Newspaper Page Text
After Four, Years of Discouraging
Conditions, Mrs. Bullock Gave
Upin Despair. Husband
Came to Rescue.
Catron, Ky.-In an Interesting letter
from this place, Mrs. Bettie Bullock
writes as follows: "I suffered for four
years, with womanly troubles, and during
this time, I could only sit up for a little
while, and could not walk anywhere at
all. At times, I would have severe pains
In my left side.
The doctor was called In, and his treat
Gent relieved me for a while, but I was
soon confined to my bed again. After
that, nothing seemed to do me any good.
down the feed bill an
R E]D c
- HORSE AND MULE
It's something the 1-hrses an
appetite-starts the saliva
Far superior to an all grain
mules a treat, and at the same
Our RED SHIRT (first grade)
contains Corn, Oats, Ground Al
and pure cane molasses, and ana
Protein 10%; Fat 3%; Fib
PIEDMONT HORSE & MULB MOLASSE
12%; Carbohydrates 65b.
SWAMP FOX HORSE & MULE MOLASSES FEI
PERFECTION HORSE & MULE FEED (r
l Pro.teln 12%; Fat 3%; Fibre 12%; Carbd
grain and ground Alfalfa Meal.
RED SHIRT ]
First Grade: A bala-eed ration contali
keeps them in good condition. Increases t
at n reduced cost of feeding. Contains
SGround Alfalfa, Pure Cane Molasses and
Firo 12%; Carbohydrates 60%.
PIEDMONT DAIRY FEED second rade
RED SHIRT HOG FEED A combination
We manufacture also RED SHIRT Serat<
"SEVEN EGGS A-WEEK" HEN MASH a
Rice rottonseed ceal Cow rPas, Me
\\\Protein 18%e; Fat 4%; Fibre 12%;
As shown on the bags In our ad.neari
products, even to the bags ant twli
for oats, Corn, Wheat, Alfalfa
We also carry a full
Our feeds as ahoy
on scientific prlnc
cost. Let us si
cut your feed t
us for p
5c. the packet or
cent at all the bett(
S TART y<
inside of ch
ing gum. The <
I had gotten so weak I could not stand,
and I gave up in despair.
At last, my husband got me a bottle of
Cardul, the woman's tonic, and I com
menced taking It. Prom the very first
dose, I could tell it was helping me. I
can now walk two miles without its
tiring me, and am doing all my work."
If you are all run down from womanly
troubles, don't give up In despair. Try
Cardul, the woman's tonic. It has helped
more than a million women, In its 50
years of continuous sitcciss, and should
surely help you, od. Your druggist has
sold Carduliof years.' He knows what
it will do. Ask him. He will recom
mend It. Begin taking Cardul today.
Write to: Chattanooga Medicine Co., Iadi s'
Advisory Dept., Chattanooga, Tenn., for peal
Instrucioens en your case and 64-Dpaze book, 'Home
Treatment for Women," seat In plats wrapper. 14e
IeS. It toc. --- P --OUC I
builds up the p to n witAh t
) H I R P[T CAPLsTON.s~
MOLASSES FEED a@
running and aids dge:,tion.
feed. Give your htorses and
time save nmoney. -
Horse and Mule Molasses Feed -
'alfa, made appetizing with salt
Iyates as follows:
re 12%; Carbohydrates 57%
SFEE secontd Grade -Analyzes: Pro
(ird era el This analyzes: Protein 9%'o
Fat 2/p Filbre 12; carbohydrates 55%.
mixed) le manufacture nlso a dry mixed (no
ycat) Horo and Mule Feed, which analyzes:
ydrates 7 %. This is composed of straight
ing Molasses. Cattle are very fond of it -
1e flow and enriches the quality of the milks
round Corn, C. S. Meal. Wheat Middling.
Salt. Analyzes: Protein 15c%; Fat 3 %
-Analyzes: Protein 12%; Fat 21%%'Ye; Fibre
of Digestive Tankage, Ground Corn. Rice
fattening. Keepa the hogs ingoodcondition.
h Feed and RED SURT Daby Chick Feed.
'omposed of Ground, Corn, Ground jit
ats Ground Wheat, Harley, Maized
at Meal and Linseed Meal. Analysis:
y all of our feed is made from Carolina
e. We are, therefore, In the market
hlay and any ether kind ofHa
stock of GRAIN. HAY
rin above are mixed
iples to furnish tie
nent at the lowest
gawn you how to
ill down. Write
TON, S. C.
two "Bobs" for a
~r stands and stores.
ur Heart a
:andy with an
:hoice chew that
WITH DARK PACT
Said to lhave 1Had Deep Secret. Aided
Small Allies. SentatIonal Disclosures
Published Alleged to Tell of Foreign
Policy of Slays.
Berlin, Jan. 23.-The folowing was
given out today by the Overseas News
agency: "In connection with the peace
negotiallons in Montenegro, The Nord
Dentsche Allgeincine Zeituing publish
es sensational dliselosures concerning
foreign policy of Russia. At the time
the war began, secret negotiations
were in progress between Servia anti
AMonteniegiro concerning the formation
of a close diplomatic, economic and
military union of these nations. Rus
sia not only was initiated into the
secret, but fostered the plan. She
offered assistance in the way of funds
and military instructors In order to
increase the fighting strength of Aton
"The long standing agreement of
Servia and Montenegro towards Aus
tria makes it evident that these nego
tiations were carried on in the interest
of Russia's policy of pan-Slavism being
aimed against Austria.
"This is the more astonishing In
view of the fact that Germany main
talied a friendly attitude towards
Russia after the Russo-Japanese war
and sought re-estalishment of the cor
dial relations which had been tradi
tional for decades. The reasons why
Russia declined to fall in with Ger
many's wishes have not been known
"These reasons had to do with the
state of affairs in Russia. At that
time the Russian government above
all else feared a revolutionary miove
ment1. In order to insure maintenance
of the autocracy the government
threw itself into the arms of the re
actionary pan-Slavists from wlhom it
eXpected staunch supiport of the Rus
"The pan-Slavists were, and are,
sworn enemies of Germany. The Rus
sian government, therefore, was com
polled to adopt a policy hostile to Ger
many in foreign affairs, which facili
tated establishment of close relations
with Great Britain.
"Unt iI now these facts have been
obscured by the systematic anti-Ger
man propaganda of the lussian pan
Slavists, it being asserted always that
the German emperor favored the re
rctionary regime in Russia. In reality,
inperor William repeatedly pointed
out to iemperor Nicholas the great
menace to his dynasty which was oc
casioned by his refusal to grant a con
"All these facts are well known to
M. Sasonoff, the Russian foreign min
ister, but this did not prevent the Rus
sian government from declaring sol
emnly at the outbreak of the war that
it was only carrying out the foreign
policy of the Black Hundred and the
other pan-Slavists, in order to obtain
their assistance in stifling progress in
Aniot her 'Tuirn ini Faous~ Sensiii(naul
liiloxi, .\iss. Jann. 21 .-G. W. At t
wvellI, alias idwellvi of G reenivillIe, was
S i'restedl at G;uIftpor t by I 'niled Sitte
i)epiuty M\arshal .1. Ii. .liey, last
n ighit, on a ehiarige of w hitec slavery,
lie will'remia 11in in i ail u t ii I lo rrow
mlorning w hen lhe will be given a nae
liminary hearing before l'oited S-;ttes
Vaommiiissioniei', .1. ( '. TiylIer mn Iths
city. 'Atwiell was arrested at ..e in
stance of tinited States Assistant IHs
trict Attorney Ph ilip I). I ieallI of Pen
sacola, Florida, who issued an atildavit
for his arrest, alleging that lie tranis
iiortedl lsab~el Attwell or .\rs. G. W.
Tidwell from Florala, Ala., to P'ensaco
la in violation of the Mann act for'
immoral purp'ioses. AtwvellI deniied that
lie is guilty of violating the white
slave law lhe maintains Mrs. Attwell
or Tidweli Is his former wife intiniat
lng that ho had been separated from
her. She Is nowv at Pensacola.
Atwell's arrest was the result of
his telephloning b~y long dlistane to a
woman in Pensacola yester'day morn
ing. The federal autho'rities having
learned of It, telephoned United States
CommissIoner Tyler here to issue a
warrant for his arrest. Attwell wvas
arrested at the Wilson house, in Gulf
ilort last night about 11 o'clock by
lie treats his predicament coolly
andl maintains that lie can explain
the case for which lhe wvas arrested.
lie is about "ti year's old1, apparently
a man of edIucation and was wearing
a miuistache when arrest ed. lie will
1be broughit to lilloxi for his trial to
morrow morning and~ willI doubhtless
later' be tuarned overm to federal auth lori
ties at P'enisaola.
AX lrel hiinary lienarbig of W',. TI.
Woodais and1( .\ s. TIid well wIll hs e hIb
be'fore 'ited( States 'omisl:sionler
lhere \Monday. .\ rs. Tiid well andl Woods
refuse to talk, .\urs. TIlwel, hchbi as
wit ness, is ouit on $:100 bond.
'Tid wcl WahImiied Exn innt tion.
(Gulfport, Miss., Jan. 22.- 4t. W. Tid
w 'll, Si'., alias: Altwell, waived exsam
mnat ion when arrua ngedl hefoic the Uit.
* * ". * " " " " " " " " " " "
Flora Etta Wilson.
* * * " 0 " " a' " " " " " " " " " "
Beneath the soil of the old historic
Friendship burying ground rest the
bodies of many men, women, boys and
girls. I'ach lies there nwiting for that
resurrecotion day when all shall be
gathe red up in the twinkling of an eye
and lifted to their place In eternity
sad to say there may rest the hones
of those in that old cemetery who went
the deal h sumnmons came "Went like
it slave scourged to his dungeon." l1ut
there are many, many others, echo
went "as one lying (town to a peaceful
and (Iulet sleep." And as I ponder
over these things the sad tone of
Shakespeare comes to my memory:
"To die! to sleep no more; and by a
sleep to say we end the heartache and
the thousand natural shocks that flesh
is lieh to-'Tis a consummation de
voutly to be wished."
Hlow true at times this is to the tried
hunian lieart--but: "to (tie! to sleep!
perchance to dream; ay, there's the
rub! for in that sleep of death what
dreams may come, must make us
pause." flere is a different question
that. each of us must face sometime.
Yet it can be faced with perfect poise
as was shown by the young girl to
whom this is dedicated. Flora Etta
Wilson, with a deep faith In the love of
God and a belief that beyond the River
was a home awaiting her, departed in
peace for that home.
Itorn fourteen years ago, the oldest
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Wilson
gave up her life to the One who gave
it, .lanulary the 20th. This tells the
beginning and the end of a short. blul
heart-gladdeting life. Sometimes we
believe that a smile is worth more to
a heart, torn asunder and bleeding
with the cares of this world, than Is
any other thing. Young Flora, with
her radiant face and cheerful laugh
has (riven the gloom from many faces.
Because of her unsellishness, she had
won a place in the community, es
pecially among her schoolmates.
These with many others miss her.
But those who miss her the most, will
be the little ones at home to whom
she has been the "little mother." Only
fourteen, yet. she had taken her place
of duty not. only in the hoe 111 but else
where. laving several younger broth
ers and sisters. she was especially at
tentive to her mother's wish in caring
for them as best she could.
Flora, with 12 other young men and
women joined tile Methodist. church at
Shiloh several years ago. "God wants
beautiful sliniing stars," as her pastor
saId, "so He has called her home."
U1p until last. fall she was in good
health. Since then only her Father
and she knew what physical stress she
underwent. 'Tis true, God moves in
a mysterious way."
May the life of Flora ever keep be
fore our minds: In so doing, the qual
ities of truth, purity and unselfishness
will be there. May we all know that
she is separated only for a while: and
that some timue. somewhere we shall
lieet agaIn. and the mysteries ie
clearedl away. Riest sweetly3 Flora ! We
miss you but we know whieire to find
On thie first. salesdlay in Februa ry, I
will setll ..0 acre5 (of land1( one ilet
Sout(h of lle nno. S. C ., to thle hiIghiest
hidder01. Five hioi'sq.far i'tIn (ltt iva
lion andl tonitedl tI year for 1,000 lbs
of Ilinit cottotn. A lace wetll wa tered.
good lpastur'e I d ahid lots of timbier.
Tlerai.s of jd e: I -3 cash, bialanice in
one andl I wo year paymienits, putrchas
er to 1pay3 for all pa per's, etc. For fur
thier informatilon applly to J1. D). Bell.
Agent, litoni, S. C. 21-it
* Pine 0Grove Schuool Honior 1t01l. *
Ninth Grade: Willie Jones, MaggIe
Boozer, Beatrice Whrd, Florle D~ella
HIll, Jamies 11111.
EIghth Grade: Mabel Smith, Sarah
Boozer, Emic We~orkman.
Sixth Grade: Charlie Workmnan, Cc
ei 11111, Mary Noel.
Fifth Grade: ClarIe 11111.
Fourth Grade: LtIle Mae Workman,
Kate Coats, George Coats, Letnota
Third Grade: WillIe Smilth.
Second Grade: Louise Smith, Mit
dlredl Boozer, Malcotne C'oats, Herry
FIrst Grade: Mary Coats, Itufuts
Noel, WIlli e Ili1t.
Th'le peiodieat pa Ins antd tmeta l de
pression from which women sitffeir cnn
lie averted biy taking ta lIttle oif 1 )1t.
SIMMON'S SQUAW VlNiN WINl' at
the ex peted t liie. It tne- upi thle ss
temi. st rengthiets th organis involved
in tte Itroubtie, sitortetis the painiful
t"'riod am i promtotes thle speedv recoV
ery (if tnorma:l heailth. Pt ion $1.0 e
bottle. Solud lby all dutgugists.
edl Stales eomiAssjiner ati liloxi. ion
whIte slave' 'har:w,, and was rei lrned
toi jall einttiltg a formtal order1 for re
mtovaul to P en :acola , IFla.
lie Is itntder seveni yearis' senltece
In SouthI Cuarotlitia for muanslanghtert'
JEWELRY AND OPTICAL GOODS
WHEN YOU BUY IN OUR STORE YOU GET SUPERIOR
QUALITY GOODS AT REASONABLE PRICES. OUR .JEWELRY
IS ARTISTIC IN DESIGN, FAShIONABLY., CORRECT AND
PROPER!. Y MADE AND FINISHED.
OUR OPTICAL GOODS ARE Tlf'BEST. LET US TEST
YOUR EYES AND FURNISH YO0 CORRECT GLASSES. WE
WILL DO IT RIGIhT AND REASONAHLY.
TIlE RELIABLE JEWELERS
In the HOME
ft ulsrnt nsgesei iyfo ik n pa n w. makes: itielt
It puit and stegh m k s1h etL et ue hht eetaq att u
Th pn an othe f can o clener ake wiinfctn make. tw ma
The pound a mes f p o
Its full strength cuts grease in a jify from sinks and panb ana. maal i. deal alW
disinfecting pouttry houses and curing cholera in hogs.
Its purity and strength makes it the beat Lye to use, whL. the extra quantityyou
money will buy makes it the cheapest. Twenty ounces o Solid Lye for a Dime
instead of Sixteen.
.One ten-.cent- can enough to saponify eight pounds of grease. makinge more soon
Alsosoldin blk ft maing ompot. ME NDLESO
* AL BANY, f.
Mulling Grto. Co., Clinton, S. C. D)lxie Flour & Grain Co., Clinton,
Dixie IFiour & GraIn Co., Laur'ens, S. C.
Kennedy Bros., Laurens, S. C. Rao ulr onvle .C
Simpson Gro. Co., Clinton, S. C. A..111,COS111S..
W. W. Davis, Lydia, S. C.L..Pnon(odvleS.C
.J. HI. Phinny & Co., Clinton, S. C. .IGayGryCrtS..
T. E. Boyce, Clinton, S. C. N .G~ig aelo .C
WV. R. Coggins, Clinton, S. C. Wtro ahC. aelo .C
M1rs. K. G. Dutton, Clinton, S. C. w .(llai Vin~e .C
Clinton Cotton Mlills, Clinton, S. C. .I.IlkyOa S.C
E. 1Le0 Plis, Clinton, S. C. P ..enCitn .C
E. T. Richbourg, Clinton, S. C. 1. .&1.CAlanelitnS..
J. W. Copeland Co., Clinton, S. C.IaC.illdlntnS..
Fowler~ & Owens, Laurens, S. C. .L.KnlioS.C
J. C. Shell & Co., Laurens, S. C. h:g, iO~,Citn .C
JT. E. Oglesby, Laurens, S. C. eBagihosCitnS..
H. WVoody, LaurenstI, S. C. Bie to~,Citn .C
J1. M. Phillpot, L.aurens, S. C. jP. oin ,1yd.S.C
W. R Blkel,'Oa, . C
P.S enCitn .C
H. L. J.C. Alxndr Clnon S.
Ira4C Hoad ClnonA. C