Newspaper Page Text
('OUNTY FAIR PREMIUM LIST
(Continued from Page Three.)
171 Brahma, Uight, pair.
.175 Cochin. Uiff, pair.
.171; leghorn, White, pen1.
ltocker, $3.00, S. Ni. & 1t. I. Wilkes
J-7 Leghorn, lBrown, pen.
Center table, $2.00, S. M. & 1N. 11.
Wilkes & Co., and 18 lbs Pc
tersotis Host Holour, $1.65, Todd,
Si 'lver Camilpine, pen.
Ladiie.-' hat, $2.00, J. C. iBurns & t
Co.. ad I enn While lltte cof- g
l'ee. Todd, Sipsonl Co. p
\I i nO 4or a, 3air.
iii I( ul'Ubadise, lowe Di
1.4)0 Ill lute cliailise, .1. C. Shell &
\nalhi.sians. pen. .C
150 in merehiind ise, Nachi.eni Gro- r
veirv Co. t
('lass -f -Eniglish. C
lkow! and ilitcher, $1.00, S. M. &
1.;. !1. Wilkes & Co.
Class 5 -(Games.t
1 Gaei, llack, llreasted t(d, pair.
I R1e'ter, $1.00, S. M. & I. It.
Wilkies & Co. 4
(;ale, lied Pyle. paIr. r
ir. IlIl,:; pou )ltry powder. .1. A. *L
('ns ( -it (himnes.
m,11114'. Ili, [teds, pair.
(dse. $2.00, Eur'eka Ikrug Co.
Game, Pit, White(s. pair.
I b ake, $1.25, 1,airetis Bakery.
Ia'.l'i, 11lack1s, pair.t
1d 1 1$.00, .1. I . Shell & Co. v
G;arn'e, l . Crays. pai'. 6
ye"1a. subsc'rip on ) to SwithernI C
m1 0Se, Il lues, Ifair. t
yeIlhuscriptionl to) So-11thern t
l il, Oliminitpies, pair. 8
Ib <,,k . $1.25, Iaurents Hakery. (
C-Nss "7 Orientail (l-tine14s.
in i In (*;aml, Cornis-h1t, pair.
i.l In merchandisie, . C (. Sheill
n11 o l( nw -han ils " , 171r1.. ir a
*tille, .l n .
. . l ('. :4!o.
11 1 . '.5 .i r n a e y
II. l n'. $1.77" ;11d
' 'ah 'rlo e4;v C'o.
ru \'le(, iir..
.I Ii ii ) I i 4
t d - au:ers, I . wa }r.t
- , 1 iI.
I A .,. Ilarel 5 and 100
m 11 and i m(h. n (offt'. .
!.: n K-m eewe be:st pai;r.
I IhIt ( i ous:e e'4tfe01. Casih
r ery 00i.
Hhinllaes bwsi pmir.
Y. . il), .Ie, llayes 5 and 10c
Whi 4'ahilei, 4pair.
oy'. 0ov1:;, 1!5c, llave.' .5 aml 10c 1
24. les- S ; ir' While41 .\loinon ies.t''
Ow"lt': s. t\l ( '
s ar h \allte s.
2 Lt'sr pair White King.
24' lIes.: cir P in Tiails.
\\a*l [.75, .1. ('. Iurns &r C..
21 les indiividIual poul1try di.'play3
of liiiurens County.
I :gob i'0rooch, $5,.00, 1lelming IIrios.
I 4i1as IIiI waig powdter, $5.00,
Swyner't, Nichols & Co.
.3 im D'Shi el ds, Guy Ta. -Watson.
212 11'st Setter dlog.
('ornlhination01 kn1ife and40 bttle OP
ener,' $1 .00, Cher1o-CoIla Iltt.3 ing
21; Iest *~ fier hitch.,
3444r4e '44nbrelcla, $3.5, ('her'o Cola
Ilt''3 ln Works.
I hat1, $1 .4)1, A\ Ib IDiamnond.
2!!b I"la II llou d do4g.
I su:i t under'wear1, $1.00, Aho
21 I . est pair' II un pups(1341 , one of
('ach1 s'x, undlcer 2 years old,.
250, by A. M. iiill.
21'' I est 1agle dlog.
220 liest I Iagle 3bitch.
2231 lest (CollIig' dlog.4
222 I est C ollie iltchl.
223 llet plair O)'possums,
I can coffee, J1. M. Phlil pot.
221 Ilest collection O'possums.
Ilunch hannanas, lI Ondr1os Bros.
225 [lest pair 14qulirr'els.
I shirt, I fayes 5 and 100 Store.
Usual Plan Reversed.
It was thle firt (day of school, and
'the teacheor was mnakinig upi her' rec
ords. "HI-ow many of you phupils are
tuii Ion pupils?"' Silo asked-meanIng,
of cou(1rse, those( whol( lived out1 of the
-eity dIstrict and1 muost pay43 tuition. A
hadLt lit tie boy wh'lo dloes not1 like school
aind upon whom his plarenits are
obl3igedi t~o use( all ijorts of ind(uce
mets~)1 to got 1him 3to go, coul n ot get
31ta word "'1Inition."' "I don't know
whlat you meanI," said h)e. "1 mean
those thait hmave t~o 3ay3 tilloni," saidi
te tea4ch)er. "'D o you)l pay to come
here?" "Naw; they pay me to come
POINTS OUT NATURE'S ERROR
Mr. Gwimpleton Turns Aside From
Daily Duties to Discourse on
Matters of Consclence.
"Wealth, as we know,'' said Mr.
:wimpleton, "is very unevenly dis
tributed, but conscience is more so.
"Some men are overburdened with
conscience; some have none at all.
Some people worry themselves sick
)ver this or that real or imagined
thansgression of the civil or the moral
"There are others who worry only
'hat they cannot safely transgress the
"Between these two extremes we
lave the man commonly described as
averconscientious, meaning one wor-.
thy but timid, who lets a conscience
too keen and active keep him from
betterments of his fortune that he
might otherwise compass. Then we
liave those people who are not trou
bled in such ways, who are all but
,onscienceless and whose conscience
really lies dormant.
"It is true, too, that a thing that
may stir one man's conscience may
uot touch another's; we are differ
3ntly constituted. There appears to
be no absolutely definite standard of
.onscience applicable to and actuat.
ug all men alike. This enormously
3omplicates the conscience situation.
"But still the great primary dim
.ulty lies in the uneven distribution
)f conscience. If we could only have
something like an even distribution
)f such conscience as now exists it
6vould, for one thing, in sonic ineas
tire reduce piracy in its nanifolld
.oris as now practiced under civilized
.onditions by men without conscience,
ind for another thing, it would by
reducing the stock of the man of ab
orial conscience, spare him the wor
nienits that now beset iiiii and let
dim take without qualms whatever
beneilts rightfully belong to him. In
,act, a more even distribution of Con
icieice would (tone up the world gen
'rally and make it in inany ways a
vastly itore comfortable world to live
'"Penading (hat happy day it be
Ihooves us, i supposw-at anly rate. lily
frienld Alaellinik, a weltil micaniing and
:i(eerfll but not always overtr1.1u st fulI
man, says it does-to be still more or
l-s w ary il our dealinlgs with our
follow I1a:1 inl url(r to avoid "sublj(t
ing our '\ il aaning but wektaiir
brotlhier toP 1undue4 tltinjutation , and to
avoid beli;; cir-cuivenuted by 'io1i1v
body who wsPi haP jt overloolitd vn
tirely in tie conscience distribution."
Aeroplane Carris Oi; Prisoncr.
The -Zory o 11 aviatlor who Came
back to the Russian lines with an
Austrian prisoner strapped to the tail
frame of his aeroplane is told in a
Petrograd dispatch from the front in
"The airman, Terentic Pasehaloff,
ascended from the aviation headquar
ters in the rear of General Ivanoff's
army in his 150-horsepower machine,
a-cCollipaniied by his meclianlic. The
machine carried a small gun and a
number of bombs.
"Owing to iotor trouble, lasclialoff
had to descend two miles behind the
Austrian lines. While the mechanic
was repairing the motor six Austri
ains approached. Paschaloff turned
his one-pounder on them and fired
one shrapnel shell, which exploded ac
curately andl felled flye men The
"Thlen came the problem-what
would lie do with his prisoner? Pas
chaloff decided to abandon his stock
of bombs and tie his prisoner to the
tall frame of hIs macline. Thus bur
dented, the aeroplane rose and flewv
over the Austrian lines amid a storm
of bullets, regaining the Russian lines
Man Who Was Always Late.
Private *---- was known to all his
chums as "the early bird," probably
because it was an exact description of
the very opposite to what lie really
was, for "the early bird" was always
late, the last man to get out of bed
at reveille and the last man on pa
radle, and when .his regiment sailed
for F'rance Ils chums declared that lhe
wvas the last into the transport ship
aiid the last out of It.
When lis regiment was doing its
spell in the trenches "the early bird"
wvas senit for by lis officer, and as lie
was creeping along the trench towardls
the dug-out a stray bullet caught himi
In the shoulder, just as lie was outside
the officer's shelter.
After seeing that lhe wasn't seriously14
wvounded, the offiedr exclaimed, with
a twinkle in lis eye. "If you had just
been a second earlier y'ou would have
missed that." of
"I would, sir," returned Private-, of
"or if I had been a second later it
would have missed me."-London Tit- g
In making photographs of the splash i
formed by a falling liquid Professor eni
Worthington of the Royal society, in thi
London, has succeeded in giving an se
exposure of less than three one-mil- it
lionths of a second. This is effected c
with an electric spiark, wihich can be c
so accurately timed that the operator'
can select any desired stage in the C
progress of a splash within limits of thi
error not exceeding two one-thou. ta
sandths of a secondl. lpc
A photographic printing machine In
exhibited at a recent meeting of the er
society had( a roil of preplared bro
mide paper fed In at one end and,
turnedl out finished photographic of
prints at the other end~ at the rate of ac
2,000 to 8.000 per hour. These photo
gr'aphs may be used for illustrations S(
In newanoers and magazinon. :
Is the Place. N
Our store is ful
third story, with the
we could buy in the I
This is Dre
Throughout the United S
your outfit. With cotton
prosperity is here, and th
show'that happy feeling
old suit and Dress-Up in
New shilneui l ('oat Suits inst ai'riverl.
1h14e spieeial nIIImbrs at $20.00.
a. . .... .... .... .... .... .. $25.00
.Se, nur siik at $10.00, $1d 50 aid $15.00
:S rt.s. a ren: % niws $3.50, $d.00 and $7.50
Sport Coats .... $5.00, $7.50. and $10.00
n .IIs . . ..... $7.50. $10.00. $12.50, $15.00
SPECI .\L SIIt(1)\\'I O ' EV ENIN(
1) IlkSSES -.111'T AR IVED.
riees..... .... $10.00, $12.50 an d $15.00
NEW TIIN('s IN JA)ES' 81101S'I 1.
C(lth tops in gray. latIn and hlik
spevial at .... .... .... .... .. $3.50
Extra speviall valuies inl Ladies' Viei,
("unl A1011al ad Patent levather.
at .... .... .... ...... $1.50 to $3.00
\Ilisses aund (Childruen 's Shoes aut al
pice~s upI to (.......... .... .......... $3.00
'ro(st y mournings.' wvilI sooni he hiere anid
the days whenh U goo a rm U '~i.~ sweater
wvill teel gooad. We hauve themit for theii
wh~ole fm nily andi& at prices toa suit
Here's for Better Clot
M~ANNING llTlES' SHlltIlF. lotQie alf
minds Himt of Law Rlegiulatlng lbro ifrn
Vorking (onditionus In Textile PlIants WiI oehrwt
Sherliff John D). Owings Is in receipt alneggdi
the following letter from the ofleeo ouetesn
Governor Manning, at Coliubia: anleiathea
desire to call to your attention the ai cuytes
lowing Act of 1915, approved by me(lwot(orsf.
February l6th, 195 do not aie nllbrr
ow whether or not this Act i~s being atheam
>lated in your county, but merely
Il same to your attention in order
at you may lbe on the lookout and (rnigwtrb
a that same is enforced. I feel that (l~~i5o lse
is of vast importance that our wite comoain l
izens shall not lbe forced to work ft'isw oalp
Ie by side with negroes, and that ev-saderofr
y precaution should be taken that gg~ ntebsn
e two r'aces (10 not come into con-mnfcuiga
at with eh other any more than (itnto orc
aslble. I shall co-operate with~ ontin
the enforcement of this and all oth- Scin2 ea
laws on the Statute Hooks. AtAyfrie
Section 1. Separation of employeesenad Bctn
different races provided for-equaligvoltn tle
comodlations. He It enacted by the At la elal
meral Assembily oif the State ofoetonhude
tuthi Carolina, Thit 'it shall be tin-eahndvryof
fufoanpeon imorcril-nuto a ny peit
'ELLS OF ARMY LIFE
RELIABLE" DISPATCHES FROM
,ccording to His Reports Soldiers
Are Having an Enjoyable Time,
but of Course One Need Not
The hardships of warfare in the
'enches have been so grossly exag
erated that it is time, I think, to
ut forth the real facts of this fea
ire of the war. Rocking-chair corre
pondents, who spend their time far
rom the scene of action, draw so
Lrgely upon their imaginations that
cry little, if, in fact, any truth per
olates through to the ultimate
3ader. I had read with interest,
iough with skepticism, their reports
f the intense suffering of the troops
ompelled to fight in the trenches, so
!hile I was with the German army in
'oland I determined to investigate
Li matter fully. Needless to say, I
>und the soldiers enjoying comforts
i their subterranean shelters that
ivaled those of the most luxurious
I had the pleasure of visiting the
lerman position in Poland as the per
onal friend and guest of General von
lindenburg. The first thing that
truck my notice was that the
reaches were about half filled with
'ater, in which the soldiers were
tanding up to their waists. So ac
ustonied had they become to it, how
ver, that they found it uncomfortable
o stand on dry ground, and when,
uihappily, as sometimes happened,
he water drained away, they made
pecial provisions for refilling the
itches, drawinig their supply from
The water served a double purpose,
hat of keeping them warm and of af
ording a hiding place when the Rus
lans advanced in too great nuibers.
'he soldiers would in such a case
ierely duck coipletely under the
atvr, until the attacking force had
gain retired. The G erumans also
outid the streamis that constantly
lowel through the trenihes of ines
ilable valhe iil t ransport of ra
ioniS and(] aramuition from)14 tne point
4) anoti-, and by the ski! fuli use of
peelially constructed rowboatls they
(vre enabled to rush re-( tnfori e tnentt't
o tlreaten1ed spots.
One dilliculty hy imd clptd with
I'lmuc esflly was (lie fIr 'zinilg Of th,
v-atter inl extremlely cold wea"thelr.Th
lisadvu'late of this was lhiat it ren
lered lie entiVo i :-iy immobile in
he event of attacks, and General von
lindenibuirg was elten at a loss wheti
kt fouid troops ne(ded at. a ' particut
ar point held fast by the ire in their
mositions, ont lixed post, as it were.
sugges Itod that if he soldietrs ere
)rderied't all to Jumpi111 u pward at the
ane time the'- would bring tile Ice
vith thIemi, at .ould, itoreover, pre
eitt a tilluitet -.tmt to the fo. This
clene w%-as tried onl th next cold
light with unparalleled success. 'T'le
Serian lines, linked together by ice
valls, advanced literally by leaps ind
)ounds, and so star'ltad the Russians
liat they fled 1:recipitately.
Two companies in returning had a
atmhable exper-inc", for inadver'tent
y each attempiitetd to enter the trench
f the other. The tmregular ice, of
ouirse, did(1 not fit ini either case, andi
lie soldIers' efforts to force their wvay
nto the wronig shelters was so ludi
~routs that I was faiirly convulsed with
aughter. After the dlifliculty had been
olitedl out the two c'ommiands ex
~hanged places, anti without further
rouble got into their proper shelters.
Small Fish Ponds.
The AmerIcan FIsheries society fa
hers a project that has already re
teived serious consideration in many
)arts of the countr-y, anti shotuld, If
mt Into practice, help to reduce the
:ost of living. ThIs pi-oject Is the
areation of small ponds, tin acre or
wo In extent, on every farm large
nough to contein them. The ponds
diould be six or seven feet In depth
indl furnished wIth vegetatIon su ied
o the needs of the fish wIth whIch
Lhey are stocketd. As no othier food
vould be required the cost or provid
ng ia cont inuial suipply of fish would
be very small Trout have been for'
rnny years hatched and i-eared in the
waters of sporting cltibs, and im
rnense niimbhers of them- have bteen
raised fotr commercial purpioses. In
i small pond fetd by cold springs they
man be bred in great quantities so as
to furnish sport as well as food. Carp,
pickerel, eels andI perch can also be
reared without great expense. Dr.
Charles II. Townsend, the director of
the Newv York aquarium, has shown
his interest in the ptroject for estab
lishing these small ponds by prepar
Ing a booklet giving detailed informa
tion in regard to their stocking and
Old Men Lead.
The proverb "old men for counsel,
young men, foi war" has generally
been understood by the wise to mean
that old men imay be useful occasion
aily for proffering advice based on ex
perience, but that strength and energy
and enthutsiasm of young men are es
sential for any real activity on a large
scale, such ats war. The proverb still
holds good, bitt wIth a qlualification.
Young men ar'e stIll the backboneeof
wsar-in the treonches. The 01(1 meii
are the counselorsq, but they arec inore
than' co':nselors. They are the active
execuuive heads--the commanders.
ow is- the Time
I from basement to
best stock of goods
tates. Come to us for
selling above 12 cents
ere is no better way to
than to put aside that
one of Minter Company's
(II- .lln1's Clthing Deam ient is
Ie4Iin lt w~' '~ ith ai: goodt sh i ng I or )
. l h ig r le ( 'loth iI . \Vou will look
iol bst i (114 )1* ( $18.00, $20.00
and $25.00 Suits.
'nusual v l n .\ens mad youilng
le's Siits at . .$10.00. $12.50, $15.00
liy'sSuits .... $2.00, $3.00, $5.00 and up
ShIltTS. SOCKS ANI)
N ICK WEAlH.
e ouri showil, ol Alien's 111S at $1.50
$2.00 u1n d .... .... .... .... ....$3.00
ShOES iO MEN ANI) BOYS.
Edwin Clapp Shoes .... .... .... $6.00
Ition V. Ileynolds .............. $5.00
lIen an1)1u i dher goo makes forlC5iti $3.00,
$3.50, and l.... .... ...........$4.00
E~xtraP goold Shoes ifor boys atI $2.00.
$2.50 and( .................. ...$3.00
liiggrest I lne of Alenii's and1( 3o(y 's WVork
*hoe wel hve? (ever sh1own-the kind(
olo ng w41L(~ ear,11 and 11 c omfr. You will
be1 leaseI~d if you1 buty your1 P shoesC
lhes and Better Times
s, S. C.
turing in this statef ic te fes isom tedad o
>perat ives, helpl anid ePldt th scolf dofte i
races to llO abor I tand i wihofndn etiemau
in the same room, fcuigettlih~li Oael
ie business of cot- Scto 3.Atntoapl tocr
doors of entranceta mlye-TiAcsalno
rne time, or to usealll toe lomn of ieen s
ne pay ticket win- sbriae nbie omtuk
paying off its oper- mn rt lo cubr n hs
at the same time, Pisn mlydi epn npo
stairways and win--prcniinlvtoisad tios
ime, or to use atan1cretr, ec nis ndoh s
lavatories, toilets, eggdi h earo rcino
ckets, lpails, Clibu ildng,
,; Provided, Equal Scin4 m eitl fetv.
all be supplied and Ti c hl aeefc m eitl
rsons emloyed by uo t prvlb h oenr
or corporation en- Apoe h itet a fFb
ass of cotton textile ry A.D115
aforesaid, without ?salb ldt erfo o
color or previous fo iet ieavstn st h
ty for violating this freetofm nyu ony
'son or corporation eytuyors
textile manufactur- Iihr .Mnig
provisions of this Coenr
to a penalty of not
$100.00) dlollars for (e~ ev uig ot ~,ae
use, to be recoveredcila 8Osayrd
eno tecony i ch thMifnsiscm tte Cmandy: