time or afterward dropped or
swallowed the insects, so that half of
them were wasted and failed to reach
the family at home, there must have
been from 1,500 to 2,000 gnnts brought
back to tho punt In the course of that
ono hour. I>ater In the day both parent
birds were hawking simultaneously,
each returning methodically to tho
young every two or three minutes.
What the gross consumption of Insects
was In the course of the day It Is Im
possible to guess, but It can hardly
have been less than 10,000 or 15,000
and was probably twice ns many."
RULES FOR A HOME.
ltomeuiber that home begins with
Remember that open windows make
If you must worry, take a 1)1k thing.
The little things will knook you out.
Keep your children, your dogs and
your troubles away from your guests.
Tho dining room should always bo
sacred. That is the one room where no
scraps should be allowed.
JLIavc tho same standard of morals
for yourself as for your children. You
need It as much us they <<??.
There are three standpoints to every
homo?your own, your wife's and tho
cook's. Try and forget your own.
Put over tho front door for every
member of tho family to read, "llo
who enters here leaves satire behind."
Buy everything on the Installment
plan by paying for It all In one install
ment?the first.?Tom Masson In Judge.
A J?p?nr?c Rabbit Hunt.
"There Is a Japanese rabbit hunting
?tory," suys a Japanese authority,
"which runs as follows:
"One Jap meets another In the hunt
ing season with a gun over his shoul
" 'Aha! Be?m shooting?' he says.
'You look upset.'
" 'I am upset,' replied the huntsman,
'and with good reason. I started a rab
bit. Cherry Blossom, my dog, ran aft
er It. I fired, and Cherry Blossom fell.'
" 'Too bad. And the rabbit?'
"'The rabbit? It brought Cherry
Blossom back and laid her at my feet.' "
Much mystery l as In times past at
tached to the art of glassmahlng. It
was formerly the custom for the work
men In sotting pots In tho glass furnace
to protect themselves from tho heat by
dressing In tho skins of wild animals
from head to foot. To this queer garb
were added glass goggle eyes, and thus
tho most hideous looking monsters
were readily presented to tho eye.
Show was mude of themselves In tho
neighborhood, to the Infinite alarm of
children, old women and others.
It Is amusing to know how small were
the pecuniary rewards of Bryant's lit
erary labors. Two dollars a poem was
tho price that he named, and ho seemed
to bo abundantly satisfied with tho
terms. A gentleman met him In New
York many years after and said to him,
"I havo Just bought the earliest edition
of your poems and gavo $20 for It"
"More, by a long phot," replied the
poet, "than I received for writing tho
Danger From The Plague.
There's grave danger from the plague
of Coughs and Colds that are r.o preva
lent, unless you take Dr. King's New
Discovery for Consumption, Coughs and
Colds. Mrs. Ceo. Walls, of Forest City,
Me., writes: "It's a Godsend to people
living in climates where coughs and
colds prevail. I find it quickly ends
them. It prevents Pneumonia, cures
LaGrippe, gives wonderful relief In As
thma and Hay Fever, and makes weak
lungs strong enough to ward off Con
sumption, Coughs and Colds". 50c and
$1.00. Guaraateed by Laurens Drug
Co., and Palmetto Drug Co., Trial bottle
"And so you quarreled?"
"Yes; and I returned all his gifts.
And what do you suppose he did?"
"Sent me half a dozen boxes of face
powder, with a note explaining that he
thought he bad taken that much home
on his coat since he first hncw me."
A Badly Burned (iirl
or boy, man or woman, Is quickly out
of pain if Bucklen's Arnica Salve is ap
plied promptly. G. J. Welch, of Tekon
sha, Mich., says: "I use it in my family
for cuts, sores and all skin injuries, and
find it perfect." Quickest Pile cure
known. Best healing salve. 25c. at
Laurens Drug Co., Palmetto Drug Co.
Mrs. Littlewit (proudly)?"Only just
think! Charles has gone to address a
Friend-"I didn't think he was a
Mrs. Littlewit ? "Nor I; but he's
bean called upon to make a statement
before ? meeting of bio creditors."
A Theory to Kxplnln the Honroe and
Cauae of KruptloiiM.
In n volume on volcanoes Professor
0. Doelter undertakes to tell why vol
canoes have eruptions. Melted roek
0UcU as Is Hung from Vesuvius requires
a temperature of l.iiuo degrees Fnbren
lielt, so that it becomes liquid only far
down In the enrtb, perhaps rd/tty or a
hundred miles. Below tho outer crust
of cooled and solidified rocks there
must he a large '/.one of rock which still
remains solid heeause Its temperature
is less than that of tho melting point
corresponding to tho pressure under
which It rests, and below that again
there must bo rock or inagina in a
state of fusion. It is to this magma
that Professor Doelter looks for tho
primary source of all volcanic activity.
At the same time tho depth at which
(his primary reservoir of magma lies
and the pressure under which it Is con
lined are so great that a direct eruption
from it is Inconceivable, hut when, hy
movements ill the overlying crust or
otherwise, a channel Is opened tho
lUllgma may rise to a depth where It Is
surrounded hy roek at a lower temper*
nturo than the melting point. In these
circumstances solidification begins.
From nil volcanoes large quantities
of steam, of carbonic acid and other
gases nre evolved, and the course of
every lava stream Is marked hy clouds
of steam evolved from the cooling lava.
At one time?and the idea Is still com
mon?this steam was supposed to have
been derived from sea water which
had obtained access to the molten lava
while still underground, hut tills ex
planation Is now generally rejected, be
ing Impossible in some cases and inad
equate in all, and the greater part of
the steam and other emanations from
a volcano are now regarded as directly
derived from an original store in the
interior of the earth. However this
may he, it Is certain that the magma
from which volcanic lava Is derived Is
not merely In a state of Igueous fusion,
but is combined with water and gases,
which are given off as it solidifies and
by their escape frequently form minia
ture volcanoes on the surface of luvn
If the solidification lakes place un
derground the steam and gases nro ex
pelled, and, if there Is no free escape,
pressure may Increase till It becomes
great enough to overcome the. resist
ance of the overlying rock and so lend
to an eruption and the formation of n
volcano, whose character will depend
on ihe nature of the reservoir from
Which the eruption took place.
The Krmch Student.
Some of the French students are mis
erably poor. No one knows how much
poverty Is hidden under those long
! curls and pule faces. Sometimes In the
libraries In the evening one sees a stu
dent lake a piece of dry bread out of
his pocket and munch Tt while study
ing, that being his whole supper. There
was one student who always walked
willi his coat collar turned up. He was
found frozen dead one morning. lie
had hardly anything on underneath his
coat. But while American students
who find themselves hard up will do
manual labor. If nothing better can bo
found, a French student would rather
! starve than do so, and as one of them
! expressed It, "Rather starve during
j nine years nnd not do manual labor
' than llvo fairly well and finish the
same studies in three years and work
' for a living."?Paris Letter in New
Houhi-h In Slant.
In CnRpar Whitney's book "Jungle
Trails and Jungle Peoples" he says:
"The Siamese builds his house of one
story and on stilts for several reasons.
The first, no doubt, is to avoid the un
pardonable sin of living in a lower
story while an upper one is occupied
by other human beings, especially wo
men, who in Slttlll are not regarded as
of much Importance. The second, and
I should say the most practical, if not
the most aesthetic, reason Is to have
: a waste gale easy of access for the con
tinually Mowing saliva from betel nut
chewing ami household refuse, which
i may thus be easily disposed of through
the crevices of the openly constructed
Napoleon's mother was as much of a
, soldier as her great son. On one oc
casion, when he wanted his own way,
; she gave him to understand that tho
first duty of a soldier was obedience,
and that If he wished to lie a soldier he
must, first of all things, learn to obey.
He had, to the end of his life, the high
est regard for his mother. At his court
she was styled "Mme. Mere." Speak
ing of the Influence of the mother on
the character of the child, he snld, '"Tho
! future destiny of the child Is always
I the work of the mother."
llnril to Trnce.
"Excuse me, sir, but you havo taken
'?But this umbrella has my initials on
"I can't help that, sir. You will have
to see the man who gave It to me."
"Whore did he get it?"
"He said It was loaned to him by n
friend who has since moved away."?
A Painful Difference.
"You take your roast beef rare, do
you not?" asked the Lost.
"Not rare," answered the man who
Is Impoverished, but grammatical?
"rarely."- "Washington Star.
Mix. Knicker- How can you give a
I hall without a ballroom? Mrs. Bocker
- Haven't I got eight cozy corners and
two staircases??Harper's Bazar.
Policy consists in serving God in
such a manner os not to offend tho
It's the little colds that grow into big
colds: the big colds that end in consump
tion and death. Watch the little colds.
Dr. Wood's Norway Pine Syrup.
"How did your assistant happen to
fall from the parachute?"
"He belongs to the union, and when
he was nearly a mile up he heard a
whistle blow and thought it was time
to quit work."
Ordinary household accidents have no
terrors when there's a bottle of Dr.
Thomas' Eclectric Oil in the medicine
chest. Heals burns, cuts, bruises,
sprains. Instant relief.
"The plaintiff was told to go to the
devil," observed a solicitor in the
Bloomsbury (England) County Court,
"and so he brought the case before
You feel the life giving current the
minute you take it. A gentle soothing
warmth, fills the nerves and blood with
life. It's a real pleasure to take Hol
lister'8 Rocky McuntianTea. :if> cents,
Tea or Tablets. Ask your Druggist.
ACTION OF THE RAIN.
TB* Wonderful Factor Kt I? In the
Dlalutesratlon of Hook?.
Tho ruin fulling on tho rocks sinks
into every crack uiul crevice, carrying
with It Into theso Assures surface mate
rial which has been degraded by the
weather und thus affording a matrix
sufficient to start the growth of vcge->
tatlou und afterward to inalutain tho
plants. The libers and roots of theso
plants, bushes and trees thus brought
Into life, growing and expanding, act
as wedges to split up tho surface of
the rock and to commence tho process
of wearing away. From this quality
of destruction n largo cluss of plants
derive the name of suxifrages, or rock
breakers, from their roots penetrating
into tho mlnuto fissures in search of
water and so assisting In tho process
of disintegration. In wluter the water
collected in the hollows and crevices
becomes frozen and, expanding uh it
changes into ice, ucts like u churge of
blasting material in breaking up tho
rock. Tho pieces thus detached be
come further disintegrated by frost
and weather and, being rolled over and
over and rubbed ugaiust each other us
they are carried away down the moun
tain torrents, are ground gradually
smaller und smaller till from frag
ments of rock they become bowlders,
then pebbles and finally sand. As tho
mountain stream merges iuto tbc riv
er the pebbles and coarse sand con
tinue to be rolled along the bottom of
the channel, while tho raglllaccous par
ticles and salts bocome mingled with
the water and flow on with it either in
suspension or solution.
while this disintegrating process Is
going on inland the rocks and cliffs on
the coast exposed to tbo sea arc suf
fering degradation by a similar proc
ess and are ulso being worn away by
the Incessant action of tho waves of
tho ocean beating on them and attack
lug them not only with tho Impact of
the water, but also with the fragments
broken off, which, dashed against the
face from which they have eroded, are
thus used as Implements of destruc
THE GARDEN OF EDEN.
Itfl Location a Mratcry That Will
Probably Never De Solved.
The location of tho earthly paradlso
or garden of Eden Is still a matter of
dispute among orientalists and Scriptu
ral scholars of highest reputation. Some
havo endeavored to locate It by the
fruits and mineral productions named
In tho Biblical descriptions as they ap
pear in tho second chapter of Genesis;
others by the rivers mentioned In
verses 11 to 14 of the above mentioned
chapter. The weight of Investigation
and tradition inclines to an agreement
that tho Tigris and tho Euphrates of
modern geography are tho third and
fourth rivers mentioned In the Biblical
description of the garden. Those who
agree so far differ widely as to what
rivers should now he regarded as tho
ancient lMson and Glhon. Tho Bud
dhistic scholars, although they reject
our Hilde In the greater part, Incline to
tho opinion that the Bison Is the sacred
Ganges, and that the Glhon Is none
other than tho Nile. As to the last, It
Is altogether probable that they aro
correct on that point, because the Bibli
cal account plainly says that Glhon
"compasseth tho whole land of Ethi
Somo Investigations confirm that
Eden was a spot of comparatively
small area located on the tablelauds of
what Is now Armenia, from which rlso
the Tigris and tho Euphrates. A few
scholars of distinction argue that the
Adamlc paradise was located In Africa
In the vicinity of the mountains of the
Moon. Sllll another school of oriental
ists locato the celebrated garden In tho
vicinity of tho ancient city of Babylon.
You will notice, however, that nono
of these theorists has been able to get
the four rivers mentioned in the Bib
lical account properly located. Neither
have they found a place where one
great river "separates Into four heads."
This being the case, It Is hardly neces
sary to add that tho exact location of
Eden Is n mystery that will probably
never bo solved.
The Scott of the Middle Akcn.
John Florissant, born In 1337, Is call
ed the Walter Scott of the middle ages.
ITe was a churchman and a scholar.
Living as he did In unsettled times, be
fore nationality had become well de
veloped, he was destitute of patriotism
and, therefore, more reliable as a cos
mopolitan chronicler. lie traveled In
France, Scotland, Italy and other coun
tries. Ills chronicles are the result of
his own observations and ore valued as
a faithful portrayal of the places, cus
toms and manners of the people during
his time, although not so rcllablo as his
The Word "Opera."
Tho word "opera" Is o caso of verbal
specialisation. Yet the Latin word
meant originally nothing more deflnlto
than "work." Tho specialization, how
ever, was thorough even in tho time of
Dryden, who defined an opera as "a
poetical tale of fiction, represented by
verbal and Instrumental muslck, adorn
ed with scenes, machines and dancing,"
but the specialization Is scarcely more
remarkable than that of "drama,"
which means Just "deed," "action," or
of "poet," which Is simply "maker."
A Pithy Sermon.
Here is tho plthlcst sermon ever
preached: "Our ingreRs into life is
naked and bare, our progress through
lifo Is trouble and care, our egress out
of it we know not where; but, doing
well here, we sholl do well there. I
could not tell more by preaching a
Ffo that Is ungrateful has no fault
but ime. All other crimes may pass for
virtues in him.?Youug.
Eczema, scald head, hives, itchiness
of the skin of any sort, instantly rcliev-1
ed, permanently cured. Doan s Oint
ment. At any drug store.
LIFE'S dyinc: MOHT.
Dear heart, the light is dying: ?Let us
And dream of rest there, 'nenth the
flowers and snow!
Life for a little space was sweet to
But now the light is dying: - Let us go!
We have known Love's morning and
Falls now where we shall neither reap
We have loved each other?for God
willed it so:
Dear heart, the light is crying let us gol
_? F. L. S.
All smart up-to-date women of today,
Know how to bake, wash, sing and to
Without these talents a wife is N. G.
Unless she takes Rockey Mountain Tea.
Ask your druggist.
"What a nice little boy ' said tho
minister, who was making a call,
"won't you come and shake hands, my
"Naw!" snapped the nice little boy.
."My gracious! Don't you like me?"
"Naw! I had ter git me hands an'
face washed jist because you come." ?
An interesting dialogue between a
woman and a railway conductor, in
which the woman got the best of it, is
reported by the Philadelphia Press.
"1 shall have to ask you for a ticket
for that boy, ma'am."
"I guess not."
"He's too old to travel free. He oc
cupies a whole seat and the car's
crowded. There are people standing."
"I can't help that."
"I haven't time to argue this mat
ter, ma'am. You'll have to pay for
"I've never paid for him yet."
"You've got; to begin doing it some
"Not this trip, any way."
You'll pay for that boy, ma'am, or
I'll stop the train and put him ofT."
"All right: put him ofT if you think
that's the way to get anything out of
"You ought to know what the rules
of this road arc, ma'am. How old is
"I don't know. I never saw him
before." ? San Francisco News-Lettcr.
A Native of Laurcns.
Mr. W. Benton Fuller died last Tues
day in Columbia where he had been sent
for treatment. He came to this place
last summer to visit his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. H. Y. Fuller. His health has
been failing since that time. He was
a native of this state, having been born
and reared near Waterloo, Laurens
County. He went to Florida about 23
years ago and made his home there until
last year when he came to this place.
He was 47 years old. He leaves 3 chil
?i t> c'uvi sh lu3 memory. His re
mains were carried to Ocala, Fla., for
interment.? Honea Path Chronicle.
We have just received the first shipment of a beautiful line in different styles, with
running gears and umbrellas in different colors. They have the improved
foot brakes, rubber tires and upholstered in all the different colors,
ranging in prices from
$2.75 to $25.00.
Be Sure to let Us Show You Our Line Before You Buy.
We Want Your Furniture : r^^?
Bed-room Suits, Chamber Sets, Hundred-piece Dinner Sets, Sideboards, Book
Cases, Wash Stands, Hall Racks, Chiffoniers, Piazza Sets, Chairs of at kinds
and prices, Center Tables, Extension Tables, Kitchen Tables, Carpets,
Mattings, Rugs, Partiers, Lace Curtains and Art Squares.
s Goinir at Cost!
China Closets, Crockery, Cut Glass, Baby Carriages, Go=Carts, Cradles, Cribs, Iron
Beds, Springs and Mattresses.
See Our Matting Rugs!
Lounges, Pictures, Clocks, Silver Ware, Japanese Ware, Window Shades,
Window Poles and Sewing riachine?.
We are now making a special run on Odd Dressers,
Beds and Wash Stands. See us before
Laurens, S. C.
"Oh, I APA SO TIRED!"
Is heard daily from old and young, rich and poor. Did you over stop and consider
the cause of this remark? We will venture to say nine cases out of ten are
caused by improper digestion. This, or either symptoms of Indigestion such as
nervousness, nausea, heart-burn, sour stomach, flatulency and despondency,
should be a warning to you who are. in danger of having indigestion, the gn at
est enemy of American health to-day, fasten its merciless fangs on your health.
Remember, "A Stitch in time saves nine", and a bottle of the celebrated
Kellum's Sure Cure for Indigestion has saved untold misery to people in many
parts of this broad land, by curing them permanently of this miserable disease.
Yes, not like the pepsin digestives that help for a time, but cures permanently
by causing the digestive organs to perform their functions. Nature being such
a great rectifier of its own ills, with the assistance of this powerful medicine,
gives you a healthy stomach and removes indigestion and its symptoms perma
nently Sold on a $5.00 guarantee. 50 cents and $1.00 per bottle at
Laurens Drug Company.
necessity to perfect Health and" an essential clement
To prevent sickness and enjoy the
comforts of life you should equip your
'ccpinp, apartment or dressing chamber
with a snowy white, one-piece
"^tattdard" Porcelain Enameled Lava>
tory and have running hot aiul cold
water as desired at your touch.
Wc have samples in our showroom
and will gladly quote you pti ;
Laurens Plumbing Co.