Newspaper Page Text
ftbseription Price is $1.00 Per Year
Payable in Advance.
-AVERTISE9R PRINTING COMPAN4Y
Laurens, S. C.
IhJSON LEE Presideut
A&THUR LEE Sec. and Treas.
advertling Rates on Application.
Obituaries and Card of Thanks: One
cent a word.
Entered at the postofflce at Laurens,
S. C., as second class mail matter.
LAURENS, S. C., FEB. 24, 1915.
The Advertiser will be glad to
receive the local news of all the
communities In the county. Cor
respondents are requested to
sign their names to the contri
butilons.. Letters should not be
mailed later than Monday morn.
MORE REDUCiTION NIEE1DED.
It is said that the cotton market in
New York is being considerably af
fected by the belief that the cotton
acreage In the South is not going to
be materially reduced. Up until this
time we believe that speculators and
manu facturers have been prompted to
exl)ect a reduced acreage 'by the great
hue and cry that has been ralsed and
that this partly explains -the remark
able vitality of the cotton market dur
ing the I)ast several 'months. If once
the Idea becomes 'prevalent that the
crop next year Is going to be any
where near the size of that of the past
year, the bottom of the market Is lia
ble to drop out. It Is imperative Ilhat
the farmers make further preparation
for the1 reiuiction of areagcf, by plant
Ing other crops. 11nless iiore strinii
gent r. steps are taken to redlice O1h
acreage, not only will next year's crop
he another unprotitable one, ulit lt
five or six million hales still in ile
hands of the producers will go for'
* * *
Wo have not s-on Ohe hill provi.lingp
for1 the ch'inge' inl tll- coluilty rura l po
lie sy'steim. but our un'derstanding is
thiatlc h r:lfter ft poliemi' en a * to
bit Ieo na l o the( hWard of, coilty
comilSsionlers. \\ '11ar1 infroriedp thaIt
clth i 1 as ori iall y 'itriodi ed inil" lho
i'lllos of Relu-o entatl ve 1 p1lce th i l a 'em
lnder control or 'the sheriff alnid t'1.mt
when4 tle il woi t to the snai11 ',11 tlh
changei to Ih li1A form il wsmald by
S 'n. (:oo-1lw . \ \' alre (' titJ ' S ulre
thalt the people of ilhe vounty arlot
pallticullar i' I ") il'as e11 polislcle
shlo"1l:1 loo'k for dire onl, so ]ln- :t.
11ily ' ar:1- properlv d!irected, )lot tlwy
are ori soub bI ~~iinist'entuon Wetting
th liiy be svietfr tiwfe money i x
-.'t'4 it4 v~ha hae henve iter to
144)l ipo! ! et'n whoil4 ar'ei I ba r
n4? 2at a o rd'i r llii iei l in lidual
die 110t1. i |- li ilil ll :, ni'iianv o'f I!;
th1' at n i l : ' - n o f irran oleen t.w
db is exaiii ii lol-r ill an1lomissio ln
ais l mlv soehalf cofsthe.gd
ils oflsthelms \T priE.lor N.19
Ie i.;n ohe ttes, Thi'inwhrry
Oh nrvert sity "The farnwrm, in woe
oef lineim is o wasld) stobished,~
lieven t areil bet snatfied with i's
inrg them ang itis n greter for
vi:,outh aolna xamina tion, oflte lst
hasrfallen swort outs lldut.aI
the gratifying tho mnte tha manydes te
(thel iasn osfulnmesis r of the lee
hiys aeaing ion rill fdingloseiha
fpoim atl ome-hanfdo the grad-I h I
111tes otei1 hlse rorn oi91
livea i in aoth ieou state, rniay
'in ' the 'ltt n or h' 'hen l i t~~l is re-s
of(4 lemsonr( i's( or sold be ul todeelo
liianst it awilt be s enl that ('l i n i epr
in them lon lt4slines. uni te forii'li'
Sout a Ca1 ''droa coti 4i'gonClemson
is 4 rat'fying to' n'ote 'th4 lsat de lth
diretio of' Prie. R'igsmoe f! the
governior were on even terms an lie
strife between the legislative and
executive departments which has
characterized recent legislative :ses
sions was noticeably absent, Gov.
Manning vetoing but 'two bills sent
for his signature, these being bills of
The 'best work done by the solons
was along lines that have held the at
tention of the state for many years,
viz, temperance, education and elec
tions. Two bills were passed in the
interest of temperance which are ex
pected to have a far-reaching effect on
whiskey consumption in this state.
The first one provided for a referen
dum election to be held in September
ipon tho qiestion of statewide Io
hibition. Th other bill prohibits the
importation by individuals of more
than one gallon of whiskey per month.
It is evident from these two acts that
lind tigers and whiskey consumers
have a hard row ahead of them.
The legislators seemed a little afraid
of the compulsory education piroposi
tion, but the local option law passed
applicable to school districts was a
mild form which, while it might not
be productive of direct results, will
most probably serve as a stepping
stone to a statewide bill. At least the
lIegislature made a step in the right
The primary rules formulated and
put into effect by the state democratic
party last summer and which were
made a part of the state laws will
make for purer elections in the fu
ture. The rules were somewhat com
bersome and will yet have to be im
proved upon or rather iterpreted by
the courts, but, as enacted Into law,
were anl improvement over the old
The defeat of the 50-car train bill,
and the postponement of the 2-cent
fare bill can also be classed as con
structive legislation in an indirect
way, as the sentiment against these
bills was an assurance to the r'ail
roads that they might resume the ex
tension and improvement of their lines
without tle fear that their investients
woul(d be endangered by hostile legis
lation. While the rate bill and the
limnited car bill originated fr-om1 totally
ditferent, sources, the injurious effect
would have been ithle samle and we con
sider it well that neithler became a law.
ClINTON NEWS ITE.IIS.
Socil and Personal I3eti uon of the
Colh-ve Tin It.
Clinton, Feb. 22.-Mr. and .\r's. A.
C. Dantiels beautifutll.* entttert'ainiedi the
"Kill Kare K11lb" onl 'lhurtsday night.
.\fei a dozen gamintes of "R0i0 k' a de
liciois lthtee cours ment it was served.
This 010u is the one Organized late
ly by six youtng imtar ried cotuples in
Clin1tonl and mesonce a mlonthl
Satiurdlay afternoott Mrs. \. .1. M
Fadden enitertainted a few friends it
hoiotr of .\lisses D1untlap of Chester. It
was a George Washingtont party amtil
was cat(rrled out inl evety detail.
1.\te 12 games of "liook" were jin
.1d a deliiots and attlactive four
('our st tmen t w'as st''vt'1. .\1rs. .\l('Imi
de'n his a lovely' loa'' :nit is tint'ed
.\lis. C:hri I'll i 3'Ihenuit ully 'onit
let: c~m dg ~ti i th y-e fr'-'ci m i o'
''iton''te patey .
\\ nthro inlh-g4 lsitnt 1 Wt weektc-e
wi- a(('l irt t tar e s here. i t tite
i''II.I.\l('arsoli 01' .\Ie.\lillan o C ..n
hit'tollte spntthveek-t'n it in-tuott
.\lr aTt P.iP. Jarohn ofl'amt, of La..
D.'t 5. spent~t the weas-t we with .\t's.
M15 iss i. McCr'aw has rturntt'ied fr'om
('ol utmia: whiere shec htas beeni fotr two
weeks in thle Bapti1 st hiospit~al for anl
operat ion fotrf apiendleitis.
Mtrs. Ri. ZA. Wr'ight anid Miss ZAee
Wr'ight havei' rturtned from a trip to
friends int famber'g, R. C.,
Mrt. ChtarlI I armper' has r'eturttned
fr'om Ander'son, whvlere lhe sptentt the
Mt's. Both well Grtaham htas reurned
from Spattanbilurg whtere shte visited
Mt's. L,. M1. Kentnedy.
Milsses Mary Bean and Juilia Neville
spet.t last week in Charlotte, X. C.
Miss Ethel Croimer' of Gr'eentville,
spent last week with Mirs. F. M. Poland
Messirs. F. D). Joites, Chtristophier
I. I. C'opelanid, JT. WV. (opelandr, Sir., C.
W. iStone at tended the lawmen~t's con.
vtntion Iin Chalotte thec past week.
M1iss Friances5 i llt, a resh11Lentt of
Itle lowtter' s'ct ion of the counity, is vis
itinig her' sistr, Mt's. ':lbetrt Wi. Cope
land, ont Southl I ia'r'tr str'eet.
Magistr'ate P. 31. 1 teliams, of Dilals
townishipt, wttas a visitort itt thle city
The secondary school has always
been the inspiration of the elementary
school, but it should never be over
looked that the elementary school is
the feeder and the foundation of -the
secondary school. It would be a fatal
policy .for any State to build up a high
school system at the expense of the
elementary school. Such a system
could not stand. It is very important
that this State should hold what it
has won In the development of its
high schools, but It must keep its at
tention on the development of the ele
mentary schools and their better ar
ticulation with the high schools.
A large number of our high schools
are badly handicapped because the ele.
mentary department has insuflicient
teaching force to prepare pupils for
the high school department. A few
places will serve to illustrate. Inman
had 217 elementary pupils to be taught
by flve teachors; LAindrum 187 pupils
to be taught by four teachers, Rold
ville 175 pupils to be taught by three
pupils; Campobello 219 pupils to be
taught by three and a half teachers;
Lancaster 490 pupils to be taught by
ten teachers; Lexington 213 pupils to
be taught by four teachers, and
Crocketville 86 pupils to be taught by
two teachers. In each of these schools
are seven elementary grades. It is
not diflicult to see that the teachers in
these schools are physicaly unable to
do justice by their pupils.
In addition to tile recognized high
schools with overcrowded elementary
grades, there is a very much larger
number of one, two, and three-teacher
schools with overcrowded elementary
grades and a handful of pupils in one
or two secondary grades. In many
of these schools a half dozen ipils
above the 7th grade are receiving more
teaching attention than 25 elementary
pupils. As long as the law, the school
authorities, an d the patrons permit
(his sort of thing, tlie elemeitary
school and file Iigh school alike are
going to stiffer. Ilere I wish to com
ilelld jin tihe highest degree a few
County superlintenidenlts who Uhave
been wise (1nou1gh and courageous
ellough to take such a situation In
Ihani alld forbid a one-teacher school
10 ',0 beyolld the 711h grade, and a two
leachie1' school to go beyolld tle 8tih
or 9t grade. Notliiig is worse ieedd
1han just sucehI regiliations.
III lie feder'al cellsits all personis
living in places 'o fewer than 2,.5m0
iihabitanits are classed as iiral pop.
lation. Fly tills standardi Sout Caro
lina hIa. but ?2.- tinicilalitles not rural
Ilowever, inl Soultih Carolina nearly ev
'ry vIllage of :00 is incorporateI lor
police protection. h'llus it has (011.1
h)mIt lth t e vlrybody living in a vil
lay of o'1-01 n par spp
yearls ini artrayinlg town) and rur'~ plop
lili oln nains tM it 0 other unt il wel
find ini manyll~ Ilaces' such a jiealotusy
alud such a1 FLuspicion that it is with
I'xclledin.a dliltyilt thlat thel t wo.( Class.
* * * * *111 * * - * S, *
tross 1hill, IFeb. 22.-aross. 11111 peo0
ple h1av~e ben'i enlle (Ionl to mourn11 all
011h(r sadl deathi. AlIss [tettle 111l1, ai
native and~ former residenit of thin
dlae, died1 at tihe home of her birothII
er-in-lawv, Dr'. W. I'. Goddaurd. at Chif
toin, Sparit anihiug (Ount1y, last Frblay
n ighit. The reinlains we b~ lrought. to
tis Ila ce Soaturday a ft ernoonl anld enI
Sunda11 y 111 mring were cariried to Sou s
Chiaplpells for' Interment. The funlerail
wvas Conduci(ted by her' for'meir pastor,
Rev. JT. A. .\artin, in the presence of a
larige COnCOur tse or sorrowing relatives
anld fr'ienids. She was sIxty years of
age and leaves thruee brothers, Alessr'.s.
John C'., A. M1. and J. Wade 11111, all of
tis place, blesidles a lairge host of othI
er relatives who must feel anld mourn'i
tile loss of a nioble life. For sever'al
years sinlce the death of her sister,
.\irs. Gloddar'd, she had madle heir home
with Dr. Goddaird and his cild~ren.
Milss IHettie wvas one of thle mlost eon
secr1ated Christians it has eveir been
our' good for'tun~e to knowv. Her whole
life w'as one of conisecrated dlevotioni,
self-sacrifIce, and full of joy. 'fhe
.ilmiling ace, indientilye of thle r'ejoieing
heart, w'as ever carrying sunshine andl
(,h1eer to the lives of otheris. Thie beaut
tifiil Christian chiarncet'r. ever' mind
ful of the Faother's w"ill, w~as a dally
5termlon to all other's that there is rest,
p'ne.~0 11nd joy In thle servicee of heri
'hlaster. To lier' soul, wr'aipped In the
love of Jestis as it wvas, the flible was
he wordl of truth direct from Glod a nd
w'as reeeiv'ed as such biy heri mighty
unw~aver'ing faith. It wvas to hei', coim
fort, eonen'eg. nn1(l (lilty linlm. dr.
in South Carolina
DF W. H. HXND,
es of citizens can work In harmony on
What are generally called the rural
schools are in most of the counties in
a backward condition. They have
small revcnue, small teaching force,
and in many cases small attendance,
and many classes for recitation. If
only the people 'would lay aside their
jealousies and their selfishness and
consolidate their little elementary
schools, wherever possible, into larg
er schools with three teachers and up
ward, then put the high school pupils
Into a convenient number of self-sup
porting high schools in each county,
we could soon have a fisrt-class system
of elementary schools and high schools'
for our entire population. We shall
never have a system of schools merit
ing outr support and patronage so long
as we keel) alive the silly distinctions
between country and town, meaning
municipalities of 1,000 to 1,500 people.
Our school laws at this point are un
worthy of a modern Christian State,
and are no credit to either our law
makers or our citizens. Let us illus
trate the point in Orangeburg County.
The High School Act debars all pla
es above 2,500 population and requires
that any place to receive State money
must have 25 high school pupils and
two high school teachers, unless the
population is less than 400. The Ru
ral Graded School Act excludes all
places above 300 population. The
town of Orangeburg happens to have
a population above 2,500. It is ex
cluded. Rowesville has a population
of 508 and Butawvilel a population of
405. Neither place has the required
25 high school pupils. These places
are, therefore, eliminated from the
benefits of both acts. Bownian, Holly
11111 and Norway each has a popula
tion between 300 and 400. H~ach must
have a high school in order to Partici
pate in either appropriation. Wood
ford, with a population of 190, Is not
debarre(d'fron the benets of either ap
If tile rural people are to have good
high schools, they must bring togeth
er thelir high school pupils ill grollps
large enough to make a school and
large enou'gh to justify the employ
iment of enough teachers to imale a
high School. Such schools must. iave
adequate buildings, adeqiuate equip
mnt, and adequate Courses of stud~y.
It ought not to 111atter a1 fig whether
siuch at school bw located onl some imn
proved colliUtry hiIghway or ill Som'
iuniliepality. So the school is first
class, What ma1010r It if AIlk. Smith11
sen1ds ills son to SOIle town to the
high school, or if Mir. Brown sen ls Iis
soil to the high school outside the
towl? It. is their school, 110 matter
whiere. the school house stands. 'I'he
new inlterurbian rilroadi linies of I .t
I'it'dmont are opening the linest indil
of (oppo0rtunt for1'Ili the ('stalis ment11
t own , ariie baidly In diebt fI)rmI trying
to run3 indep')Oiendet high schlools inl
steadl ofI bulildling imp ('onsoliated high
e(i ustan Ices ini wh ieh manyl3 othlers
tI I0 would Il p raise andll r'e~ioee. Thou~ighi
mieekl andil humbiile yet she wais strlong
only3 by herI'l~i~ broad acuinIitance.
Whilie her (lentilhi Rigs beronavement
alnd loss to 1her pecople, it lealves a
memilory3, anl example u, anu influene that
will (')on1Itinu iher nloble work for gen
orationis to comle. Th'louigh d1cad(, yet
Miss llettle 11111 liveth.
FliltSTi AllD TiO RFAUTY
If your hair is not fluffy', soft and
lustrous, Is falilinig ouit, streaked, fad
ed, brittle, or fuill of dandruff, andl if
lie scaih) itches, (do niot thlink it must
always 'be that way for pretty hair is
only a matter of care aRnd the tuse of
tile proper' hair dressing. Your halir
is like a plant--if neglected It soon
(d10s, whiile witht a little attention it
keeps5 fr'esh and beautiful.
Parisian Sage is a scientific priepa
aration thlat supplies juist the elements
nleeded to invigorate theo hair roots
andi stimulate your hair to grow long,
tilek, fluffy, soft aInd litstrous, It re
tion andi( ikliy stops ich lng hiead(
and falling hair. it is the ilieai hal r
tonic and1( scall treatmenC~t--contains
Riothinhg Iijur'ious Rand is delien teiy per'
Theii Laurens D~'rg CoI. or' any3 drug
gist, ('anl sup iply you W ihF Palsiln
S4age-it is iniXexpesive. You cannliot
b~e disatppo101inted with tlIhis deilightfuil
ain~ld epful toilet nec~(essi ty, for it .vih
sureily give your hir' the beau ty'a ad
charm'ii of youth,
-See ouri comp ilet e i)Iiiig Rl~om Suit
ini go~len oatk, 11tuff'et, 'Ch ila Closet,
P'edestal TabRlel, ServIng Tabl and1111 six
ChaIrs, a good _value ait $7 5.00.
S'. M. & 10. II. W ILKES &s AOn
AT EARLY HOUR
Governor Sign-s Generni Appropriation
1111. 1 Mill for insions.
Columbia, Feb. 21.--The end of the
1915 session of the general assembly
came Synday morning after 5 o'clock
The house adjourned sine die at 5:09
a. in., Eastern time, or 11:57 p. in.,
"house clock time."' The senate ad
journed a few minutes later.
Tile session of the house and son
ate 'were prolonged to ratify the
county supply bill and the general
appropriation bill. The supply bill
was -sent to the governor about 2:30
o'clock, but the general appropriation
bill did not follow it until 4:45 o'clock.
The house received a message from
Gov. Manning at 4:25 a. '. vetoing
a duplicate bill on commission form
of government. The author of the
bill, Mr. Beckett\of Beaufort, asked
the house to sustain the measure. As
a quoru-m was not present, the house
adjourned debate on the veto until
January 18, 1916.
At 4:30 a. in. tile committee on en
rolled acts reported that the general
appropriation bill was ready for rati
fleation. The house went to tie senate
in a body to witness tile ratification of
tile big budget bill carrying nearly
$2,000,000 and a levy of' 7 mills for all
statd purposes, divided as follows: For
general State purposes, 5 1-2 mills;
for pensions and Confederate infirm
ary, 1 mill; for repairs to plant of
State Hospital for the Insane, 1-2 mill.
Mlessrs. Mower, ,Dick and Arnold
were appointed a committee . from
tile lolso to notify the governor that
the house iad finished its business
and was ready to adjourn. The con
mittee reported that the governor had
no further communication for the
house and adjournment sine die took
place at 5:09 a. In.
,Gov. Manning has approved the
act for reorganization of the Confed
crate home. Under the act provision
is not made for a manager of tile home
bate Saturday night Gov. lanning
received a letter from D. A. Dickert
of Newberry amIrouncing that lie lad
resigned as a iemiber of the Confed.
erate hiome com-mission.
Tile new Commission will have five
inembers, the clairalmen of the mili
tary committees of the house and
senate and three to be named by the
You will find that Chamberlain's
Cough Reinedy has recognized advaii
tages over ilost lledicilles In usc for
couglis and cold,;. It does not suppre s
a cough uti loosens and relieves it.
It aids expectoration and opens the
secret.ins, whichi eniables the system
to throw off a cold. It counteracts
ally teldelncy of a Cold to result iI
pniiumonla. It contains no opium or
otlier niarcotic, and ma10y be given to a
child as confidenitly as to 111 adlh(1t.
For sale by) all dealers.
MI'S'T STA ND BY
(Continulled from 'age On;e.)
an lce of at policyv of neuitrllity thirough
at genleral 1Eu roipeian war. liJoemahin
tilned iit throuighou t hiis oille ial ir<
as i're'sidentl aginst. mlighty oudds and1(
un Ider conlditillns that tried his soul;
and( inl hiis liariewell addrest3.s lie r'
St ated andiu reiinforced0( it as a l egacy
to thle AmIlerieanI people1."'
Whenever You Need a General Tenk
Th'ie Old Stanldard Grove's Tasteless
chill Tonic is equlally valuable as a
General Tonic because it contains the
well known tonic propertiesf QUININE
and IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives
out Malaria, Enriches the Blood and
Builds up the Whole system. 50 cents.
Sincei the local Bake
iness we are now receivii
The best Loaf Bread mi
10 cents. Also agenti
Cakes in four varieties:
and Raisen-most delici
J. C. SH EL L
Give Us Your March Busines
For Sale-One new Metz automobile
for sale or trade. Apply to Gray &
Easterby, Laurens, S. C. 31-1t
WANTED-Your order for fresh
Graham Flour. Call for "Eichelber
ger 'Brand," home made. We deliver
it. Phone us.
Cotton Seed-Uncle Louis Big Boll
Seed. Ginned in private gin. Clean
and pure. Five-lock cotton, 50 bolls
to -pound. Write G. R. Milam, Lau
rens, R. F. D. 3, or phone Clinton
For Sale-16 per cent Acid Phos
phate for proi1lpt shipment in car lots.
F 0. 'B. Bagged and tagged Charles,
ton, 'S. C., at $8.25 per ton. Order notify.
R. L. Rogers, Bishopville, S. C.
Warning-All persons are hereby
forbidden to, hire or harbor Ben San
dcrs, who is under written contract to
me for this year. Violators of this
warning will be prosecuted to the full
est extent of the law. J. L. Mahaifey.
For Sile-One good milk cow, with
calf. Apply to W. L. Boyd, Mountville,
S. C. 30-2t
House Bargalus-Two cottages for
rent on Burns avenue, 5 rooms,-water
and electric lights, for only $8.00 per
month. See L. E. Burns, at Red Iron
For Sale-Spring Beardless Seed
Barley; Early Red Bliss and Irish
Cobbler Seed Potatoes; White or Red
Onion Sets. J. 1. Sullivan, Laurens,
S. C. 30-2t,
For Sale-Postomfice lock boxes,
Mantels, grates, bureaus, Washatands,
bed and springs, sash and doors. All
at half price. See H. K. Aiken.
'Warning-All pe-sons are hereby
warned against hiring or harboring
one Sam Moten who is under contract
with me. J. M. Saxon. 27-tf
Ginning Noee-Cotton growers
will please take notice that Hudgens'
Ginnery will run on Fridays and Sat
urdays only until further notice. Hud
gens' Ginnery. 26-tf
WANTEID-You to phone us for
some of that "Old Fashioned Home
Ground', meal, Elehelberger Brand.
Get It fresh. We deliver it.
For Sale-Pure White and Brown
Leghorn eggs, won ribbon and prizes
at county fair. 15 eggs $1.25. G. C.
Roper, Laurens, R. F. D. 6. 29-5t-pd
To the Ladies-I have just received
the latest catalog from American La
dies Talloring Co., whom I represent,
and will be glad to call on anyone or
have you call upon me in regard to la
dies tailored goods. 10 per eht dis
count if order is takeil before the
27th of this month. "Mrs. G. q. Mc
Cravy, Laurens, S. C. 29-5t
WANTE'i-Y'ou to know that we
can make your. liens lay. Best laying
food made. Formula from Clemson
college. 'i'ry it.
See our lin0 of Go-Carts and Baby
S. M. & E. 11. WN'ILKES & CO.
1'. S. Post Ofilce
Laiusurens, S. C.
Office of Custodlin.
February 17, 1915.
Sealed proposals will be recelved at
this building until 2 o'clock p. n.,
.\larcli 11, I915, and then opened, for
liurn ish ing (e1ect ric cu rrentI, water', ice,
andl miiscellIan eou s sutppilies, remnovinug
ashes( andi~ rubihih and ;vashlng towels
diurin- the lseal yea~ir eninug .liune 30,
111H;. Sealed pr'opoa ls will also lbe re0
I!' 5, anmd I hon openied, f'or 25 tons of
biituinoui~.-'coal and 2 yordls w"ood. TPhe
righit to /rejieet any and1( all bidls Is
re-ervedi by the Tlreasu ry Delpartmet.
Chbas. II. lileks, Custodian.
Not iee to the Pulick.
I'nldeor thle new law~ of South Ca ro
li na It is froni $., to $1.00 fi no for not
repiort Ing de athus andt hi rthIs. All decaths
andh b~irths~ iinlDlals townshlp must lhe
repiorted to tme.
Wi. C'. .Alahoni,
Fonuitain Inn, S. C.
R. F. D). No. 1. :alI-It-pd
ry has gone out of bus
rig Tip Top Bread Daily.
ide, two sizes, 6cts and
for Stone's Wrapped
Golden, Silver Chocolate
ous cakes made-none
s and Will Save You Money.
~st Skin disease
'e on the mar