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NMadden, April 28.-Farmers are up
pretty 'well with their work. The earli
est corn .is up to a stand.
The congregation at Prospect had
the Pleasure of hearing two good ser
mons Saturday and Sunday. Saturday
afteinoon Bro. Templemain gave us a
si)lendi(I discourso which -was greatly
Sunday morning ouir Pastor, Bro.
Villiams, greeted his flock after an ab
sence of a month and gave us sone
thing to think about. Seven were 1e
Ceived into the church by letter.
We were glad to greet our young
friend, Yates Brown, who is now lo
eated in Spartanburg to Practice his
Profession, that of law. Ills home
friends wish for hlim the greatest sue
cess in hi' adopted home.
Mr. anl Mrs. Win. Byrd, Jr., and lit
tie llenry )owns were the guests Sun
day of Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Finley.
Mr. and Mrs. B. W. 'Davenport, "Mrs.
Della Cunningham and son, Troy, were
the guests Sunday of -Mr. and Mrs. G.
Mrs. issie Cox, of Gray Court, came
down to see her brother, P. II. Martin
WVednesday and stayed for several
days. Friends of Mr. Martin will be
sorry to hear that there is no im
provement in his condition.
Mrs. John Brown, who has been so
seriously Ill for the past month has
shown decided Improvement In the
last week. She returns from her
daughter's, Mrs. Roper, able to walk
about the house. Her sister, Mrs. Gen
try, will spend the week with her.
Mesdames Mattic Langston and ETm
nia. Finley were callers in IHolly Grove
The trend of interior d"corations in
modern homes is simplicity and har
mony% of color effects, restful and artis
tic combinations to blend perfectly
with the entire furnishings of a room.
Gaudy wall-papering and other ma
terials have been supenseded by Flat
Oil Paints, such as Pee-Geo Flatkoatt.
This is now extensively used in the
'finest residences, p ulic and private in
stitutions and fills the ever increasing
demand for a durable, sanitary, artistic
finish for walls an4 ceilings.
With PEE-GEE FLATKOATT you
can carry out most any color scheme
you bear in mind. It is made in 24
deep, rich, volvo y, permanent colors.
Another advwitage of PEE-GEE
FLATKOA.TT Is that It is abso
lutely aanitary. It 'becomes part
of the wall -find can be easi
ly cleaned with water and soap.
For this r9ason - it Is extremely
economical, becauso it does away with
the inconvenience and expense of fre
Write for beautiful 48-pago book,
"The Modern Method of Decorating
Walls." Peaslee-Gaulbert Co. ((Incor
porated), Louisvillo, Ky., Established
1867. For color card, estimates and
full information call on
LAUTI'ENS IARDWIARE ('0.
Laurens, S. C.
2 The Pict'
Children 15 ce
section Friday afternoon-the former
at the home of her sister, Mrs. Ophe
Ila Milam, and the latter at the home
of her friend, Mrs. Tom Brown.
'Mrs. Easic Atkins and daughter, Miss
Jennie, of Clinton, apent the wook-end
with her sister, Mrs. Mattie Langston.
Friends and relatives of Alrs. Atkins
were glad to greet her at church
Miss Louise Dean, who had a pleas
ant visit in Greenville with her cousin,
Miss Annie Lee Bryson, has returned
Miss Sarah Bryson, who Is now stay
ing with her sister, Mrs. Ethel Byrd,
has been on a visit to relatives here.
Mr. James Roper and sons, and Miss
May Roper, of Rabun, Mr. Marvin
Rhodes and sister, of Laurens, Mr.
Palmer Roper and friend, of McCor
mick, and Mr. Walter Moore nwere visi
tors of Mr. and Mrs. Thad Moore, Sun
Mr. and Mrs. Elisha Watkins and
children, of Mt. Pleasant, -were visi
tors Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Cul
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Power and Miss
Etilie were pleasant callers at the
home, of their aunt, Mrs. H. C. Cun
Mr. Conway Martin and 'Mr. and
Airs. John Wallace, of Ora, visited
their 'brother, P. 11. Martin, Sunday
afternoon. Mr. Martin expects to go
to Johns Hopkins 'Hospital Tuesday if
he is able to make the trip.
'Mr. and 'Mrs. Will Teague, of
Beaverdam, visited Mr. and Mrs. Will
Several from here went to the or
dination of deacons at Mt. Gallagher
Baptist church, the 1st Sunday after
noon. One of the deacons ordained
was Mr. P W. Finley. Those who at
tended the services were Mr. and Mrs.
T. L. Finley, Miss Grace Finley,
Alessrs. Griff andl Paul Finley, Mr. and
Mrs. C. P. Finley and Mr. and Nirs. .1.
D. Bryson. All were delighted to
shake hands with a former pastor, .J.
A. Marlin, who preached the ordina
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* SOY BElNS FOt HOGS. *
* a V * e e s s sS
Clemson, College, April 26.-As the
time for planting soy beans approach
es, farmers should decide on the acre
age to be seeded and should make sure
of good seed. The following from the
annual report of N. G. Thomas, Coun
ty Agent of McCormick, will be of In
"During the year of 1917, 1 induced
a few farmers to try soy beans as a
fall hog grazing crop. Every 1917
grower grew them again in 1918, along
with new men, who were giving them
I had ten demonstrations of soy
beans during 1918.\ Every man has
uire that all
t4y Sensationai Scenes'i
relousigh~Dive IntoBoiling St
:ruction of Ship in Star
rets attacK womua.
Eitle with Balls dFit'j
oniliglht Suvf Se~
teational Uescg4s at Se
NG-ANN ETTE KE
made a favorable report of this bean
for hogging purposes. It is a 4eavy
yielder on poor land, and seems to be
adapted to iwithstand adverse condi
tions. The farmers seriously object to
the rabbit's fondness for this bean
when it Is quite young. In three cas
es, the rabbits practically ruined two
thirds of three acre plots. This fact
acts as a stumbling block in getting
a greater acreage of beans planted.
"One farmer made a test of plant
ing time for soy beans. He planted
acre plots as follows: May 15th, June
l1th and July 16thd All of the plant
ings began to ripen about the same
tHie; the first two plantings ripened
faster. There was only one material
difference in the beans and that was
tihe . The first two plantings grew
much taller than the latter, but the
yield of beans was about the same.
"The soy bean should find a place
as a hog grazing crop on every farm.
The bean Is an excellent pork produc
er and is easily and economically gath
cred by hogs.
Here Chautauqua Week
Alton Packard is known everywhere
as a humorist, a most gifted cartoon
Ist, a singor of jolly songs and with
al a Imorallst. With ths comllbilition
he Is an ideal entertainer. iHe will
appear In a Joy Night supreime oil the
concluding program of the Chaultau
As a cartoonist Mr. Packard sketches
upon sheets of paper and eninvalses
eight feet square, sid to be the largest
sketches ever attempted on the plat
form, so they can he easily seen in
detail from any part of the big Chau
[ Want to~
WJHEN I smoke, I want my
tobacco cured by Mother
not by Mother-in-law Process.
There is nothing harsh
in Nature's methods--no
stunts, no "hurry-up."
Her quiet, patient way with
VELVET during its two years age
ing in wooden hogsheads, brings out
all the kindly comfort of fine Ken"
tucky Burley leaf.
The quicker, less expen
sive methods cannot possi
bly produce the fragrance,
coolnejis and downright
pipe qualities of VELVET,
cured in-Natures way.
Today it is your privilege
to enjoy, with hundreds ofSY
thousands of other smok
ers, this mild and friendly
Rtoll a VELVET T
VEL VE T'S dnatueaged~
mildness and amothe
make it jutst right fo r
Thursday, Week ay
ee "QUENO_ THESEA
tenu-.to UEN FTH. E
3D TO LOKALdls3 et