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Laurens, 8. C.
"W. G. LANCASTER
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Entered at the poKtofllce at Laurens,
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LAI'RENfi, S. C, JUNE 11, IMS.
The Advertiser will be glad to
receive the local news of all the
communities in the county. Cor
respondents are requested to
sign their num?\, to the contri
butions.. Letters should not be
mailed Inter than Monday morn
Fine weather for Doctor Cook!
? ? ?
A lucky boy was he who was still
banging on to 'em when the cold snap
? ? ?
We see where one of the banks in
Columbia Is going to run a Panama
Exposition "Club". Reckon the po
lice will raid it.
? ? ?
Supervisor Humbert had the steam
beat turned on in the court house yes
terday morning. We tuned our lit
tle office stove u|> the day before and
went for the blanket box that night.
This is "Bonie" cold weather for June,
It doesn't seem to have much effect
on the June brides, though. They no
along and get married just the same,
? ? ?
The Fountain Inn Tribune throws a
little light on how Woodruff got ahead
of Fountain inn in getting the elec
tion for Its proposed new county. The
Tribune intimates that the governor
didn't treat the Fountain Inn peti
tioners right, showing a partiality to
the Woodruff folks. Flop over to
TUenso, Qulllen, and you might get in
on the ground floor yet.
? ? ?
CONGRESSMAN JOHNSON AND CUR
President Wilson and Congressman
Johnson are as one on the question of
early consideration Of currency as well
tu: tariff legislation. Mr. Johnson
tnakes the point, :.:id the president
agrees wth him, that currency legis
lation should go along with tariff leg
islation vo that when the tariff legisla
tion becomes law the socalled "money
ed' interests" and the protected inter
ests cannot jointly bring on an artifi
cial panic to cast a black-eye on tariff
The point that Mr. Johnson makes
is sound as well as far-sighted. What
would be easier for the Wall street
interests to do than to bring on a panic
following tariff legislation and what
-would be better campaign argument
than that tariff revision had brought
it on? It could be used with telling
effect in the next campaign and might
(ultimately result in democratic defeat.
Mr. Johnson also points out that the
present congress will have more time
lor a discussion of currency matters
than during the next and that, in fact,
no great discussion or investigation Is
necessary aa the country has already,
through the special congressional
monetary Investigating-commlttee, got
ten sufficient evidence to justify leg
islation on the subject.
While Congressman Johnson has
made no spectacular speech on the
irabject and therefore has received no
Kreat notoriety because of his sound
<views, it seems that he has made a
distinct impression on the president in
a quiet way, and this suggestion has
made himself an Influential factor In
legislation on this phase of national
? ? ?
The theory that small counties are
Iwstter for the people as a whole than
largo counties Is not always true, al
though In some cases it might be.
It may be admitted that some
email counties have advantages over
Mmc large counties, but because some
of the small counties are successful
does not say that all of them are or
that all future ones will be. "It Is
the exception that proves the rule."
If It can be shown that it Is not to
the advantage of the people of the
area in the proposed Enoree county to
"vote for a new county, then the theory
that BTnall counties are better ex
ploded. If It can be shown even that
the formation of a new coun.y. with
.Woodruff as Its county-seat, will prove
detrimental to the people of the coun
tJen they are leaving without showing
ft relative advantage to the people
drawing away, then the theory ?tili
does not hold good, for the people as
a whole must be taken Into consider
ation rather than those of any re
stricted locality. Therefore, even ad
mitting merely for the s ike of argu
ment, that the form.ulo.i of Enoree I
county would not work a hardship on
tio- people entering it, its injury to
Laurens and Spartan burg counties
Could be offered as a prefect])- logical
argument against it. Thus, in many
ways, the theory or the advantages of
small Counties over large counties
does not apply in the im:*.! of tin: pro
posed Enoree county because, even if
small counties are better as a rule,
this is an exceptional case. This Is
a case of facts against theory.
Elsewhere in this paper today ap
pears a communication addressed to
The Spartanburg Herald by Col. T. J.
Moore, of Moores. Moores is in Spar
tanburg county and is included in
that portion of it now wanted by
Woodruff for the formation of a new
county. Since the publication of the
coiumunieation in The Herald, The Ad
vertiser has had several requests
from prominent citizens of that part
of Laurens county wanted by Wood
ruff, asking us to publish it. As the
article of Col. Moore shows so con
vincingly the unwisdom of form
ing this new county, The Ad
vertiser publishes it in full. All of
those who are affected by the new
county movement should read it in
order to secure an idea of the dan
And then we arc publishing today
an editorial from The Gaffney i/cdger.
Note what The Ledger says about the
expenses of Cherokee county formed
some years ago: "We would advise
our friends in and about Woodruff to
watch out, however, about too lib
eral promises as regards the economy
of running small counties" * * *"we
are paying several thousand dollars I
more each year for salary than we
did when we started." Connect this
admission on the part of the new
county of Cheorkee with a portion of
the argument of Col. Moore: "Now, it
seems to me that any man of good
practical common sense ought to see
that it will cost more to run two
counties than one, and as for Cherokee
county, I was told by one who knows
what lie was talking about that the'
county lias only one good road in it.
the National Highway, and that Its
roads and bridges are of the cheap
est order, and that they are now try
ing to sell bonds to keep things go
ing." There you ore. The Ledger
says that salaries are going up while
tiie report is that the roads are not
being worked, presumably because
they haven't got tiie money.
This new county of Enoree would
he very much like Cherokee county,
only, as the old negro would say, "a
little wusser." Enorec County wo-Jld
not have much railroad mileage from
which to derive taxes, Cherokee has
more; Enoree would not have a great
deal of factory assessments, Cherokee
has more: Enoree has a large agri
cultural area which does not return
much taxes, Cherokee has about a
like aiea: Enoree as a river ami sev
eral big creeks running through the
proposed county. Cherokee divides
with the other counties to bridge
Broad and Pacolot (rivers; Enoree
county would he a very hilly county
and the roads would he expensive to
work: Cherokee Is a hilly county al
Bo and the only reason the roads
haven's cost them more is, as Col.
Moore s:>.ys, they haven't got any good
ones. So in nearly every particu ai
Enoree county would labor under the
same disadvantages as Cherokee only
the disadvantages would be more em
phasized. It would be a proposition
to keep the taxes down.
Spartanburg township and Laurens
township are now bearing the biggest
burden In supporting the government
of the districts now proposed to be
cut off. If these two townships are
willing to shoulder the burdens, re
gardless of the reasons therefor, pray
what reason Is there for these new
county people to turn the good thing
loose. We have always heard It said,
"When you have a good thing, s'ick
On Tuesday the first day of July A.
I)., 1913 at 1 o'clock P. M the Hoard
Of County Commissioners of Lauren8
County will let to the lowest respon
sible bidder the contract for building
a bridge over Reed* River at Tumb
ling Shoals, in saia" county according
to plans and specifications to be ex
hibited at the lottftig. All bids must
be accompanied \bv a certified check
of $100.00 as guarantee of good faith
thai bidder will if awarded contract
execute written contract and satis
factory bond, for performance of same
within ten days after award. The
right Is explicitly reserved to reject
any or all bids.
Done at Laurens, S. C. .Tune 10th,
1013 in pursuance of a resolution of
said board of date .lune 3, 1013.
We have Just received.a large ship
ment of Howls and Pitchers. They
are beautifully decorated on one of
the latest shapes, they are worth l.7">,
but we offer them at $1.2."?.
S. M. & E. II. Wilkes & Co.
? ? ?
llrldge to Let.
H. H. HUMBERT,
11 SOCIAL AND PERSONAL. J
A wedding of interest to many
throughout the State, was that of Miss
Helen Ixjutse Crisp to Mr. George
Benjamin Greene, which was solemn
nlzed at nine o'clock, Thursday eve
ning at the First Baptist Church.
The church decorations were except
ionally effective; ferns and ivy being
used extensively throughout with light
ed candle decorations on each side
of the altar.
The organist Mrs. Erskine Babb play
ed appropriate selections and Miss
Sara Kay from Ridgeway sang sweet
ly. Mendleshon's Wedding march an
nounced the arrival of the bridal par
ty. The ushers, Mr. Willie Ra4> from
Winnsboro, Mr. Ernest Easterby. Mr.
Boyce Clardy and Mr. Albert Dial,
proceeded the following bridesmaids
and groomsmen: Miss Annie May
Lawson of Columbia and Mr. Cley,
Miss Lalla Mae Dial and Mr. Willie
Marshall, Miss Mary Sullivan and Mr.
W. P, Nicholson, Miss Lucy Clardy
and Mr. Hewlett Sullivan. Miss Sadie
Sullivan and Mr. Edgar Sullivan. Miss
Hattie Kate Easterby and Mr. Robert
King. All of the groomsmen were
from Anderson. The bridesmaids all
wore lovely gowns of pink and blue
brocaded Charmeuse, and carried pink
carnations. Miss Marguerite Adams
of Charleston, the maid of honor, was
lovely in pink Charmeuse. She too,
carried pink carnations The daity lit
tle flower girls, Elizabeth Wells, An
nie Keller Adams, Dortly Wells and
Eegree Blackwell proceeded the bride
scattering from tiny baskets sweet
peas In her path.
The lovely bride was never pretti
er than in her handsome wedding
dress of brocaded Charmeuse with
pearl trimmings. Her long veil was
caught up from her face with pearl
ornaments and she carried an armful
of brides roses and lilies of the val
ley. She entered with her father, Mr.
B. C. Crisp by whom she was given in
marriage. Mr. H. H. Green of Abbe
ville, a brother of the groom was best
The ceremony was performed by i
Rev. I'. 15. Wells, pastor of Bethel
church, Charleston. S. C. He was as
sisted by Rev. M. U Lawson.
Immediately after the ceremony an
informal reception was gifen at the
home of the bride for the bridal party
and the out of town guests. Every
room was quite effective with elabor
ate decorations. The guests were re
ceived in the hall which was decorat
ed with festoons of roses and Ivy, In
the parlor amid banks of pink roses j
and carnations were displayed the i
large and handsome collodion of
presents, bespeaking the popularity of
both the bride and groom. In the
real hall Misses M. E. Quaterbaum of
Columbia, Ruth Easterby and Josie
Sullivan served punch. The dining
room was lovely in decorations of
green and white. Quantities of raini
ture wedding bells hung used with a
large one suspended over the bride's
table from which were caught tule
draperies to the four corners of the
table. Mesdames Bolt, Blackwell and
Hellams served a delicious ice course.
Mr. and Mrs. Green left immediate
ly after the reception for Henderson
vllle and Toxaway where they will
spend several weeks before returning]
to their home in Anderson, where Mr.
Greene Is quite a prominent lawyer.
The out of town quests for the
wedding were: Mr. and Mrs. Win.
Greene from Abbeville. Mr. H. H.
Greene from Abbeville, Rev. and Mrs.
P, B. Wells and little daughter, Char
leston, Mrs. J. Duncan Adams and lit
tle daughter, Charleston and Miss
Marguerite Adams, Miss M. E. Quat
erbaum, of Columbia, Mrs. Glenn
Wells and little daughter of Columbia,
Mrs. Lawson and Miss Annie May
Lawson of Columbia, Mr. Celey, Mr.
Marshal, (Mr. JBdgar Sullivan. M>r.
King, Mr. Nicholson and Mr. Hewlett
Sullivan all of Anderson. Mr. Willie
Rab and Mr. Willie Rab, Jr., of Winns
On Wednesday evening, after the re
hearsal, Miss Lalla Mae Dial enter
tained informally the bridal party and
the out of town guests for the Crlsp
Oreen wedding. Miss Lula Dial serv
ed punch in the hall which was lovely
in decorations of palms and ferns.
In the parlors and dining room the
color scheme, pink and white, was
carried out most effectively. Quanti
ties of sweet peas being used every
where. On the mahogany table was a
large cluny lace cover, in the center
of which stood a silver basket of
sweet peas and ferns and on each side
were large candelabras holding pink
shaded candles. The dainty little flow
er girls served a delightful Ice course
and mints. Miss Josle Sullivan and
Mr. Ernest Easterby pinned sweet
peas on each guest as they came from
the dining room.
Yesterday afternoon at 1 o'clock a
wedding was solemnized at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Curry, near Ow
Ings Stntlon. which will be of wide
interest in this state, when Miss Min
nie Sue Curry became the wife of Mr.
Lonnie O'Brien Hlers, of this city.
The home was beautifully arranged
for the occasion, everything having
been done to make the occasion joyful
and bright as well as impressive. The
ceremony was a very simple one, be
ing performed by Rev. W. B. Wig
gins, of Fountain Inn. Immediately
after the ceremony a splendid wedding
spread was served, after which the
young couple drove to the train to
take a bridal trip to the mountains
of North Carolina. After their re
turn, they will be at home to their
friends on College Place.
Mrs Hires is well known in Laur
rens. where she has spent a portion
of her life. She is a talented and
charming young woman of many
pleasing traits of character, a young
lady who has made unnumbered
friends wherever she has been. Mr.
Hiers is the agent for the Southern
Express Company and is considered
one of the company's most capable j
employees, one who is certain to rise
to a prominent place in the company's i
affairs. Mr. Hiers is a member of
the City Council and is a very pop-J
ular man generally in Laurens. The
marriage of this young couple Is a
source of much pleasure to their
At an entertainment given Wednes
day by Miss Jessie Trotter in Sevier-1
ville, Tenn., announcement was made
of the approaching marriage of her
sister, Miss Lucile Trotter, to Mr.
Robert Brooks Childless, of this city*.
The marriage will take place the 18th
of this month, the couple returning
to this city to make their home. Miss'
TVotter Is not a stranger in this
city, having visited her sister. Mrs.
C. H. Hicks, here last summer when
she made numerous friends by her
beautiful graces of person and man
ner. Mr. Childress Is the junior mem
ber of the firm of \V. P. Childress &
Son and is a prominent and popular
young business man of the city,
The home of Mr. and Mrs. C. \V. O,
Mattox, of Jefferson, Ca.. will be the
scene of a wedding tomorrow after
noon which will be of Interest here,
when their daughter, Miss Sarah Mat
tox, will become the wife of Mr. W. G.
Me Dan lei, of this city. The bride
elect is- a well known and popular
young lady of the Georgia city, while
Mr. McDaniel is a popular employee
In the postal service here. After a i
bridal trip, they will be temporarily
at home with Mr. McDaniel's mother j
until they build on the lot which he'
owns on the street to the rear. Mr.
McDaniel will be accompanied to
Jefferson by several friends who will ;
be present on the momentous occasion
Laurens has been more than usual
ly gay with receptions, teas and
"showers" given to several of the
popular and charming young ladies,
who w ill be numbered among the June
hriJes of 1913. Among the most de
lightful of these occasions was the
"Pin, Needle, Rutton and Thimble
Shower" given by Mrs. J. S. Hennett
on the morning of June 3, to the
brides-to-be, Miss Hananh Tolbert and
Miss Helen Crisp. The decorations
in the hall, parlor, library and din
ing room were ferns and daisies.
Baskets and vases of these "starry
eyed beauties of the meadow" made a
sylvan scene very refreshing in the
hot, dry weather.
After a pleasant social hour this
merry crowd of about thirty young
ladies was invited to the dining room;
a regular "hen party, to have a daisy
fortune tol dthem." From the chan
delier, graceful festoonlngs of leyyow
extended to the polished table. On
the centre of the handsome renais
sance lace covering was a mammoth
daisy of crepe paper and on the under
side of Its petals was written the
coming fate of each one. After a de
licious salad course, each fair maid
en pulled a petal from the daisy and
read her fortune. Of course not one
is to be left to the sad lot of "old
"There never was a goose so gray
But sometime, soon or late,
An honest gander came that way
And claimed her for his mate."
Repairing to the spacious hall the
brldcsto-be were asked to sit together
on the sofa. In her daisy decked auto
dainty little Martha Royd rolled In
and "showered" them with papers of
needles, pins, thread and buttons
'enough to "keep them going" for a
Mrs. Bennett's gift to each was a
dozen fine linen dinner napkins.
These were handed around and the
young ladies were asked to "turn
down the hems" so the brides could
at once "go to work" after the wed- ]
ding day. Very refreshing yellow
sherbert and angel cake wag then
served, after which the guests bade
the kind hostess "au rjevoir".
Another very charming event on the
afternoon of the same day, was the
"Miscellaneous Shower" given b-' Miss
Hattie Kate Easterby to the "bride-to
be", Miss Helen Crisp. On entering
the hall with Its graceful festoonlngs
of green and white and bowls of fra
grant sweet peas, very refreshing and
delicious frappe was served by lovely
young ladies. Passing into the draw
ing room an informal hour of social
greeting quickly passed away. Here
the decorations were heliotrope and.
white, the daisy purple of the flowers
showing restfully against exquisite
pieces of net and crochet. On the
fine old mahogany centre table there
was a grand piece of hand embroidery
?large orchids done in heliotrope and
violet silks, with the long, graceful
leaves of this rare plant from Brazil
ian forests, done in shaded green. In
tiie very prettily decorated dining
room, all was pink and white; dainty
drapings of pink were gathered in a
bow above the softly shaded lights,
then again gathered in graceful loops
at each corner of the polished table.
There was a large centrepiece of ele
gant hand made honlton; then a mir
ror with border of silver grapes and
on It a large silver basket filled with
lovely pink and white sweet pc'is and
asparagus-Plumosus. Clusters of
these fragrant and lovely blooms were
scattered among the out glass dishes
In the very elegant refreshments
the same color scheme was carried
out; pink and white block cream and
bride's cake, as delicious as it was
The fair young "bride to be", robed
in lovely pink silk was asked to be
seated in the middle of the drawing
room, while "showers of blessingo''
fell all above and around her, in the
way of very handsome and useful,
Picnic at Tumbling Shoals.
The following young people from
Laurens enjoyed a delightful picnic
and flood near Tumbling Shoals last
Thursday: Misses Elizabeth Hill o'
Mooresville, Ala., Mabe! Hurt of At
lanta, Dorcas Calmes, Mary Todd, Wil
lie May Childress, Amelia Todd, Annie
Hell Chidlress, Anna Prentiss, Bessie
Childress, Lilla Todd and Messrs
Vance Irby, Jim Harney, Rice Nlckies,
John Wells Todd, Tom Ray, Erskine
Todd and Arthur Lee. A delectable
basket lunch was served, followed
shortly afterwards by a life-size re
production of the days of Noah. Not
withstanding the delicious sousing so
charmingly served by the Weather
Man, the picknickers enjoyed the out
ing very much.
This morning at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. John P. Tolbert, on West
Main street, their daughter, Miss Han
nah Gray Tolbert, will be married to
Mr. Arthur Barle Chandler, of Vic
toria, British Columbia. The cere
mony will be performed by the bride's
paste;-. Rev. L. P. McC.ee, of the Meth
odist church. The bridal party will
march to an improvised altar to the
tunes of the wedding inarch played
by Miss Hattle Gray. After the wed
ding the couple will take the train
for the east, visiting all the points of
interest, after which they will travel
west to make their home in Victoria.
The wedding is a culmination of a
romance which had its beginning at
a sanitarium in Battle Creek, Mich.,
where Miss Tolbert was a trained
nurse. He met her there, where a
sympathetic understanding early de
veloped into love, leading up to the
announcement of their engagement
a short time ago. Miss Tolbert is a
young lady of many beautiful traits
of character and of a very attractive
personality. Mr. Chandler is an ex
tensive planter and land owner of
British Columbia. During a short
stay of a few days here he made a
number of friends who were fortunate
enough to meet him.
Mrs B L. Clardy was hostess to the
Forty Two Club Thursday morning,
when she entertained in a most de
lightful manner, an unique cherry ef
fect being gained with beautiful hand
painted score cards and other cherry
decorations. Mrs. E. H. Wllkes and
Mrs. Carol Miller served punch to the
guests as they arrived and a delicious
sweet course was served after the
games. Others a?s1stlng Mrs. Clardy
were Mrs. Eloise Shell, Mrs. Wells
Clardy, Mrs. H. K. Alken, Misses Beth
Shell and Pearl Clardy.
Among the most enjoyable of "the
many social events of the past week
was the party given last Wednesday
evening by Miss Charlotte McGowan
complimentary to Mlsrs Elizabeth hui
and Miss Mabel Hurt. Severl hands
of progressive Forty-Two were play
ed, after which the guests were serv
ed a delicious salad course. About
twenty young folks were present to
enjoy the evening.
A marriage which will be of Inter
est to numerous friends here and in
other parU or the state will be sol
emnized a' the Presbyterian church
this evening, when Miss Mat tie Har
ney, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. D.
Harney, will become the wife of Mr.
J. b. Ramsay, of Spartanburg. The
church has been beautifully decorated
for the occasion and a very pretty
ceremony Is anticipated. Miss Har
ney will be attended only by Miss
Lollfe Cordle, of Home. Ga., and she
will be given in marriage by her
brother, Mr. James Harney. Mr.
Ramsay will be attended by Mr. John
Fielder of Spartanburg, as best man.
The ushers will he Messrs. Tom
Poarce, Sam Nieholls, Joseph Everett
and Irwin Magness, of Spartanburg.
Dr. H. P. Pell, of Converse college,
will perform the ceremony. Follow
ing the ceremony, the young couple
will go to Greenville in Mr. Ramsay's
machine and from there they will take
a bridal tour through the north. Af
ter a few weeks they will be at home
to their friends at Spartanburg.
WATTS MILL AND
Fought for Ten Rounds In Fast Ex
hibition on Newberry Grounds La?t
Saturday. Next Game Here.
Newberry, June 9.?Watts of I^au
rens and West End of Newberry
fought hard to a tie score In their reg
ular scheduled game here Saturday
afternoon, the game being called at
the end of the 10th inning to allow
the Laurens club to catch the train.
At first rain Interferred and threat
ened to break up the game, but after
the first few Innings which were play
ed In a drizzle, the clouds passed away
and the crowd enjoyed some tight
sport. Both clubs played good base
ball, but Livingston shone brighter
on the mound than his opponents.
The score: R. U.E.
Watts.000 202 000 0?4 8 1
Newberry . . .200 001 001 0?4 10 5
Batteries: Hill. Byrd and Ruff;
Livingston and Campbell. Umpire,
>'ext Game Here.
The next game of the league will
be played In Laurens on the Watts
Mills grounds between Newberry and
the locals. This game, like all that
have been played this season will no
doubt be close and well-played. The
games so far have been the best ex
hibitions of baseball seen in Laurens
in many years. The Saturday con
test will be called at 4:30 and ad
mission will be 25c, grandstand free.
Xevt Count) Movements.
Woodruff is making an effort to
have a new county created out of
portions of Spartanburg and Laur
ens. We know absolutely nothing
about the geography of the propos
ed new county, the taxable property
or anything about it. but as a general
proposition Will say that small coun
ties are much more convenient to the
people than large counties. We would
advise our friends In and about Wood
ruff to wach out, however, about too
liberal promises as regards the econ
omy of running small counties. If
the new county Is created they may
start out in an economic way but it
will not be long, If the example set by
Cherokee is followed, until every of
ficer In the county will be clamoring
for more salary, and little by little
each will be raised until finally the
people wil be taxed to pay from one
half to as much again for salary as
when they started out. We do not
, know that Cherokee Is paying her of
ficers too much but the truth Is that
we are now paying several thousand
dollars more each year for salary
than we did when we started and if
we are receiving any better service
we are unable to distinguish it.?Gaff
I SPECIAL NOTICES.
.New Shoe Shop?Early in July I
will opefn, in the Enterprise Rank
buildup of Laurens, an up-to-date
shoe Ajfop, equipped with modern ma
chinery. All work will be guaranteed
and will be done promptly while you
wait, not more than 20 minutes. J
W. Reagin. 46.3t
The Loser by directing to post office
box No. /35 a minute dlscription of
the artldle lost and paying for this
advertirfement can ropossese then^
selves of the article lost. 46-dt.
Cows For Sale -Two cows fresh in
milk IM sale. $:,5.00 and $40.00. Ap
ply towJ. T. A. Ballew, Lisbon, S. C.
For ISale -Nancy Hall sweet pota
to plaits. Trice $1.75 per thousand.
Ten tWousand lots at $l.f?0 per thous
and. VI ean fill orders on short no
tice. J. L- i'ower, Gray Court, S. C?
R. P. D. No. 1. 4G-lt-pd
Attention We want to sell you your
cultivates, harrows, grain cradles,
hoes anM heel sweeps or any other
hardware. Our prices are right
Moseley.ft Roland. 4l-tr
Peas, ll'ess, Pcas-For sale, price
and sample sent on application.
Hattaway & Co., Spartanburg, S. C.
For First-class Building
Brick get in touch with
me at once.
J. L. P1NSON
Greenwood, South Carolina