Newspaper Page Text
Subscription Prfcie f? ?1.00 Per Year
Payable la Adrnnce.
ADVERTISER PRINTING COMPANY
Laurens, S. C.
W. O. LANCASTER
Sec. and Treas.
Advertising Rates on Application.
Obituaries and Card of Tlinnks: One
cent a word.
Entered at the posloflice at Laurens,
S. C, as second class mall matter.
laurens. s. c, august 21, 1012.
The Adrertiser will be glad to
receive the local news of all the
communities In the county. Cor*
respondents nre requested to
sign their names to the contri
butions. . Letters should not be
mailed later than Monday morn
The county fair next.
? ? ?
Do not kill your vote! Make It
? ? *
If you think Blease is the best man,
vote for Rlease.
? * ?
"Everybody's doin' it." What, Turn
ing over to JoneB.
? ? ?
We can almost hear the votes turn
ing against Hleasc.
? ? ?
Toe the mark and vote for Jones.
You know he Is the best man.
? ? ?
Next Tuesday will tell the tale and
then look out for the county fair.
? ? ?
Did Oov. Rlease express any single
lofty or inspiring sentiment in his
speech Wednesday? Not one.
e> ? ?
Gov. Rlease said he told the Chief
Justice of the Supreme Court of South
Carolina to "attend to your own bus
iness and I will attend to mine".
Choice language for a governor to use.
? ? ?
The best platform to embrace Is
that containing Anderson College?and
the dear, delightful girls.?Anderson
Now, look-a-here! That'll never do.
? ? ?
Remember that headline we had af
ter the county convention: "South
Carolina for Jones; Laurens County
for Rlease". We want to make it all
for Jones at the election.
? ? *
Just as we said last week and every
attendant of the campaign meeting
muFt have noted, that the governor
dwelt not one moment upon the Issues
of the day.
? ? ?
That was a peculiar news story In
The Augusta Chronicle Monday morn
ing. A special correspondent for the
paper sent a story of tho senatorial
meeting at Winnsboro, gave about
four columns to tho speech of W. Jas
per, Talbert ajid didn't mention N. R.
Dial at all.
? ? ?
Some have thought that when Gov.
Rlease tore up that newswaper Wed
nesday that he threw It In the face of
the correspondent whom he was criti
cising. He did not. He threw It over
to some of the other correspondents.
In this way he succeeded In appealing
to those who would have enjoyed the
spectacle of seeing the newspaper torn
Up and thrown In the face of its repre
sentative. We hope that the friends
of Gov. Rlease In this county are not
proud of tho governor's behavior as to
Gov. Rlease surely must have lost
ground here Wednesday.
-to H? YVItVtIIK law"
As we walked down the street
Thursday, a Rleaseite stopped us and
asked us what we thought of Rleasc's
speech. Wc replied that It was Just
as we expected, that there was noth
ing of merit in it. We thereupon ask
ed him what he thought of it. He said
It was as he expected too, that it was
fine. We then asked him what he saw
to admire in the governor's speech.
"Oh," he replied, "he explained his
record In Columbia." "How about his
appointment of the specla/1 Judges?"
we asked him. "How did he explain
th?t?" "Oh," he said, "he showed that
they couldn't make him 'Jump up and
down'". "Bnt hc-w. about the law as
to the appointment of those Judges/'
we asked him. "To' the Dickens with
the law," he replied.
And there you are.'
? * ?
The Advertiser carries today on the
front page the line-up of all the can
didates for county offices. Mr. W. P.
Bailey, candidate for county commis
sioner, who has not attended but one
meeting so far, had not hitherto been
called upon to state where ho stood.
W? were authorized over the tele
phone Monday morning to put him
down in the Jones column. It will be
found that we have done so. The Ad
vertiser hopes that the occasion will
never arise again when such a line-up
will be found in South Carolina poli
tics. Though we have been fairly ag
gressive la lining tho candidates up,
we must state that we had little taste
for It. We have carried the war Into
the enemy's camp and we believe that
we will win. The Bleose men have
called for the attitude of tho candi
dates and we have seen to it that their
choice was recorded before the whole
* ? ?
ON WHICH SIDE?
We feel that this Is a time when
the counsel of those who have passed
through tho struggles of many yenrs
should be sought. They have witness
ed the trials and tribulations which
South Carolina has passed through
and they are better able to judge what
most she needs. When, after long
years of strifes and labor, they come
forward to plead with the younger
generation to place South Carolina
rig'*4 In the eyes of the world, it is
tin to take heed. It cannot be said
th;. '.hey are prompted by hatred or
malice, for their time for such Is
passed. It must be, that they have
the future welfare of their state and
children at heart. Else, nothing could
persuade them to leap Into Mils con
flict that is now raging. In another
column of this paper will be found
a communication from "W. 13. S.",
whom we nil know is the revered
old gentleman of Tumbling Shoals
who often writes for The Advertiser,
but who is not given on ordinary oc
casions to discussing politics th rough
the papers. Tho younger men would
do well to follow In his footsteps and
take the advice of the ministers of
the gospel and support that man who
Staads for clean speech, clean morals
* ? ?
The true character of Gov. Blease
must have been brought home to the
people of this county Wednesday when
he referred to Solicitor Cooper as he
did. The governor pictured Mr. Coop
er standing before the bar of the Su
preme Court jumping up and down
like a jumping Jack at the bidding of
Judge Jones, making a fool of himself,
as everybody knov/s Mr. Cooper hns
never done there or anywhere else.
That incident of the governor's speech
only went to show to what extremes
ho will go to get votes or deceive ills
followers. If the other promiscuous
charges as made by Gov. Blease are
as groundless as this one was, and
there is little room to doubt but that
they are, judging by Sen. Tlllman and
the social equality charge, then all
of them must be built up upon foun
dations of sand. We are sure that the
people of this county will bear this
incident In mind, and take tho measure
of the governor and decide that he is
not the rieht calibre to occupy the
Is the governor the friend of the
poor man? If he Is, why did he make
fun of Judge Jones' discussion of the
Torrens system of land registration?
The Torrens system is intended to aid
the poor man more than anybody else.
Though we do not know a lawyer who
has publicly opposed it, they are the
cneB who would suffer from its pas
sage. The governor does not worry
himself about the Torrens system, or
the workmen's compensation law . or
education of white children or any
other thing of vital interest to the
people today. He is more interested
in "standing by li's friends" and mak
ing fun of his enemies. If you agree
with him, vote for him, if you dis
agree with him, vote against him.
? ? ?
DO NOT STRADDLE.
In view of the fact that so many
voters have been turned against Gov.
Blease in the past week or so. we want
to say a little bit more today about
voting for John Duncan. Let It be
understood here again, as we said last
week, that we are not asking any
body to vote against John Duncan If
they think John Duncan is the best
man. though we must believe that few
believe that. We only want to im
press upon the doubtful ones that to
vote for John Duncj?n amounts to the
same thing as voting for Blease. We
do not believe In voting for the man
who seems most likely to get elected.
We believe in voting for the man
whom we think is best fitted for the
place. We are sure that all agree
with us when we say and repeat
that It is our duty to vote for the best
man. It is not only our duty to vote
against the man whom we think is
not fitted for the place, but we must
vote for the man whom we think Is
fitted for the place. Therefore, When
we come to decide that Blease is not
the best man, we should then come out
like a man and vote for him whom we
think It the beat man. We should not
dodge the issue by voting for one who
has absolutely no chance, Just because
we do not wish to admit that we have
been wrong heretofore. If Jone? hi
better than Duncan, vote for Jones. If
Duncan is better than Jones, vote for
Duncan. If there are any who
by bearing Judge Jones speak
last Wednesday have come to the con
clusion that he Is not the up-right,
honorable and high-toned gentleman
that he has seemed to be heretofore
and that Blease seems now to be your
Idea' ? f a governor for South Carolina,
then ,'ote for Blease. If you think
Duncan represents that ideal, then
vote for Duncan. But, by all means
do not straddle the fence and kill
your voto. Remember, that In case
of a second race, if you do your dutv
as a citizen of South Carolina and
a member of the democratic party,
then you will have to vote for one
or the other anyhow. So decide the
question on the first go-round, admit
that you have been wrong heretofore
and come out straightforwardly and
vote for Ira R. Jones. You will have
the satisfaction then of knowing that
your vote counted for something.
? ? ?
ABOUT PARDON PETITIONS.
We have all heard Blcase's lame ex
cuse about pardoning so many crim
inals! "Quit sending petitions." He of
ten refers to the fact that the par
dons are signed by the jurors that
Convicted. Now, let's look Into this
juror question a little. Why Is It that
so many jurors are found signing
petitions? Is it that they think that
the criminal has been wrongfully con
victed? Possibly so or possibly not.
Suppose you were on a jury and a
man should come up for trial whom
you felt sorry for and whom you would
like to see clared. But suppose the evi
dence were against him. Would you
find him guilty or would you find him
Innocent. Assuredly, you would throw
all personal feelings aside and. under
your oath as a juror, you would do
as the law dictated. You would con
vldt. And yet, you would have a
kindly feeling toward the prisoner and
would not desire punishment. Then,
as a private individual, and not as a
juror you would put your name to
a petition. Tempering "Justice with
mercy", you would ask for clemency
for the poor fellow and leave It to the
officer representing the law to decide
whether or not the criminal has furth
er rights at the hand of the law.
At the present time you would leave
it with Gov. Blease to decide whether
the law should be enforced or not.
Then. In case the governor should act
upon your petition ror clemency and
grant a pardon regardless of the, guilt
or Innocence of the party, would he be
doing his duty as governor and the
executor of the law? Certainly he
would not. He would not be observ
ing his oath of office. Pardons are
not Intended to be granted on sym
pathy, for we are all sorry for the
poor devils, but they are to be grant
ed In case the governor sees that the
law has been at error or that the law
has been vlndicatetf. Thus, taking
Gov. Blease's word that he has grant
ed pardons just because petitions have
been presented, he has been guilty of
dealing out clemency rather than ex
ecuting the law, as he Is sworn to do.
But, has he been acting In good
faith about these petitions? What
about those petitions for pardon that
he has not granted. Surely, If a pe
tition with 1,000 names on It is good
for a pardon, it looks as if one with
an equal number of names should be
good for one. But. Is It? Not hardly.
It's according to the lawyer who pre
Do not listen to all of those pardon
excuses for they won't stand.
We do not deny that some pardons
granted by Gov. Blease should have
been granted. It does not stand to rea
son though, that one fourth of the
prisoners In the penitentiary were be
ing wrongfully held.
? ? ?
THAT PAPER EPISODE.
Those who attended the campaign
meeting Wednesday will remember
that Gov. IlletMM made a great hulla
baloo about the publishers of a Lan
caster paper sending out papers to the
country people that l^iey did not send
to the city subscribers. It will be re
membered that Gov. Blease charged
that this paper was trying to "put off"
on the country people a story that
town people would not believe. It will
also be remembered that Gov. Blease
spoke last here and that when Judge
Jones should have had the opportuni
ty to make a categorical reply to the
charges of the governor, he was de
nied the right by the crowd of Blease
men immediately surrounding the
stand. All of this will be remember
ed by those who attended the meeting
and yet, in spite of the faci that at
Newberry the day before Judge Jones
had made a complete explanation as
to how the affair had happened, Gov.
Blease took advantage of his right to
speak last, when he knew Judge Jones
would not be allowed to make any re
ply, to repeat the unfounded charges.
The Columbia Record, of Wednesday,
carried a full account of the meeting
at Newberry and the following Is the
account contained therein of Judge
"Let us convince you of a clean,
out and out falsehood coming from
the mouth of Cole L. Blease, said to
be governor of South Carolina," began
Judge Jones. 'Let me show you what
a consummate falsifier and slanderer
Cole Blease is.' Governor Blease had
showed to the crowd two copies of the
Lancaster News one of which he said
waa of an issue which Charlie Jones
hr i distributed among the voters of
Lancaster county, containing the now
famous 'Grace story/ and another copy
under same date which did not con
tain the Grace story. The governor
said that the first had been distribut
ed among the country people and the
second in the town of Lancaster. This
was what Judge Jones branded as
false. He explained that a few copies
of the first lssuo containing the arti
cle mentioned had been printed before
the managemet of the paper knew that
the Grace story was therein. When
tl>ls was learned the whole issue was
destroyed and then reprinted with
the Grace story expurgated. The one
copy with the Grace story in it had
been taken unofficially from the Lan
caster News ofllce. Judge Jones open
ed ont the copy.of the first issue, the
same paper which Governor Blease
exhibited, and showed that it had only
been printed on one side. He said
no copies of this print had been al
lowed to leave the office.
"This is the baldest falsehood that
any man who claimed to be governor
of South Carolia could utter," said
Judge Jones and he asked:
"Is there a decent man in Newberry
who will vote for a man who will try
to ram down such falsehood?
"Who do you want, Cole Blease the
falsifier, convicted right before your
face as a falsifier? Do you want a
disbarred attorney (referring to Dun
can), or do you want me?" To the
first,question came many loud voices,
Those familiar with newspaper work
know that such things often happen
and that in many cases important news
articles are put in the last papers
which do not go into the papers that
go out first. The Advertiser has on
different occasions added news arti
cles to its paper after a large number
of papers had been run off the press.
The Advertiser goes into this little
matter at length, to show the methods
of Gov. Dlease in campaigning. Sen.
Tlllman says that the county to coun
ty campaigns are for enlightenment.
It appears to us that Gov. Blease
makes use of it for deception.
What do you think about It?
0 0 0
And remember that Gov. Blease did
not dwell at any length on his social
equality rot here, for he knew he
would have to answer to the friends of
the late Sen. Irby. Would you call
that talking face to face?
SUNDAY SCHOOL CONTENTION.
Will be Held In Gray Court Sept. 5th
and 6th?Many Prominent Speaker?
Will be Present.
The Laurens County Sunday School
Convention will hold its regular ses
sion in the First Methodist church at
Gray Court on Sept. 5th and 6th. Ev
ery Sunday school in the county of
every denomination is entitled to two
official delegates. The Sunday school
superintendents are urged to ap mint
these delegates at once and sond in
the names to W. H. McCain, Gray
Court, or to Mrs. It. E. Babb, the
county secretary. This should be at
tended to at once.
The opening session will be at 10
o'clock on Sept. 6th. The second at
3 o'clock that afternoon; third at 8.30
that evening. Final session at 10
o'clock on Sept. 6th.
Among the prominent Sunday school
workers who will be present to make
addresses are the following: Mr. J.
M. Way, general superintendent S. S.
Work for S. C, Methodist Conference;
Miss Grace Vandlver, Field Secretary
of the Interdenominational S. S. Work
for S. C; Hon. S. T. Lanham, of Spar
tanburg, Treas. of S. C. S. S. Associa
tion; Miss Daisy Cummings, Mission
ary of Grace Street Baptist church of
Spartanburg; Rev. J. B. Green, Presi
dent of S. C. S. 8. Association.
Among the more important topics to
be discussed will be the following
graded lessons, organized bible class
es, missions in the Sunday school,
home department and the latest plans
for organized work will be dfsenssed
by special speakers as well as fn open
Free trial package of Con key's Lice
Powder and big 80*-page Poultry
Book for one week only at Palmetto
And Many Are The Voices of Laurens
Thirty thousand voices?What a
grand chorus? And that's the num
ber of American men and women who
Pills for relief from mackache, kidney
Pills fir relief from backache, kidney
and bladder Ills. They say It to
friends. They tell it in the home pa
pers. Lamcns people are In this
chorus. Here's a Laurens case.
Mrs. J. D. Lewis, Mill House, No. 1,
Laurens, 8. C, says: Doan's Kidney
Pills did me a great deal of good and
I advise every one troubled by dis
ordered kidneys to profit by my experi
ence. My kidneys were in bad shape
and I suffered severely from backache
and headache. Black spots often came
In front of my eyes and I was so rest
leas that I always felt all worn out
when I got up in the morning. After
I had used different medicines without
success, I learned! of Doan's Kidney
Pills. They restored me to good
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-MJlburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name?Doan's?and
take no other.
INTERESTING ITEMS ?
FROM THE COUNTY
(Continued from Page One.)
Wednesday to hear the state cam
Most of the young folks of our sec
tion attended preaching service at
Daventon, Sunday night.
Mrs. B. G. Ross of Greenville, spent
the week-end in Hillside, visitllng her
many friends here.
Miss Pearl Nelson of Merna was the
guest of Mrs. Alma Knight. Sunday.
Jas. Suttles of Gray Court spent the
week-end In Hillside.
John Nelson of Fountain Inn spent
Saturday in our section.
Chas. Adalr was the guest of Karl
Peden Friday night.
Ludie Weathers and Miss Leila Hiat.
Claude Woods and Miss Vivia Hiatt.
attended preaching service at Hillside
Cleveland Vaughn and Miss Leila
Thompson, Furman Weathers and Miss
Essie Thompson, all attended preach
ing service at Daventon, Sunday night.
In his seimon Sunday morning, Rev.
E. G. Ross said that the behavior of
the people of Hillside during the meet
ing was excellent.In every description,
and said that no other community
could beat It, In the way of nice be
havior. Mr. Ross said that the bap
tizing, Sunday morning was the quiet
est, and the necest of any ordinance
of that kind that he had ever officiat
ed at, or attended. He thanked the
people of Hillside for their nice be
havior during the meeting and said
that there was not any community
that could surpass It. We thank him
for this kindness and the good work
he has done here.
Hillside has 7fi members enrolled in
its Sunday school. Hillside church
has 86 members. Now let's pull to
gether and give to each one an en
rollment of at least one hundred.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Curry, of Babb
town were the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
W. H. Thompson, Sunday.
David Sims, of Luna, has been visit
ing relatives In our section.
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Sims, of Babb
town. visited relatives In Hillside,
Hillside has the prettiest girls In
the state. If you don't believe It, come
and see. We offer the challenge?will
you accept it?
See our big vahtes in dining room
S. M. & E. H. Wilkes & Co.
Refreshing Old Memories.
Mrs. J. E. Caldwell and daughter,
Miss Sara, from Chlcota, Texas, are
visiting the former's sister, Mrs. M.
Willis Watson-Fowler, near Ora. The
reunion Is sweet. Mrs. Caldwell went
west twenty-two years ago. She and
her husband have been teaching for a
number of years. She and her daugh
ter comes this week, after a visit to
relatives in Abbeville, Greenwood, and
Newberry, to see Mrs. Fowler, reviv
ing old memories, old songs etc. They
return to Texas the first of Septem
ber, where they both will teach this
"Sweet clime of my kindred
Rfest land of my birth,
The fairest, the dearest.
The brightest on earth.
Where e'er I may roam
Howe'er blest I may be,
My heart as Instinctively
Tarns to thee."
W. W. F.
August 1?. 1912.
DOING GREAT WORK.
Rev. I* S. Shealy, Pastor of Second
Baptist Church Holding Fine Evan
Rev. L. S. .Shealy, the pastor of the
Second Baptist church of Laurens has
been holding several evangelistic
meetings In different parts of the state
during the past few weeks. Mr. Shealy
.has been highly successful in this line
of work and the results of every meet
ing have been fine. His first work
this summer was at Warrior Creek,
where fifteen were baptized. From
Warrior Creek he went to Richland
county for a series of meetings and
there he reports a splendid meeting.
Later he preached In Lexington coun
ty, where twenty-one were baptized.
He is now In Lexington and next week
will go to the lower part of the state
to continue this work.
Gray or Faded Hair Does Not Match
a Graceful Form and Handsome
Beautiful hair?natural colored?
every woman wants- It?every woman
can have It. It's a simple matter.
Just get a bottlo of HAY'S HAIR
Use It regularly
?1*4 you'll not ha
troubled wjth gray
hair or dlstreos
that's so annoy
ing and Irritating.
H A Y'S HAIR
HEALTH Is Just
as good for men
as well. All drug
gists sell it for 50
cents or $1.00 and will give you your
money back If It's not satisfactory.
For sale and recommended by Lau
rens Drug Co.
WILL INCREASE OUTPUT.
Laurens Glass Works Issues Preferred
Stock for Purpose of Meeting De
fefifed for Its Bottles.
At a meeting of the stockholders of
the Laurens Glass Works held Monday
In the president's office, it was decid
ed to issue preferred stock amouating
to $30,000.00. It is the iatentlon of
the management to Increase the out
put of the factory during tho coming
season, as the demand for Laurens
made bottles has become larger than
the production. More men will be add
ed to the working force and tho output
Increased) to the full capacity of the
At the meeting yesterday, the old
officers were re-elecced as follows:
President, Dr. W. Ii. Dial; Sec. and
Treas., Albert Dial and Manager, H.
P. Nlvison. The former directors were
Are Ever At War.
There are two things everlastingly
at war, joy and piles. But Bucklen's
Arnica Salve will banish piles in any
form. It soon subdues the itching, ir
ritation, inflammation or swelling. It
give comfort, invites Joy. Greatest
healer of burns, boils, ulcers, cuts,
bruises, eczema, scalds, pimples, skin
eruptions. Only 25 cents at Laurens
Drug Co, and Palmetto Drug Co.
Thanks The Woodmen.
The ladies of the Woman's Mission
ary society of Friendship Presbyteri
an church take this method of thank
ing the Woodmen of Myrtle Camp for
their handsome donation in voting tho
proceeds of the refreshment stand
Friday to the missionary society for
the purpose of painting the church.
This gift is highly appreciated.
Members of the Society.
I SPECIAL NOTICES. <
Wanted Agents to sell the best
smoothing irons on the market, every
home should have one, will sell con
tracts by the/tow-nship, any hustling
man, woman?w?or girl can sell them.
Write Lock Box No. 62 or see J. Lee
Langston at J. H. Sullivan's store.
Lost?One double-case ladies size
gold watch, somewhere on streets of
Laurens or coun/j> Had name "Rich
ey" on case. F/vuler will be rewarded
by returning to this office or to Mr.
Grover Riehe), Laurens,. S. C. 4-it
For r?ile?Mjt home on Farley Ave.
A nine-rdem house with 5 acres of
Kind. Possession given Oct 1st. Rev.
B. P. Mitchell. 2-5t
Farm For Sale?400 acres of land in
Jacks Township, one mile from Renno
on the Seaboard, 1 1-2 miles from
"Stomps" Spring, 10 miles from Clin
ton. Four tenant houses in good con
dition. Two-thirds of land open for
cultivation. Price $10.00 per acre. For
further Information address B. L.
Jones, Laurens, S. C. l-8t
Wanted?To ?iuiy clean white rags
for wiping machinery. Advert, ser
For Sale?We have a lot of air-slak
ed lime on han<L "Valuable for sani
tary purposes. 75 cents per barrel.
Special prices made to farmers in ton
lots for fertilizer use. Call or write
Gray & Easterby. 39-tf
Citation for Letters of Administration.
State of South Carolina.
County of Laurens.
By O. G. Thompson, Probate Judge:
Whereas Ursula P. Ch 11 dress has made
suit to me, to graat her Letters of
Administration of the estate and ef
fects of S. D. Chlldress.
Dtiese are Therefore, to cite and ad
mcfklsh all and singular the kindred
ajr creditors of the said S. D. Chll
dress deceased, that they be and ap
pear before me, In the court of Pro
bate, to be held at Laurens Court
House, Laurens, S. C, on the 3rd day
of September 1912: next, after publi
cation hereof, at It o'clock in the
forenoon, to show cause, if any they
have, why the said Administration
should not be granted.
Given under my hand this 20th day
of August Anno Domini 1012.
a G. THOMPSON,
l-2t J. P. L. C.
Take notice that on the 21st day of
September, I will render a final ac
count of my acts and doings as Ad
ministrator of the estate of Jasper
McColl, deceased, in the office of the
Judge of Probate of Laurens co?nty
at 11 o'clock, a. m., and on the same
day will apply for a final discharge
from my trtiBt as Administrator.
Any persopB indebted to said estate
are notified and required to make pay
ment on that date; and all persons
having claims against said estate will
present them on or before said date,
duty proven, or be forever barred.
W. BELTON OWENS,
August 21. 1912.-? 1 mo.
Lauren.*, S. C,
Aug. i' 1912.
Whereas at a meeting of the stock
holders of Rays Pharmacy a corpor
ation with its principal place of bus
iness at Laurena, S. C, on the 29 th
day of Jnly. A. D., 1912 adopted a. res
olution a copy of which is as follows:
"Be It resolved by the stockholders of
Rays Pharmacy that: the capital stock
of Rays Pharmacy be Increased to'tho
sdm of Five Thousand Dollars ($6.
000.00) by the Issuance, of Three
Thousand Five Hundred ($3,600.00)
additional capital stock, the addition
capital stock to be divided into thirty
five shares of the par value of $100.00
each. Books of subscription to tho
said additional capital stock will be
opened at the office of Rays Pharmacy
on Thursday. August 29, 1912, at 10
o'clock A, M.
W. O. Lancaster,