Newspaper Page Text
the man of
A complete showing of Man- /
hattan Shirts at $1.50 to $3.50
and Manchester Shirts at $1.00. These are all in the
season's most Fashionable Colors.
THE MAN'S "BONNET" is the most noticeable
feature of his Easter outfit and should be selected
with great care. Our stock is unequaled for variety *
of style, shape and quality of straw. U
We invite your careful inspection.
MARK Remember the Clean-Up cam
SH IRTS paign, April 20th to 27th.
S 0V0WN AS THE BEST - THL .EST KNOWN
e0m. -. -.m.. me
The new models in
Women's Shoes for the
Spring and Summer Sea
sons are certainly beauti
ful. Never before have
+ we shown so many Hand
some Styles. in any one
In both High and Low
Cut Footwear there are
any number of Choice
Creations. Styles that are
It is almost useless to 4
attempt a general descrip
tion. We've too many
features that deserve
* prominent mention.
Then, you I be interested
in the new Colonials, Pumps,
Sandals, Slippers and in our
* fine line of new White Shoes.
We carry every size and
> twidth for perfect fitting.
$2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $3.50
$4.00 and $5.00
The Best Value at any
4 I~ ry ilo
"00004~ 44 0004 0 ffp f" Cf40"00fO "f Jf"f4 ' 4' .
WOULD HELP PIG CLVRL the above letter was written Ithe bank * * M " ? * ? * * * ? * ? *
bought nine pure bred luroc Jerseys. S
Enterprise Nnalenal Bank will Buy They are at Mir. Martin's stable. If * LEA KYILLE NEWS. *1
Iegisterind Pits to SelI l. Pig 4 ub the boys, ten to eighteen $ears of age, * "
Sob3. in Lanrens county reallme what the ? . * + * * ? ? : + * + * * + * *
Mr. P. W. Nloore, county Tarm der- fiture has in store for the breeder of 1~ttkviile, April 17.-A good many
onstrator, has handed to The Adver- pure bred stoek these 3krie hogs will of the people from around here went
tiser the following cow.y of a letter not be here, long. to Laurens Friday to attend the school
written by M1r. N. 11. Dia.l to the super- T'. W. Aloore,
vising agents of Boys Pig ('lubs in County D onstration Ag re. -
this state: j - - yvle some few days ago.
"Dear Alr. Btaker: A Nrs ('leo 13111 and children of larl
'The Enterlprise Nat ional Bank lt inglon have been spending awhile wit
Laurtens decsiires to ntid young me.1 n
our county in improving it le nselves liiay lond4 llite k('I and the Nanteh ler ther-in-Ia NilM. Sa IalI.
and i' getin a be tter knowle dI te of G irl in "iMt en 31atie". Necw I'-." i. i swster ot' ( 1 i'('n,
farming and raising live stock in or- al'rce. ricitr N
der that. they may rlap hardsoine re
turns the refrom. . \lis -\label Norimnd, the evetr, p- isitor in ray Coui.
- We arc willing to putre3ase any utn c'rnedientie of the I'riantgle- l r si s Nye Wilson and little
pumhter of puret bred bitm sws tluit KiKtone forces, appeares in a new dage spi
I1i ,,. sp ntittdAy n im
you cnn place in this count.y and e iTriagte Comledy, "Stolen Nlagic','" as uuwit rit}t their fatter, \it'. 1. I.
are willing to sell t1h sare to the the lady of the 1"(14 s where Itaymnitond ('oker.
boys Mnrough ihe 1oy's 'i g ('linh vork liltciock. a visitor from India, is en- Nlis. ElIa Owens and Miss A bbie
to be cared for under the .iles and terlained. Sh- raipidly beci3nomties in-lldc visitei at the home of Mi'..1. N.
regulations governing the work. \\e ;violved in the w hirlwind a"tion till a
pre glad to (cooSlperate With 3yout r de- liindn Who has en pursuing liitch-a .
partrnent and the youig men in ol r ock throws a sleeping powder in front (1ughter Allene visited their fatler,
ountly and yon may call n urnris any oi ler. She t12lis's stlied it 0 l-. W. M ('olte oc (;ray ('ott tt
time you are ready. litrirort's arlus. Then Ma. k Sen- I v.
"Trusingn, the little son wl bIr. aagd
- uccess in this a nd other cou'ntie. s as1e scene. i- thinks tat Ilt('orlc NI r. Alen 11ddle, has been right sick
hell, we are. is tying to lreak tll his lionie. Onueis titih bo'ter at this writing.
"Yours truly, wit( ast scenes show. Miss Nortand Mi'. and Its. (lhestly I lughes slieti
"N. 11. UiiltI ' Clingiung ftranticatlly to a eh~t itteliet' Sunday withI their daughter, Mrs.
t . " of h , Iedr.iooh w hile Se n lett l g al , le ry i l e.
'he ahove leter Is self ~x idanatoly. finds Ithicock e intrudr near iny. Mr. a-d Mi's. (-iy Carrett we-e
Iore thlie boy in the P'ib Citibh gets; itO n Init, who all Is the husbad i i ttcst of Mr. and i's. .1. N. Wilso
ipport'tinity to buy a registered sow unple serolI has hlone the t Otnseltief,
nbtreeding anti to piy for her oit ot 2nd ot its rati to the -1hlnu pelicer S rd nirh.
e sale of ithe pigs. lube dtsy after agtin eigns it the upset household. their parents, \t". and Mi's. Steve wiatk
.potnt to buy a eitrdswmgesrolhsdn h icif
Mtr. L. Z. Wilson and wife were
guests of ir. and irs. J. N. Leake
irs. Maggie Garrett and son, \r. Ed
win, visited relatives in Tylersville
M r. Cook I tenderson and family of
Fountain inn were in our community
.\r. Itaym ond Ganrrett was the guest
of ids sister, \rS. Cook Ilenderson of
I'ountain Inn Sunday.
Miss Lydia lIiddle had as her guest
recently Miss 'auine 1 l Ilenderson.
The little daughter of .\r. and Mrs.
EA. Godfrey, wt)ho has been right sick
is greatly lmproved.
\liss Lillie 1101ll Garrett was a guest
of her sister, .\lIrs. Id. eFherbt recet
\Ir. and Mrs. Gary Iiuighes and son,
Wilbert, were guests at the home of
\ir. and M1rs. W. G. Garrett, recently.
Mr. and Mirs. Tillman Ilughes were
recent callers at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. WIll tiiddle.
\iss \lace South visited her sister,
.\Irs. Tillman Iughes Sunday.
Mir. .lames Riddle and family were
guests at the home of Mr. .1. A. Iiddle
Wihy Constipat.ion Injures.
The howels aro the natural sewer
age system of the body. When they
become obstructed by constipation a
part of the poisonous matter which
they should carry off is absorbed into
the system, making you feel dull and
Mupid, and interfering with the diges
tion and assimilation of food. This
condition is quickly relieved by Chain
herlan's Tablets, Obtainable every
Large Steel Shipments.
flerlin, April 15.-Shipments of the
German steel syndicate in March were
311,649 tons compared with 282,269
tons in February and 351,560 in March
of 1915. The output of pig iron in
March was 1,111,194 tons compared
with 1,036,613 in February.
Good For Colds.
Ihoney, l'ine-'T'ar and Glycerine are
recognized cold remedles. In I)r.
lell's 'tne-'Tar I loney these are com
bined with other cough medieine in a
pleasant syrup. Dr. Hell's 'ine-Tar
IHoney quickly stops your cough,
cheeks your cold, soothes irritation of
the throat. Excellent. for young, adult
and aged. Its one of the best cough
syrups made. Formula on every bot
tle. You know just what you are tak
ing and your doctor knows its good for
coughs and colds. Insist on Dr.
Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey. Only 25c at
HOW BOARiD WILL HANDLE
FREE TUITION MATTERS
Charities and Corrections' Body Has
Reached Agreement with Colleges. *
Columbia, April 16.-The State board
of charities and corrections and the
State institutions for higher education
have reached an agreement in regard
to the investigation of the linancial
ability of applicants, and of parents or
guardians of applicants, fur free tuition
and free scholarships wic(h the board
will carry on under the provisions of
tle law passed by the General Asscm)
lly of 19lm . The result of its investi
gal lons are to lie reported by the
State board of charities and corree
lions to the boards of Irustees of the
State colleges. The trustees of tlhe
institutions to which applienti11on for
a beneflicary scholarshipI or for free
tuition is made will pass upon these
reports and decide whether or not the
alplicants are entitled to free tuition
or benefliciary scholarships. Persons
who feel that they have been agrieved
by the aclIon of any hoard of trustees
are given the right of appeal to the
State board of education.
Each of the state colleges has agreed
to file with the secretary of the State
board of charities and corrections the
names and addresses of applicants who
pass examinations for benefilary
scholarships when financial inability of
the applicants or their parents or
guardians to pay tuition or other fees
is one of the conditions for granting
the scholarships. In addition to the
names of the applicants who pass ex
aminations for scholarships, the State
colleges will send to the secretary of
the State board of charities and correc
tions the names of parents and guard
ians of these applicants, together with
information in regard to the financial
ability which has been sent to the col
leges at the time applications for the
scholarships were made.
When a parent of a prospective stu
'11"t at the State institution or the stn
dent himself, asks for freetuition, the
college will send him a blank applica
tion form on which is printed "When
Ibis blank is properly filled out, free
tuition will be granted pending fur
tler investigation by the State hoard
of charitles and corrections, as is re
dluired by law." After this blank is
properly filled out and returned to the
State college to which appliaction for
free tuition has been made, it will be
filed by the college with the secre
tary of the State board of charities
and corrections. In this way, only such
applications will be filed for investiga
tion by the board as ome from per
sons cognizant of the now' 14W requir
ing the investigation of thi' sriancial'
ability of the applicant tttd thati
of his parents or guardian by the State
board of charities and correction.
The colleges and the board have
agreed that the only applicants for
scholarships to be investigated1 are
these who become cligible by passing
the competitive examinations. Appli
cants who do not pass are to be in
vestigated. In a recent opinfon, As
sitant. Attorney General Sapp held
that the law only aipplied to applicants
who succeeded in passing the schoL.r
The new lIw does not 111ply to bene
Ihieary scholarships or free tuition
grants now in force, it does aIpply to
beneficiary scholarslhips that are to
he awarded or renewed after the close
of tle current session of the State col
leges and to grants of free tuition be
ginning with their sessions of 1916-17,
in another opinion, Mr. Opp has held'
that the law only applies to those
scholarships one of the conciItions of
the awarding of which is the financial
inability of the applicnnt or his pa
rents or guardians to pay the fees
which would otherwise he reqiuired.
hEWI''CHIINA 11N HAIR
FOlt EVi'ltY WOMIAN
Don't neglect your hall girls; you'll
be sorry later on if yoll do. Never
about the things 301 have tried; novelr
mind what people say.
.lust remember this: Parisian Sage
will make harsh hair soft and luxuri
ant; will rid the scalp of dandruff;
stop failing hair and scalp itch, and
impart that refreshing comfortable
feeling or money returned.
It's a delicately perfumed liquid,
free from oiliness and as one woman
remarked, "Parisian Sage puts the ra
diance of sunshine into my dull look
ing hair and makes it beautiful and'
loustrous." The Laurens Drug Co. sells
lots of it and always guarantees it.
Edna Mayo to Btest After "Mary Page''
Edna Mayo, Essanay leading woman,
is planning a trip east to I'hiladel phia,
her home city, for a rest after her
arduous labors in ICsanay's fifteen
episode series, "The Stratnge Case of
Alary Page". Miss Mayo also will
make a brief visit to Now York. Al
though not all the episodes have been
released yet, the production of this
piece has been completed. It was fif
teen weeks of the hardest kind of grill
Ing work for all the actors concerned,
and especially for Miss Mayo and
Henry D. Walthall, who appeared in, .
nearly all the scenes.
Thtthe two moat successfulChuaqs
It's an Interesting Fact of the entire 120 towns and be
the Redpath Chautauquas last season were
That the large cities are now AWAKE TO THE VALUE OF A REDPATH CHAUTAUQUA,
n turn, but emphasizes the Chautauqua's importance to the smaller city.
All institutions must eventually stand or fall on their merit. For the Chautauqua to find
a permanent place in cities like Jacksonville and Chicago at onc: speaks for itself.
Season tickets for the forthcoming Chautauqua in this city are now on sale with the local
auspiceu at $2.50 each. After the opening day the price advances to $3.00.
fIAUTAUQUA WEEK IN LAURENS APR. 28 TO MAY S