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In Our New and Up-to-Date
- STORE -I
We have just finished transferring our large stock from our
old stand to our beautiful new store next door, under the Laurens "
Hotel. Hlere we will be glad to see all of our customers. and
+ In making the plans for our new store we did not overlook
anything which would contribute to its beauty, comfort and sani
tation, nor did we leave undone anything which would possibly
" aid us in giving the maximum of service to our customers. We
" have planned with the object in view of pleasing every one of our
parons, and we hope that we have made good. We want every "
+ one. of them to .
Call around and Inspect
" the Store from top to bottom. (
Sanitation has been our happy.' From the soda fountain in "
: front to the Ice-Cream-ma ing department in the rear, we have
Spared no pains o make our store sanitary
We are -proud of our s nitary arran metiis.
We want all o r ' s to come in and make them
selves at home our store. A cordial welcome will
be found awaiting all those who wish to make this .
store their headquarters while in town.
. POWE DRUG COMPANY.
GREENVILLE'S FAVORITE SHOPPING PLACE
The '0RitEENVILLE,S.C. The
House 5 J jfi lHouse
The Store of High-Grade Apparel
for Particul r Women
The Most Interesting P ace in Greenville to Buy
Coats---Stylish--- Suit T .r e Fabrics W o r t h
Comfortable ChrigLooking Over
Esqinette Plush Coats ~ Ec~si tlsta r tr eggolqaiy
that you probably have eeplniy~clt~oe 6Ictswdspil s
readl so mutch about In thewth heln ofhebtt'
fashion magazines, but qaiygret. Mn otleto oos egt
have not seen as yet. Hereoftm ar nayIOlll n sial nda atrl
you will find in our 'Coat aadnWiorMnsht vlmke a ey
Section a superb collection ~ ci eg n hvo.lrcia 1( evcal
of the most wonderful u clltonIwod-gam t. Picyrdfe
value in the history of this fu.Pie....$ 30 tiel(rp l hn,4
store. Price ..$25.00(ahrieSlt wihteice 'il- m eil
Velour and Esqulnettoeaua aoncla s htwl aeavr
Plush ('oats that are do- uhamrd yPate-hidrnwislopac
pendlale because selected - a'wmn ~eyoewt tcl norsl cto
with great care and au- a niiutsyeo t iea5wiiit ocos
thorative styles for theOnbatuly tirefom IIi( ad..$.0
Same rcason---full model t ac. Cas tre li~adSrps ~ nl
wvith a rIpple back and qatrlntsa~ og
butcher cuffs-a grand ae- i. rie....$ 7 0 vdtisianllwo
lection. Price .. . .$35.00 dro SnH.May aemtilwthasffns,
MAalette Plush (Coat with tts.Pet ihwitdmdu egt-fi tl
large collar, loose straightmoewihyk atbcitwuibecimngad
back, fuili sweep, singe a~ ag illn oktasitw nw teei
breastedi, deep turned cuffveetclrs ad cf.
of skunk fur, so muech apk- Clasfnseliihbn ohn ol ok a
ed for-S'kinner satin in- fIi'on ea.A ecp-iiatadfo(otsths
lng-A coat you will betonlyIetysi.Pieo(111. Ayr ..
proiil towearPric $5000c...... v........ s...hat~ toare.....
You Never Have toWParn Mrge hereviot.iy ndSrv
The ollctin is won er
DOUBLED THEIR TROUBLE.
-Yet-JeeiFe Neighbore --Thougb .IThey
Had. Made a qoo4 Beqrian.
The shiftless in dr' of ' wdrthiess
*ld horse. Joel Turner, had been in the,
habit of' feeding the' animal from the'
cribs of his more enterprising neigh-I
bore until the patience of his victims
was completely exhIausted. They had
caught him in the act of helping him
self to corn a number of times, and so
there was plenty of evidence to con
vict him, but on account of his family
and his vindictive disposition..no one
wanted to prosecute him.
One day, when Joel's neighbors were
discussing the situation, some one sug
gested that it would be an act of
mercy-which would also solve their
problem-if they bought the old horse
and put it out of its misery.
This suggestion the conference
adopted. They subscribed a purse of
$10 and sent a committee of one to buy
)sere the plan was threatened with
failure. The committee reported that
Joel did not want to sell.
After a few days Jesse Winfeld.
who thought himself something of .a
diplomat, undertook to negotiate the
sale and to his surprise found .Joel not
only willing but anxious to sell the
"That." said .esse in a congratula
tory tone. as he handed over the $10.
"was a good deal for you. You'll get
lots mnore good out of the $10 than you
would out of the old horse."
"That's right." assented .ioel. "I
know where I can buy a team for
$10. "-Yout b's Conpanion.
USE OF FRENCH WORDS.
A Critic Scores This Habit of Some
Writers of English.
"I'eople who use l''rench in ['nglish
writing are always those who don't
know P-rench very well." .John L,. lial.
dersitin writes in the Atlhntic, report.
ing a conversation With George Mloore.
'"They use haditiage for banter and
think there is a shade of difference or.
I suppo se I should say. nun nece of
mueaning. 'Then they write resume,
whieh they think more refined than
ninllll ary, and141 in1 soieety every womnanI
is tres rn llinee.
"I mnet any nuthlor who had1( written
'suali and i'etite.' and I1 asked him
why lie did it. lie said petite can
muenn dainty as well as small, and I
said: 'It (annot. It menus nothing but
small. HIut in any case if you wanted
to say dainty why didn't you say din
"In nIy iiewspaper I miet with at ex.
amuple of ibis Ienldency. A dispitch
read somnething like this: 'The patriots('
citizens hlve been asked to give up
their gold ornanents and watch(es to
be Incited down into coin uinless they
are souvenirs.' A man must lie with
out any aestheti' sense whatever to
write sou venir when lie alight have
written keepsake. It has associations
that w'Qrd keepsake. It lives, breathes.
runs. Jumps. (lies. Bit sonveiir in
l~niglish is a ('Oi')se."
A Master of Proportions.
An eager young teacher was review
ing the Sin1(ay school lesson in a miiis
lon chur'h in Iirooklyn. The subject
wis lses 1111(1 the bush that burned
without being constme(d. The boys of
ten or I velye hail been grently iter
este(1 in the story and were now enger
to expose teirtI' knowledge. Auswers
followed her qunestions with the rnpidi
ty' of n miunebllei gun.
"Now. II arry,' it's youri tiurn.''
"YessumIi." was thle coniifident aniswver
"Telii me whai t here wvas abot this
any13 bushes ihnt have biurnedl siince.''
Th'Ie boy kniew -you ('olihl tel firiom
lie snappinig or his eyes-buti he pnusai
ed1 to formhiiiilte hiis words. ''Why.
mia'ain. you see, t hIs here bushi It bun i
ten eer coulId not hanvi expidlned it
b etter' hiersel f. -Youthi's Comnpaionii.
Where Bluebeard Lived.
NIlost of' our1 rendiei's havi e lienard of
fIlnehiearid, thle ent eirprisinig getiemalnini
who made ai hiobby or marrini'ige anmd
hadl a w'ry of his ow for gett ig rid of
superitiuous wvives. l'robabl [very'3 few
people, howeveor. know thait the story~
has any3 sor't oh' baisis ii f'act. Yet on
thle baniks of the world famious ltosio
r'us, nea r C'onstanmt Iiiople, t here is sI iu
at ed a picturesque old miedie'ali for
tress knowin as 'luceard's castle,"'
w hieh is sid to) havie bieen Ithe nbolide
of a terrible old pashin whose play ful
lIttle way's gave rise to the story.
Lord Byron had a club foot and was
acutely conseious of thle faet to his.' last
day. Yet lie wias a fine boxer, hainlg
taken lessons froim one of the fanious
''bi'uiseris" oif his time, Ie "'as also1 a
splendid diinert, anud. as ev'erybody
knmows. lie swama the 11leiiesionit, lie
Da rdaniel les. lin emulatIion of onle of ils
(Gr'eek hiei'oes, h.elnlder.
"Did she say she wais going to the
"I low (do you kniow she w"as then ?"
"She sonI.I she was goIng out wiaiking
for her (cotnplexionu."-lrown'inig's hing
"'1'ie oys Fooled.
"hbosweri' so n oisy I ihoughit
I'd get ani othe~e gIrl."
"And. biy gumu I got 000i I lie could
Brief b' it Trie.
''Whii) is thie Siuae't wl n iini
'II oci i owni bunsI loss ' - I leCrolt
F' -ee ie-ss
19 THE 80Y SEAN. 18
IV As a food the soy bean'rankM IV
IV high. In crude protein and fat It IV
N Is equal to linseed and cotton- V
V seed meal and twice as rich as IV
N wheat bran. As a concentrated IV
IV food it is valuable for hogs and V
N sheep. Its use for dairy cows I
II should be moderate, as too large IV
I allowances of soy beans may I'
IV produce soft butter. For hay V
Il and pasture It is excellent; as a V
1l soiling crop rather unsatisfacto- IV
U- ry; as a soil renovater highly W
IV beneficial. This crop can be IV
IV profitably grown on sandy soils IV
N for seed, hay, pasture, sliage and 01
IV green manure. IV
IV IVI%%%IV %IIVIVI v IV%
VALUE OF FETERITA.
Good Crop to Grow Where There Are
Long Spells of Dry Weather.
I"eterita has demonstrated its worth
as a dry weather crop and will become
an Ituportant factor in Kansas agri
culture. It is not adapted to cold, wet
weather and consequently is not rec
omiended for growth in the eastern
third of the state.
"h"eterita Is an exceptionally good
crop for western KIansas, but in east
ern Kansas the regular black hulled
Kaflir Is better," says I,. l;. Call, pro
fessor of- ngronomy in the Kansas
State Agricultural college. "in aia dry
season this crop will prove satisfae
tory farther east. The acreage in Kat
sas has been inicreasiug rapidly, but a
decrese l predicted for tIhis year be
(nu'e of the disapplitlit mexl cxperI
enCed inst season due to the abhnornaa I
Iy cool andi wet wealther, We have
been Warnting farniers in eastern Kan
sas anginst iil andt ling feterlin on)I ne
e4iunt of its inaililiy to stand an ex
(e55 of 1noisture.
"it is a crop that Is drotght resist
ant nand has the ability to withstanll
long seaseons of dry wealher and 1-0
keep devieiop i. under those conditions.
The white shale soil of soulheast ern
Kansas seems to grow feterila hetter
ihn Kntlir or corn. n ni altost alway s
ferrln will ito better than any oil'er
row crop upion hI le soils.
"A nistake that ia great many farm
ers make Is to planlt feter'ta Ion early
in ie spring. 'hle ground uist he
win iled 11il thorough'y before at crop
is pIlanted. If it. is Idanted in a cool,
t,(ist still the serad will rot before it
will gernliinle. m1tt a1 I laoir slaniil will
be the result. 'PThut Is one dlliculty
tile farners hai last year--hey could
not get i stintl of feterita heenuse tle
groiul was loo cool.
"It is 1better not to start plantin in ,
Ie spring 1untl tlre" weeks after tihi'
regula corn pluntig tone. Miy 15 to
.iuni 1. IUndler grood gi-owing conll
tions then crop wvill rusily immature clan.
tag the season. In fart, from t10 to latc
da:iys Is su llielet t11ine for the crop 141
tut a re i it usual season. All the so
ghuru111s 4nre rcpt to contain prussle acid,
wlich I" pot:sonous if the plants are
slunteCl in growth. due to drouight or
frost. They' are then unisafe to aIs
iture. ''his is true of feterita as well as
of the olter sorghu.ns."
Hotbed Made of Concrete.
Where the bothed Is to stand in the
saIne !are year after year one iul.'
ot (444-rel1 i s toi bie lref'err'ed. It 4141y
hie as 'lienlyll ciinstr uted'i nd liiIs biuh
4 iore sat Iisfactory than onie inle~i of
iuiiihi'r. Th'Ie exihival ion shi'i1l be4
length.ii the lthe I forlns inad4e of1 ineh
hunbei~r, buihihlig upl Ii foot hilgher' n
thle north1 Ii han~i thlie siolthI slle. .\ wall.,
sIiewhos thh-kt wiill bei strog enuiiigh
in tlt6inshng up the baicik atiul fronst
wallst~ gIive Iteln thle priopier slolie soi
lthat the 'ansh wVill ltl snugly. Th'le
leav con((444rete wall41 will gIve imorie
prIotectio than I i ouheitil lie got withI a
woiiden'l wall n144l wIll last foir a lIfe
tIne, whereas wood or' lunibier wIll
lilvei ti be r'enewerl after a few yeairs
Th'le Imatertal, exclusive of the I ui tube
for forms, w.ill co(st Ina miost i1is6
abot $3 peCr cubie yardi, inking ihe
*4'ist lier sillare foot oif a six Iinchi watll
less thiia (('ents. Anyi3 kind of lumbiier
miay1 lit used. 1anld thle lbhor nieed not
Ite sk illetd.-l''arm i'i l'ogress.
WHEN TO SOW. :
l'eas ('nn be )0sowni as so0on asx the
Spinnch enn hle )'own na soon as thle
gr'otmdl~ enn lhe prcePnxved and1( 4)nion1 sets
plan ted for "'gree'n c ois." Onion)1 (et s
are little 4)nions0 5(l by menusure 14nndl~
soon1 grow Ia rge enioughi to lll and14 ent
Peas, lettIuice, ((orni, salad. rnish, beet
(cherr4y I tesi hh.m
Pasle5y, eeler-y, a eirotn par4 Ip n :il
Liitoiat set'd (enn bo' :-owin u. hen thle
y4earl trees loom01. 16'4rsley I4 ofteii
w'i iln germliianig hi al mayI lie gIven
i as a faiiir c.' lihe gardenler betforie
1. ', -enduy tto ((on'' o
"the .* *'u Ir '.rc Inl bloo4m Is
- inel le -' (I i (4-' (44)
a JavU.~ &5AAV.J"
MAKE THE HOME BRIGHT.
Dark Colora Pr Walls and. Woodwork
Have a "epressing Effect.
The interior decorations of a man's
home uay have much tpd~o with his
domestic happiness or uenhappiness, as
the case may be. neeorling to the see
retary of the Iuternatiota l Association
of Muster Elouse l'ainters and Decort.
tors. The depressing effect of dark
colors in wood tinish and wall paper
has wrecked homes which would have
been happy had the colors been bright,
Is the opinion of this expert.
"Dark colors in home decoration are
like dark. gloomy days In their effect
on Ipeople." ie said. "It is well known
that gloomy days are emnmonly known
to the police as 'suicide diys.' There
are many more suicides, murders and
other crimes on rainy days. A man
owes it to his family to surround It
with bright rooms which will catch all
the sunlight there is and turn it into
"A room done in dark colors has the
same effect on persons entering it as
utter darkness. One's senses cannot be
so active as In bright surroundings,
and there Is a loss of buoyteacy that
breeds grouches, with all their disas
trous results. Bright. cleatn. open nilnds
are the sure result of bright surround.
ings."-Kansns City Star.
A SMOKE AND A TRAGEDY.
The Reason General Bate Never Again
Lighted a Cigar.
General Willinh B. Bate of Tentnes
see after distinguished service in be
half of the south was governor and
then United States senator. hils brav
cry in battle was attested by a dozen
wounds, a ai i5 single engagement
three horses were Shot from natider
"It wats n habit of the old warrior."
said at elan who knew hin well. "to
(icotinallty 'r'ry an lil ught I('(1 cigar in
his ino1th, i. but few of those who
1oticedl it ('el' ki nw the reason of his
failure to smroke the weed."
At the battle of Silloh he and a
brother were standing side by side
wvhen the brollher asked Gene1(rn i late
for a light. na he had a (1gar. ilt n20
unteh1. ''he general lit it 1nnth and
Indi(1ed it to his kinsanin. who had
senreely 1pp1lied it to the tohncco ere a
ennnon ball caine hurt lig through the
ai' anid severed tile smoker's head
from his body.
The terrti;le tragedy of hiloh's
bloody fleid was lie reson why in nll
the yells that followed the surviving
brother was never known to light a
Feet Versus the Pen.
111 spea(king of llersonal recollections
of Dion li('eililt. Hlenry Mliller dwells
110n1 his sulperb skill as as stage diree
tor n2al tells of the following inlcient,
which occurred du'ing his first re
he'arsal uinder flouciona1li :
"I went to him direct fromn Augu1stin
Daly's Inanlagelnenlt. 1Dnly conebed h1is
p1 ye'rs to cross and r('cross the stage
(Iuring the prog'e(ss of the 112ay witi
the idea that this contiun mlovii
ahout of tile actors (reated (rai1at
action. l luring my1 first rehe:-d:
111ad' t 'linmy cross' as I sloke one of
"'W\hy did you do 1tat' iouelenult
asked in hiis (ushit qu izzieni 1ann1ier.
"I explhiin(ed that 1 imagined it would
keep thI see m'ovin g.
ryI. 'hu2 if' I n12 ot intdst hlie 2u
dline wiV~thm 11 en ti don4)t't Ilthin y'ou
Tihe Word "Hiccough."
be(ing 2n co22i hiin t 14on of t lie sy'lh11bles
"hIi" nm ii 2the lIntter2 ter ( ofll "cou'11gh."
whb-h'i is ithou)21t ither2 Iihyvslioogieni
02r( etmoh 4.'i''ni i htiis. 'ITite pronucia- I(l1
ti'on. with llerhapi1s tile i'ar1est exc'ep
I hlins. Is sttil 112 ha t f tihe oler forml
''bleen'2 I."' 'aieIr gi veni 'l variously as
w1ithI si 5(1222 dImiig su21mxes "'oek,"
express('~iv of (thIle syn:sm2odie Icound11 1pro
duced(') by3 the ('oIlnlitions2 gi.'iing rise0 1o
the 1)aticubrl 1d2'(isturbantce, 1i'OIs found2( In
all r~efteretnces 2t lie origi, (If the termi
to wich' the wr4'i~itr ha liis b'een ale to
obin,22. Th'ie trm "sing~ltus" is rartely
Tripping the Philosopher.
"1 don'l't thin2k yo' uriihiosophiy log
"Von ' 1122 tha tv 21222 Is sent inito
t he worb for4 tal 22pur2pose--tha22t heC has1
cer)2talin work'i tol do(."
"Yes": that2 I h'elieve."'
th2a1t there'( is 222 ma1n1 hiere that1 the
worbi14 4n22 IiI5.4t a long w~lihout."'-De.,
I rol1 F reet'i I'res.94
"W1 i''ii 0n1 llusbandli proplosed1 to me1
Itihe l'ol'r e: 2ow1's v'oice stuck In his
"The ho'2 14w (ti yout know lie was
"WeIt, you2 See, I was51 afraIdl that
mu it'li hnlienl. so I hadl taken lessons
in liip rending."-Iioston~ Tr2anscript.
Music In Italy.
Serva'torIilds of muic(. sitmited (1aIt IFlor
ence.t' AIllinn. Naples0. Palerm'Io and1( Par.
22m. Theil olest 5and( most5 famous of
the It alIn eonlserva'torIes. thatI of San
tin Ccclli n12 01tome,20 is 2)11n112 tipnge of
the c'rown neld sub1izedIi,., by the king.
Ready to Eat.
Visit1or llner'vously3) WVill that2 dog
('lt outl (of your hand1)'! )wtier' (lroud
13'.- and'5 iit c' t (If ',111 leg. too, It
lie getsx (t lehnin(ee.-I' i e An1swers.
I iin 1iIs toll ' 0 2ti)nes thle sizec of
the IBrih islisn: .'