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ABSOLUTE Incurvet XHiiJwm w ? delicious and I By the use cf Royd great many more art] readily made at horr licious, and econorr variety and attractiv The" Royd Baker; containing five 1 receipts for all I: and cookery, free. Baking I'ov/der ' warMr. H. A. Elixson was a visitor at Patrick last Monday. Miss Blanche Smith, of Bishopville. spent several days this week in the city, the gurest of her friend, Mrs. L. H.' Leslie. A "" Mrs. T. A. Ross, of Washington, N. C. ..jinc^Misy^Eula^Whit^ onsburg, N. C? are the guests of Mr. et- and TVirs. fTD.Tinlayson. [\L ^ anil Mrs Wllll.im findfrpv and i J a " " ? ? I Lf .* Mrs. A. H. Page a?e in Philadelphia | I, *- this week. *?? ^ Mrs. Mattie Page, of Aberdeen, N. j J C, is risking relatives in the city. 1 *** 1^^ " The Cheraw Warehouse Company will hold a very important meeting at the office of Mr. R. T. Caston on ^H^ATuesday, -March 10th, and it is noped lifer \ji will le pVesent. The old building on the lot at the ; corner of Market and Huger streets is : being torn down, to make room for the j new Episcopal church. Thus another old landmark goes to make room for (as was once said by a Cherawite now | gathered to his fathers) ?he chariot of progress. ... The Chronicle learns that the old 1 Medlin propeity on Green s'.rec has | been bought by the trustees of Mie j Cheraw graded school for the pur- i pose of building thereon additional v buildings for the use of the school, .1 the school having entirely outgrown \ the present quarters. i ... \ Miss Daisy Davis, Field Secretary of Missionary Council, will speak at the Methodist church Tuesday evening and night, March 10. The public is 1 cordially invited to attend the night service at 8 o'clock. f Mrs. Lottie Kittrell and children, W who have been visiting .Mrs. Kittrell's parents. Mr. and Mrs. .John H. I'owe. left Saturday for McColl. S. C.. to .visit relatives before returning to their <*home at Land rum. S. C. ' I Wood's Maine-grown Seed Potatoes are specially grown for seed purposes. We offer superior stocks of all tlie best and most J productive varieties: Wood's Earliest, Irish Cobbler, Improved Early Ohio, Extra Early Sunlight, Bliss Triumph, and all other standard kinds. Wood's Descriptive Catalog for 1914, gives full descriptions and I information, and also tells about all I the best it v Farm and , * ^ J n _ _ j_ aeeus. free. Write for it I' sons. r POWDER I LY PURE \ he most leaEthfu! food I Caking Powder a icles cf food may be ic, all healthful, delical, adding much eness to the menu. J Pr*r?lr. ?1U * UfUj jundred practical inds of baking j Address Royal Co., Ncv/ York. MBmanaMmnaBBiBni Mr. Frank P. Evans has moved to he Buchannan cottage, corner Kerihaw and High streets. *? Clerk of Court Mangum, of Cheserfield, was a visitor in the city today. . r? ? 'John C. Evans, of the Yellow Store, is in New Yotk, buying spring goods for his company. Mr. M. C. Thomas, who has been with the Pee Dee Iron Works for seveial years, has severed his connection with that company and will open up an automobile garage on his own hook. He has bought a lot adjoining the lot on which is located the water tower and is now erecting his building. Mr. Thomas is a first class automobile man and The Chronicle predicts that "he will meet with success in his venture. " -Mr, K?C. Stevens, resident agent of the Southern Express Co., has rented *nd moved to the Johnson cottage on Green street, recently occupied by Mr J. F. Harris and family. Mr. Harris and family have moved to the Covington cottage next door. 0 The declamation and recjtation contests be;ween the pupils of the High and Gtadej schools of the county, on the occasion of Field Day, will be held in the Court House on the ov ming of Fiiday, March 27th, at ? o'clock. ? * Those are nifty carriage Mr. A. D. Chapman has added to his livery business. ' Mr. J. E. Williams, of Patrick, was a visitor in the city yesterday. * a Mr. and Mrs. Carl Anderson spent Saturday and sunaay whr aits. Anderson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. \\". T. Rutledge. in Pageland. Mr. Tom MoCaskill, of Jefferson, is visiting his sister. Mrs. W. J. Stricklin. Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Laney, of Pageland, visited friends and relatives in Cheraw the past week. Mr. R. S. McReod, who has been with Mr. W. T. Ed go worth for several months, has accepted a position as salesman with Cheraw Mercantile Co. and will leave about the Kith of this month. Mr. Mr'.eod is .veil known here and in Cheraw, and is known as one of the be-! salesmen in 'hi- county. He is strictly hones! and is very energetic. Ho will bo a valuable addition ?o tho sales force of this popular firm. C'HKHAW lVAKEIIOrSE COMPANY. Notice ??f Oponimr of Books of Subscription. Tlie books of subscription to the capital stock of the Cheraw Warehouse Company will be opened at 4 o'clock p. m.. on Tuesday. March 10th. 1914. at the office of R. T. Caston, in Bank of Cheraw building. E. \V. DUVALL, L. M. EVANS, R. T. CASTON, March 2, 1914. Corporators. Abe oc.irabman, the little 16 year old German-Jew who has been dispensing sweet violin music in the choir of the Baptist church for several weeks, and who has math? his home a' Mr. Tom Knight's, has left for paits unknown, and in leaving he took with him two watches and a small sum of money belonging to Mr Knight, and possibly other things notN yet missed. He also got a fine air of shoes from a Cheraw merchant and had them charged to Mr. Knight. When last seen it wes thought he was headed towards Camden. Mr. Knight would be glad to learn his whereabouts. Elephant Ear Roots Wanted. The Rower exchange of the Civic League has requests for Elephant Ear roo's. If any one has more of these roots than they need, will they please call phone 167? The roots will be sent for. Revival Services at Baptist Church. Revival services will begin a', the Baptist church Sunday, April 12th. Rev. B. J. Wbodward. who for several years was one of the' evangelists under the South Carolina Baptist State Convention, will assist the pastor in these meetings. Mr. Woodwarn is a strong preacher and tae town of Caeraw is fortunat^ in being privileged to have such a man as Mr. Woodward with us. ?r Peacefully She Sleeps. |WfW,^K8i,m.1W the soul 01 Mrs. Laura Craig passed out on eternity's boundless sea, leaving hearts ?nd home desolate. After a lile of nearly ninety years well spent on this earth, the Master said "I have need of thee," and s?.t went in obedience to His cail, and she now sleeps with the love, honor and esteem of all who knew lie., leaving a void never to be filled. The interment was in the Ciieraw cemetery on Mondaay afternoon. Teachers and Trustees to Ho!d Joint Meeting Saturday. A joint meeting of the teachers and trustees of the schools of tne county will be held in Oheraw on Saturday, March 7th. Tais meeting was to have ueon held last Saturday but was pos.,ionen on account of the weather. it is earnestly hoped that every leather ana every trustee will be present. Cheraw wants you to come and bids yo;i a hearty welcome, and you are invited to come as tae guest of Cheraw. Wind in Motion Pictures. Many people often wonder why the wind is blowing in most every motion picture produced. A motion-picture man explains the "happening in the following manner. If the pictures were taken when the air was perfectly still, then if the living characters happen to be still also the picture would be as dead looking as a 35-cent chromo of "Twilight." So a time Is selected for photographing the scenes outside when the wind is playing pld hob with things generally, trees swaying and skirts fluttering and hair flying? haven't you ever noticed how much more effective a woman is when her hair is streaming behind her like the burgee on a racing yacht? Then, too, tvhon Avorvthinp-'a hliav movin? It I looks like there's something doing all around. Makes the'Weather Sell Goods. A New York druggist fathers a simpie selling plan to which he has traced considerable business. Ke asks his clerks to check the names of their friends in the telephone director}-, and then watched the federal weather reports. When stormy weather was predicted he sent circulars to these people advising them that a storm had been forecasted, and telling them that he would fill any telephone orders and deliver them free. If the purchaser lived at a distance, he said, he would fill the order by parcel post. The < merchant said the plan did hot result I In any unusual rush of business at first, but that It served to keep the store before the people. Later, the advertising value of the scheme was proved. WIN YOUR SPURS. Young men talk of trusting to the spur of occasion. That trust is vain. Occasions cannot make spurs. If you expect to wear spurs you must win them. If you wish to use them you must buckle them to your own heels before you go into the fight. ?James A. Garfield. i % # Complete There may have heea many w fitted by association with this i departments which you. peril! that could serve you to your 1 If you are unaware of just he, come in and tell us your 11 met by it legitimate hanking 1 serve you to your entire sati complete, and our methods art Merchants & I x CHERAV W. P. STEVENSON President T. Q. MATHESON D. S. MA' Cashier Vlce-i Spring Sewing We H New Spring Style B New Spring Percale New Spring Dress C New Spring Apron New Blue Bell Che' for boys New Shepherd Chei New Khaki and De New Cannon Cloth New Sansilk Crocln Everybodv saves* Do Y THE EV/ Chicora High < For Sa Virginia-Carolina Columbij WAIT TAINT < There arc painters and wal'ore.. r Which ant I poiiiK to do? Paint or 1 wait? I Which is hotter? ! ^ Mow much am I worth with my \< property waiting? How nmcli if I n paint? Will my house be worth more;'1 or less if 1 paint? Say it costs $2 a gallon Devoe?l|t wouldn't paint any other?and or j $4 more for putting it on. That's $">U ; u or $ !() a 10-gallon job. ' S The money is gone. Is it in the J' house? Is it all iti the house? Snnnnse I were selling: what should I get for that house fresh painted and " what should 1 get for it needing paint? ^ I wonder why men paint before sell- w ing! c DEVOE. 11 Ladd sellls it. a h When the senate is discussing foreign rela- 8 tions it does not necessarily follow that it is talking about the noblemen who have married American girla. Si Facilities ays it) which yon have bonetank, but there are .still many ftps, have never thought of. est advantage, what department these might lecd.s. If these needs can he transaction, we tire ready to sfaction. Our facilities are ; kept strictly up-to-date. I 'armers Bank 7, S. C. H. M. DUVALL Vlce-Pres THESON .1. H. WANNAMAKER Pres Sss't. Cashier I Now Due [ave ooks s ' i jinghams Ginghams /iots blouses and waists ck Suiting 25c nim for Trousers 10 to 15c Pt Gorton 1 /Mir T* Aiinnnc I cnyw vjuupuuo. ou? VNS CO. Grade Guano le by i Chemical Co. r. S C. )lil I'hfniw's Chanter I). A. li. Entertained. teported for The Chronicle. The Old C'horaw's Chapter I). A. R. fas entertained on Fob. 23. by Mrs. V. H. Wannamaker and although the reather was not the-most pleasant, line members and three guests were iresent. After a short business session the ilrary part of -Jhe program wan aken up. A paper written by Miss annie uuvaii mi nisiorj- ui m?: education of Women in the i United hates" was read and thoroughly enD.ved. Miss M. E. Duvall then read hrief \tracts from a splendid address by tie Historian of the U. I). C. telling a j\v of the many things which the outh was the first to do or have, and hich are not generally known. Then ame a discussion on "What to ine, is tie best Education for Women," and fter we had discussed this to our eart's content, Miss Eloisc Peterson ave US some iimjiy miisiu. Our meeting closed as usual with a ocial half hour enjoyed by all.