Newspaper Page Text
OF BABY'S DEATH
Miss Smile Mabry Facing Serious
Charge. Case at Greenville.
Greenville, Aug. 20.-Discovery last
night of the mutilated body of an in
fatit girl concealed in a leather hand
bag under a bed in a boarding house
here led to an ofilcial investigation
today which resulted in a verdict that
the baby came to its death from knife
stabs at the hands of its mother, Miss
Sunie Mabry. 21 year old woman, ,who
came to Ureenville about six months
ago from Pacolet and was a student
at a local business college.
The dead baby was found wralpped
In a towel, shortly after the young wo
man had heien taken to the city hos
pital. liss .Janie Coker. a middle aged
wonian, who had been caring for the
patient, found the child in the hand
hag and notilled the ant horities. Miss
Cokelr was ont the wittless stand at the
inquest tis afternoon for nearly two
hours. She intiiated that she was
asked by "somebody" to care for the
Wot1an and after a stif grueling said
that some of the girls in the house
had prevail d utpon her to care for Miss
Alabry. who was removed to the city
hospital late last night.
.Satisfied that the -wonman had he
coie a mother and sispl)icious of her
action in denlyiig the fact, the phy
siciant reported the case to the sheriff.
The Quinine That Does Not Affect the lead
Becnt.Re of its tonic and inxative effect, LAXA.
TIV10 ROMo QUININF, is better tian or dinary
Quinine and does not cause nervousness not
ringing in head. Remember the full name and
Mook for the signature of t. tV, GROVE. 30c.
Notlee Openiing Ilooks of Subscriptiol
Pursuant to a commission issued by
the Secretary of' State, the undersign
edi as board of corporators, hereby give
notice that books of subscription to the
capital stock of The Peoples Co-Op
crative Store, a corporation to be or
ganized to carry oit a general inercant
tile business at Watts '.i Is. S. C., will
be opened at the 'urekI rug store, at
tenl o'clock A. M. on u.st30 1.
The proposed cajuit stock to be
$10,000, divided (;I 500 shares at. the
par value of $20. iach.
M. L OTS.
. 11. it lsil 0 ',
W. 1P. GAS1TON
'. W. 1'A'l'TCN.
N1. A. GARI+TT,
IMl. It. It. W ALK2101'11,
H . If. GR11,1711111,
D). '2. .ION1-:S,
Aug. 25, 1919. 6-1t
RE.L VALUES IN REAL EST'I'E.
The Wistar Babb place, 229 acres,
liinklin iridge road, fourteen mniles
from Laurens, eight itiles from Gray
Court. 10xce ptionally good home and
improvements. The land is good and
s trong, thougi a little broken in plae
Ps. An ideal cattle farm, on Reedy
RPver. Pienty of t!:ber and wood.
l'asily worth $55.00 per acre.
151 1-2 aeres, Dunklin Township,
Greenville County. 25 mniles from
Greeviille, Just off the Alugusta (top
soil) road, b miles of HIonen Path I.
l'ortterly the R. A. M.\unroe place. Two
small houses and fair improvements,
Snliuda iHiver ont west. A good value
at . 5.10 pv)r aere.
''lte Iludgens place, 182 acres, 5 1--1
rents roatl. 'lThis Place is kntown to
rtet dwellinig, fouri gotl tenan~tit hotises.
st o(k hairn, cattle barn. mtilk house,
'lI-ant sirina aitd hrtick sliiri ois.
i tesidlenice equliiPlped for bth and( sewu
('rage', etliippedl witht acety'lene lights.
Noi wa.st land, ilentyV of w'ood. 'I00,0uti0
feet of saw I whier, excel lentt meadow.
itte horsw farm, mutich of which will
produce' a hale of tottont pet' aere. This
idea'l farmt ennt he bought fot' a short.
time at $ 125.Ou0 peri aer't,
i''or' farmiz lands, btuisitss or' resi
denice city ptrop'irty, Ste, wire o write
4'. WL..ilrin, u rensl:S. 4.
Naturo's Romo'."v i - !Pc'ter en.d Sahfer
Than Catomct. Cens~ Cu' System
Without Criping. rEps Sick
heidachofe s *l'., ~n la th .r..t ii'
ant no reas''naltt, j cr.n 'a ..n t'~'"e
Nature's re~c:c:y (N T:lt)!-.
.tttt o i::'h, li:'r, b .weht at? .:I-f : I .
ti''n. it. not tre(.t:. :' n- thorSun ,
yeCt ito rnbIhly tand r. -nfl I! 'it th
tiLu ihnt I.t tnot I. N-.terc r.
Remedy (NIR 'T'!A:>) v. ' ' I.be.' -
enriched, vli -lty Is I: :ces :-' 1
(hno sy:::-:-. rtr- n',thencd.i
r'lend Id confditleon, y'-t ned t''t tal 'i
mieditinie ('very day-.i'4t In: . n N
Tlablet occasionally when I i~lleton,
and yolk can alv.,y feeltt your becnt.
'aftet a. 2~ bo:: 'of N~itugro's R'emedy/
guiornnt eed andl recoin tbrl,( aby your'
L AAURENS DRUG Co.
Betth Plls GT
PLANS NEW WORK
Training School to Develop More
Officers for Tasks of
TO HAVE LARGER BUILDING
College Gives Men and Women Severe
Tests for Social Welfare Work
-Students Trained With
Care and Patience.
New York.-The Salvation army,
now thaint tihe war is over, Is rining
mnd preparing for its work of recoti
strullon. The netive part that tIhe
arny took In the war called many of
its otlicers and men to Franev, many
are still there tind ity be for omIII(e
time, and since whe Ariiy iald its work
has been growing aind expanding there
is at preseit it real need for imore
%IllhIr . A few days ngo the army
gradituled a class of fifty-four oflicers.
thirty-three of whomi were womnrii.
When ile next class Is sent out it
will be twice this number.
This institution trains its stuidents
with infinite care and patieniee. It
hats its tra111ig colleg. :It 3:1t3 West
Tweity-sevoid street, which is in
chirige oif Colonel Charles Miles, who
is been a member of the army for
lirity-eight years. In lie near future
the arny will either purchase or erect
a larger and more commodious cnllege
hiliiing at in expense. if necessary,
of bet ween R100,000 und $500,000.
Many College Graduates.
Many offlicers today in the Salvation
army are college or university grad
mites, and others were just graduated
from the world's school of hard
knocks. The3 are all, however, mien
and women of more than average In
telligence, and some have made really
great savrifices for the privilege of
wearing the simple blue uniformu of
the organlialmI int. Of the class just
graluated one young man won honors
and a degree at Cornell university,
an(i seveliteel of them were in the
country's service during the war, one
of whom won the croix (e guerre.
Since the war many soldiers and sail
ors have expressed a desire to Join the
orga n Izat ion.
It is not an easy matter to become
an officer in the Salvation army be
cause the organization is exceedingly
particular about getting the right kind
of men and women to guide its des
thiles, and, aIlthough manty are called
few are chosen, and a person before
becoming an officer Is put through a
rather severe acid test. Some can
didnates nt'e quickly disillusioned at
the oitset by the smallness of the pay,
for lieutenants and captains receive
but $9 and $12 a week, and must pay
for their board aind lodging out of
this sum, and they also 'ledge them
selves to remnin with the irmy for
life. They must devote all their ener
gles to the organization, and are not
permitted to labor outside of their
work for reminerat lion. A matnjor-a nd
one must have worked long and f ith
fully to ittaNin such a high rank-re
('elves a sialitry of $21 a week itnd ai
sinali Ialliowa nce fort house rent anil
for iac c hte i ld1(. Most of thle higher
itnd oldler ofileers it the army (Ouil (
goi out intoi the world and( iniakie a fat
li ving withbout any di IleultIy, itnd t hey
have'i beent frequent Ily offer-ed I uertivle
poi1t ions, wh' i-It they'3 ha vi re~fused -i hi
cause- t hey have preferred to lie fuaithl
fiul to their trust.
To btecoiie an nit11cer in thle organri -
ztioni at -andlidte must iness ai
must hlove thes Lrii iand his neiighboiir,
ti nel muttsi poissess Ihii inii nabiiiile somse
thing kiown its thle Sitlvat ion ar-my
Must Prove Worth.
ing college a (.tndlidalte Is Iirst -
si gnied to a n armny 'iorps fori a pirioil
of six months. iiie is the-re givent anl
oppolirt uinity toi prove. iii thto is inaiide
of th- right son nof stiff by show~iing
his willingness to dii chseirfuilly iany
kindu of task assigned hiimi. ile is
with the icorpis and4( ofli-n lto a tough
neighborhioiodii int ithe ity wherii hn
oeliment. Alimo~st iat thle siarl hile i wt
mailke hiis pra yer- or pl ena to t nighit
trowdl ont thle sitrei-t -orniir. If att then
ind of his lierioh lie has shownt lihe
liropeir siii lie is t hen senti to the
atny0 trIlni ng college. Thlii cour se
here is nIne months, lie r-sules aI
0ourse oIf itilble sItudiy, learn-s thte eus
lt 1 ( and laws of I he organtiza t ion, and
attends lectures. If he does0 not pos
sess the sticking qualities denianded
of Salvation army oflcers, or shows
that lie is not ltte'd for the work, hte
Ia frankly told S-i, aind is adnvised to
return to his home town-m where he
may inevertheless woi-k foi the organ
izatlion, and talte tip for lils life work
some oither line of endeaenvor for which
he is better fittedh. At the (-ollege the
ni-mv exircises aI weedligoti proceiss
so that It may iake no0 mistake in itq
selection oif officers. Mniy who asptire
thati they are noit int ended for suichl
igoriious sonlai wel fitre work, aind arie
fr-ank to say3 so when they realize the
sacr1i flee itnrd bard wiork it (r.talIls.
At the oiutbireiak of the wair tie S4al
viition iarmty pledged liself to ser-ve
and stand by the naition.' Almost every
!mei- was engaged it somie kind of
war work, andI at large percentage of
the organizatinn wa in, Frnn.
PEOPLE LIKE INIIH
PRICES, DUNN SAYS
Washington, Aug. 22.-People ought
to be satisfied with present food pric
es; there is not any profltcering in
the retail meat and grocery business,
and consumers want to) pay high pric
es, Thomas Dunn, a St. Louis meat
dealer, told the SenaV agriculture
committee today :1t the hearing on
legislation to control the packing in
"Retailers are hard working Ipeople,
eating themselves what other peole
won't use" I)minn said. "There is not
a retail food profiteer in the country.
1Everybody isnows about food prices.
Yo1r' wives and( daughters can't be
fooled into payliug more."
"Well, do you think they are satis
fled with present food prices?" asked
Senator Kenyon, Republicun, Iowa.
",If they are not they ought to be,"
Dunn told him. "The trouble is they
want to pay more. They tell me they
get finer cuts of meat by paying 5
cents more a pound at certain slholm.
I can show you Iplaces where things
like canned goods vary several cents
a can in St. Louis and you find the
man who charges the most sells the
"They rather like high irices,
then," St'nator Kenyon continued.
"'['hey do. The working people are
the worst oriendc-rs. TheY absolutely
won't have anything but the finest and
best. The only good this investiga
tion can do Is to make these people
think, and get the fool ideas about food
out of their heads."
IT'S NOT YOUR HEART
IT'S YOUR KIDNEYS
Kidney disease is no _respecter of per- diately. The soothing, healing oil stim
Sons. A naj rity -9t he ills afilicting ulates the kidneys, relieves ilanflmm
ople tod, a c be traced back to tions and destroys the geris which
Idney tro i . have caused it. Do not weit until to
The kidn are the most important morrow. Go to your druggist today and
organs of the body. They are the insist on GOLD MIDAL Haarlem Oil
Ilterers, the purifiers, of your blood. Capsules. In twenty-four hours you
Kidney disease i Usually Indicated by should feel health and vigor returning
eainey dseesessnesy n d b and will bless the day you first heard
weariness, sleeplessnes, nervousness, of GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil.
despondoney, backache, stomach trou- After you feel that you have cured
ble pain in loins and lower abdomen, yourself, continue to take one or two
gall stones, gravel, rheumatism, sciatica oapsules each day, so as to keep in
and lumbago. -first-dlase condition and ward oft the
All these derangements are nature's danger of other attacks.
signals to warn you that the kidneys Ask for the original imported GOLD
need help. You should use GOLD MEDAL brand. Three sizes. Money re
KBDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules imme- funded it they do not help you.
Mar-Hof Middy Suits!
The leaders of Fashion in Middy Suits. "None Better."
The Mar-Hof Middy Suts are top-notchers. They
are made in both French and Storm Serges,
Navy Blue with Red and Yellow Emblems.
All School Girls like the Mar-Hof Middy Suits.
Price $15.00, $18.50 and $25.00
Serge Coat Suits,
Satin Silk Dresses,
Tricotine Coat Suits,
Wool Serge Dresses,
Serge Separate Skirts,
Tinstletone Coat Suits,
Wool Tricotine Dresses,
Wool Plaid Separate Skirts
A-GOOD PLACE TO TR ADE