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- ."'s Antiseptic O1, Known as
WI itivel) Relieve Pain in Three
' right now for rheumatism
no A, lumbago, sore, stiff an(
*n joints, pains in the head, bacd
an l s, corns, bunions, etc. Afte
n1 .ication pain disappears as ,l
remedy used internally ani
" I ty for coughs, colas, croup
poi " at, diptheria and tonsilitis.
it is conceded to be the mos
n - g remedy known. It
pr And immediate effect in rt
lie ,ain is due to the fact that i
pe 's to the atected parts a
on ; an illustrat:.in, pour ten
dr. the thickest piece of sole
let nd it will penetrate this sub
pt:. rough and through in three
no substitute. This great o:
Is I red color only. Every bo t
the nteed; 25c. 0oc a d $1.11
bo " money refunded. '.hie ILau.
re ig C 7-t
Lb kl 1LE-GlEEN WOOD MlTUAL.
' wURlANCE ASSOCIATION.
I Organized iJ''.
P Itil EfiTY INSU lItE D $2,5O,O000.
Skil I L OR CALL on the 'inder
btne(d or any information you Ua
4esire a'iout our plan of insurance.
We insure your property against de
hire, Windstorm or Lightning.
lAnd ti so cheaper than any insuranet
potupany. in existesce.
}iememiber we are prepared to proVr
o;t that ours is the safest an
cheapest ,Ian of insurance known.
Our associath n , ow licensed t
write insurance in the counties of Ai
beville, Greenwood, McCormick, Lau
rene and Edgeileld.
The otflcers are:
SEN. J. FiA.,Elt LYON, President,
Columbia, S. C.
d. R. IIL AKE, Gen. Agt., Secy. & Treas.
(reennood, S. C.
iA. O. Grast .. .. .. ...\lt. Carmel, S. C
IF. M. (ambrell, .. .. ..Abbeville, S. C
Eno. H. Childs, .. .. ...lradley, S. C
'A. W. Youngblood .. .. Ilodges. S. C
I. P. Mlorrah,......Willington, S. C
L. N. Chamberlain .. McCormick, S. C
R. H1. Nicholson .. .. Edgelleld. S. C
'. L. Timmenrman, Pleasant Lane, S. C
?. C. MartIn .. .. .. ..Princeton, S. C
W. 11. WVharton, . .....aterloo. S. C
.1. . 11L A kE, Gen. A gl.
Greenwood, S. C.
HUGH B. CUNNINGHAM
CIVIL ENGINEEII (M. A. S. C. E'S.)
SUllVEYS--DESIGNS AND CON.
In Steel, Conerete, Wood.
WATERLOO, - - S. C.
,Care Palmetto Bank, Laurens, S. C.
W. M. NASH
'erracing :: Leveling
Gray Court, S. C.
Undertakers and Embalmer
ills answered any hour day or night.
Slmpson,Cooper & Babb
Attorneys at Law.
rwill Practica in all State Courts
omipt Attention Given All Businest
SB. DIAL A. C. TODD
DIAL & TODD
Attorneys at Law
I Enterprise Bank Bubidiungs,
y Laurenis, S. C.
&' PRACTICE~ IN ALL COURTS
A Long imeii Loauis Negotiated.
rAbstracts~ Pr epar ed.
Blackwell & Sullivan
ATTORNEY$ AT LAW
Ehomi attention given to all business
Money to loan ou) fteal Estaite
03cc P'hone ' Residence Phone 91
Olli" ,amons BuildIng
S, L.. Feathierstone Wi. B. Knight
FEA iIiRSTONE & hNIGHT'I
Attoriieys at Law
Sc Laurens. S. C.
All Bo-!ne ss Initruisted to Our Car.
Will liii I irompjt and14 Careini A tten.
P" Oi'lice over Palmetto Bank
Wr. FeathueiroeV will $ji2nd WednesO
dav" u each we'k in Laurens.)
J. ROY CRAWFORD
Flats, Tracings, Ihiue Prints, Etc.
Alephione 2601 Clinton, S. C.
Dr. T. L. Timmerman
Laurens, South Carolina
Offlee in Peoples Bank Building.
LA Notice to Peunsiners,
'he pension commission will be in
Zuditor Thompson's office each Satur
yin .Januar'y to receive new appi
~tions. T1hosc already on the roll need
a apply, J1. Pat Calidwell,
(Copyright, by the B~obba-M~errill Comn.
And in two ninutes he was down,
agonizingly anxious, knowing that
seinething was wrong. Prudence was
waiting for h111n, and as he reached
the bottomn step she clutched this hands
"Jerry," she whispered. "1-forgive
mle-I honestly- Oh, I didn't think
what I was saying last night. You were
so dear, and 1 was so happy, and for
at while I really believed we could
belong to each other. Itut. I can't, you
know. I've promised papa and the
girls at dozen times that I would never
snarry. Don't you see how it Is? I
mnust take It back."
.Terry smiled a little, it rmust be ad
mitted. 'This was so like his consel
entious little Prudence !
"Dearest," he said gently. "You love
mec. Your father would never allow
you to sacrifiee yourself like that. The
girls would not hear of It. They want
you to be happy. And you can't be
happy without me, can you?"
Suddenly she crushed close to himt.
"Ohl, Jerry," she sohhed, "I will never
he happy again, I know. But-It is
right for me to stay here and be the
mlother In the parsonage. It Is wicked
of mue to want you mnore than all of
them. Don't you see it Is? They
haven't any nmother. They haven't
anyone but mec. Of course, they would
not allow it, but they will not know
anything about it. I must do it my
sell'. And father especially tnust
never know. I want you in go away
this morning before breakfast and
-never comne again."
She clung to him as she said this,
but her voice did not falter. "And you
mnust not wrIte to mie tany more. For,
oh, Jerry, If I see you :again I can
never let you go, I know it. Will you
do this fc7 e ?"
"You tre nervous and excited," he
said tendlerly. "Let's walt until after
breakfast. Then we'll talk it aill ovet
with your father, and it shall be ats hi(
says. Won't that he better?"
"Oh, no. For father will say what.
ever he thinks wIll Rorke ane happy. Ile
must not know at thing about it. Prom
Ise, JTerry, that you will never tell hinm
"I promise, of course, l'rudence. ]
will let you tell him."
nCo,#r kno. Oh, er !b I.. cant hr.
And neve twoettig lttersh from yo,n
aonizny aouldrnlin thatmru
you ri fcer litle.n Yo'r feeih.You
are slekate. G obd o' oset
her? se awet hisd "latergin."
"YouI muIstlgo Oih, awy dir' ti cn
not t youa ngo at !"h.Yo e'
my things, and g wagh sow?"yad o
a"he." Shely biev ed wae inohld
belontea"I her. youtI sta 't, your
Iknow it.e Iramieaz poday." th
"ar.Don't you in youow it isme
ting, hs welas o later hiansi
andnt us le uecothr o'
"Doarestn" he1( geenly. foruac loth
nr? Doyou fath wou ld never nallo
"Thenoul noet heartfht Teys nt
your ther happ.vd you mntr and
inarried Wihr.Tt l an ou ?lnfo" l
"Oh u.erYu he b~ien " awillndefnH
li ap giI know. But-itrlyFar isotinug
righy'fo tong to bay hrfessor, andth
ofte til o noitt m'Oindi' hi aeywll.
ther. Do'a. t' jou st iase Iham
haoet laky mnothe. Tuey hutvan't
hto, Ibpromse. OI con'tsev them."l~
"ou falte expt hy lout knowy
anytoi marryt i. I tl m ao it my.
anself, lon ao fAthe h'iecwasl terict
iy willing. H1 dwnt yt a iwrd
against cit. ai.'
"itf clungse hion't. haidtiss
likt twie fao Bu stitt promse. Andr
what would, thi grsay' I s houldaan ~j
mee alwtayou go. 1 fal tm will they
doe trst f nyod' esemI yu ov
"ut e are nieod about exie, nec
sid wtender.et' i until af teor
tIgyus, a et cad-sgh beAndh
don't fo't tour poise.lCt r"
."Oh, veryFo fwellPuence,"il hay aln
s' errafitby, "If you etllisist
(ont ord.'' eawyfo tebts
Ik ithiseca ofl core 1'u-"e.
"t's nhkot' taki senygor aouagtit,
"Sitv It n Ty lap. uit you head
When he name down a little later,
.Wthis sultoase,_,his ftac !was .wb1tt
She put her arms around his neck.
"Jerry," she whispered. "I want to tell
you that I love you so much that-I
could go away with you, and never see
any of them any more, or papa, or the
parsonage, and still feel rich, if I just
had you! You-everything in me seems
to be all yours. I-love you."
Her tremulous lips were pressed
"Oh, sweetheart, this is folly, all
folly. But I can't make you see it. It
I:. wrn:., it is wickedly wrong, but-"
"lBut 1 am all they have, Jerry, and
"Whenever you want me, Prtdenen
just send. PIl never change. I'll al
ways be just the same. God intended
you for me, I know, and-I'll be wait
"Jerry., Jerry ! Jerry I" she whispered
passionately, sobbing, quivering in hit
arins. It. was he who drew away.
"Good-by, sweetheart." he said quiet
ly, great pity in his heart for the girl
who In her desire to do right was doing
"Whenever You Send, I Will Come."
cuuch horrible wrong. "Good-by, sweet
heart. fletnemilber, I will he Vaiiting.
Wliieeer you senld, I Will coie."
fie steplped outsile, an: closed the
dour. Pru-1denice stood motionless, het
hanIds cIlenchel, until she could ic
longer hear his footsteps. Then she
dropliel on the floor, and lay there.
face downward, until she heard hairy
ioving in her ro o ulipst airs. Then sie
went into the kitchen and built the fire
She Comes to Grief.
Faiiry was one of those buoyant,
warin-bioodled girls to whom sleep is
indeed the great restorer. Now she
stood in the kitchen door, tall, cheeks
glowing, eyes slutrkling, and suilled at
her sister's soleinn back.
"YO'1 are the little mousey, Pie,"
she salid, in her full rich voice. "I
didnll't hlear youl ('om1e to bed last niight,
and1( 1 dlidn't hear' you gettIing out tis
mnorning. Why, what is the inatter'?"
For P rtaleunce had1( t urned her' face to
wardi'l her sister, and it wasx so whlite
anad so unnta tural that Fairy wa~s
"Plrmudence ! You are sick ! Go to
bedi and1( let ine get bre'akfIC ast. Illere,
get out of this, and1( I will--"
"Thelre's not hing thle 1m1tter w'' ithi me.
I had1( at helatiiche, and( (1( didnt sleep,
but11 1 a1m all rightI niow. Are thle girils
liry e ''(yedl her suspieiously. "JTerry
Is out1 unusually early, too, isin't he?
ll15 i dor 3 is open."'
".l'i'iry hais gonte, FaIry." P'rudence's
back wa2s pre'lsl'Iete toI vi ewvlll onc morel,
*ijil P'riience wa'is sti rr'ing t he ou meal'0
Iis i1rn'ing-i suppol0se lhe is half-way
to IDes M1oines' by nowt."'
"Oh2 !" F~air'y's voice was noncom
hurry,'t liry i3, and1 '11 all (it other's. Th'ie
ostibllly 1(o call herI sis er's.
"Girls,'' sihe biegan, enreul'lyi 3 closin2g
"'.1er has'3 22. gonie, itad isni't ('omin1 g back
.1(ustiO Ia youri brieakfa~ist as5 usual, 2and(
havye a littl IcIact."
"A lovers' quarrel," suiggestedl La1rk,
"Nothling of' the sor't. And dlon't keep
keep talking about Jerr'ly all Ithe timle.
You mllid miet, or' I will tell papa1.''
"T1hat's funntiy," sa11id Croil thlouight
fully3. "We saw them kissing each othier
like m' 11d in the bac0k yardl last night
and1( this mor'ninig lhe lhas gone to return
no0 morel'. TIhl'y aire crazy.''
"Klssing l in the b)ack yardi I What
are y'ou talking about11?'
Car'ol explIned 21(, and F'alry looked
still more thou)Ightful and1( perturbed,
She (openied thle door1, and21 cailled out
to them11 ini ai loud( and1 breezy voice:
"Ilurry, gir'ls, for breakfast is readly,
andIl(''' ther' no une to walste ini ai par
24onage onl Sunda~by moraling." Th~eni she
addiled in a whisper, "And don't you
meion1( Jerriy, and1( don)'t ask PrudenlcI10
wthuat matkes hert' pale111, 01' you'll catch
Thenoi shle went to her fat her's 11002'
"Jirenlernst is r'(',1v~ n n Cum llnm
and peeped in. "May I codolin Ai wuini,
te Standlo.eloalbesido1,tin i she
told him all she knew of what had hap
"Prudence Is ghastly, father, just
ghastly. And she can't talk about It
yet, so be careful what you say, will
And it Was due to Fairy's kindly ad
monitions that the parsonage family
took the departure of 'Jerry so calmly.
That was the beginning of Prudence's
bitter winter, when the brightest sun
shine was cheerless and dreary, and
when even the laughter of her sisters
Dmote harshly upon her ears. She tried
to be as always. but in her eyes the
\vounded look lingered, and her face
grew so pale and thin that her father
and Vairy, un.tloisly watching, were
tilled with grave concern. She re
lilned allmost constantly in the par
sonage, reading v.try little, sitting most
of her leisure time staring out the win
Fairy had tried to win her confi
dence, and had failed.
"You are a -arling. Fairy, but I real
ly do not want to talk about If' Oh,
no, indeed, it is al. my own fault. I
told him to go, and not coie again.
No, you are wrong, Fairy, I do not re
gret it. I do not want hiin to comne any
Mr. Starr, too, had tried. "Prudence,"
he said gently, "you know very often
mein do things that to woiien seei
wrong and wicked. And maybe they
tare i But men and women are differ
eat by nature, my dear, and we must
remebier that. I have satisiled myself
that Jerry Is good, and clean, and man
ly. I do not thin1k you should let any
foolishness of his in the past come be
tweeli you now."
"You are mista ken, father. Jerry is
all right, aid aways was, I anm sure.
It Is nothing 111.e that. I told hin to
go, and not to coue again. That is
"But if he should come back now-"
"It would be just the same. Don't
worry about It, father. It's all right."
"I'ridence," he sti Id, iiore tenderly,
"we have been the closest of friends
and compntions, you anl I, from the
very b~eginninlg. Always you have cont
to lie with your troubles and worries.
hlave I ever failed you? Why, then,
do. you go hack on me now, when you
really need me?"
Prudence patted his shoulder affec
iontely, but her eyes did not meet
his. "I do not really need you now.
father. It Is all set tled, and I amly quito
satisfied. Things are all right witl inoe
just us they are."
'Theun lie took a seriou'; step, without
her kniowledge.. lie went to DI's
Aloinds, an(1 litl i visit with Jerry. Ile
found hit thinner, lils face sterner,
his eyes darker. When the ollice boy
ttinouncel "'Mr. Starr," Jerry ran
guilek ly out to greet hI m1.
"Is she all right?" he cried eagerly,
almost before he was within halling
Mr. Starr did not mince matters.
"Jerry," lie said abruptly, "did you and
Prudence have a quaitrrel? She de
elines to tell tie tnything about it, and1tI
after the ConiVersaItons yout ial I have
had. I tihink I have a right to know
what has happened."
"Does she nmiss lie? Does she seinm
sorry that I amn away? Doerr-" Hils
voice was so boyish 1and11 so enger there
was no mistaking his attitude toward
"Look hiere,.Jerr~y, I wanmt to know.
thuae youl sttaying away?3 '"
"Won't P'rudenice tell y'ou? "
"Te I't tinnot. She timde 1me prom
lao nti to tell y'ou a wortd. liut It is
miot 11y3 fault, AMr. Sta rr. I canm t'll you
mht. It Is no1Itig I have dlonei or sat id.
She senit met taway biecatuse shit thinks
It wtas right for hier t) dt st), atntd-you
Iknow~ P'rune! It is wronttg, I k now.
I knew'~ It all te tlt9o. Ihut I co'uldni't
tmake her stee It. And1( she madnte mte
proiste not to tell.''
Iti thle end Mr'. St ar wT~ent bmek to
lie Im'trsona~tge no wister than ahle left,
50ave ihnt Ihle tiow knmew thlat Jterry was
really3 nut to bltitmi, amil Ithat lie hieldl
him tselft ready' to rtturn t) her' on a
Th~e Ladtiets of thle M'thlodist chutrch
"flat itnd ou it n'a whlat ."' lIut whieni they
sat IwithIi I'rthtnit, and lotoked lit t he
trall, lpattlet littlte fIgurme, wvIth the
mtournfutl eyes-I they coild only13 sIgh
withi hetr tand gt their wa'tys.
Th'le twinis continued'o ho play13 In the
ItellI you, Prudentceit,"' teld Ca rol. "Jer
ry' didn't have' tittit to liut up the rope
beforiie Conimii' lulledI him down, hut
we've fid It ourl''Ivt-s, atit Is xlim
111y grandt. Youi enni gto upl andI swinog
iatiy ue y'out lke-utiless y'ourt joints
are' ttot stIffT! It's ta very serIous maitt
ter gtlting upl thetre-fotr stIlT joits,
of' cturse, I mtienn. Lar'k atid I get up
For a mlomnent P'rudence sait siltnt
wIthi qulvering lips. Thlen she burst
out witIh unusittil passlotn, "Doni't ytou
ever datre cIub thatt tree agaIn ats
lontg tis you lIve, twIns I MInd wht
I say I"
Ltirk looked thoughtfully out of the
It was she who saId gett13, "Why, of
coursel, Pru'e-jumst as5 you say3."
On the dtty before Christmas an In
suredl packamge was de'llvered at tho
parmsonnge for' Prtudtencte. A letter' was
withtl It, and she rend that fIrst.
"My dleuteet little Sweetheart:
chose thits gIft for you loztg before I
had te rIght to tdo It. I was keepIng
It itil I the proper' miomenit. Ilut the
motmenit cameii, and1( wtent agin. StIIll
I want y-ua to have thie gIft. Pleaso
*wear Ii, for iny~ sake, for I uhan ha
fiipjy liPningjIt I there it :iiht do
be, even tliough I myself am banished.
I love you, Prudence.:. Whenever you
send for me, I am ready to come. En
tirely and alhyays yours, Jerry."
With trembling fingers she opened
the little package. It contained a ring,
with a brilliant diamond flashing my
rind colors before her eyes. And Pru
dence kissed it passionately, many
Two hours later, she went quietly
downstairs to where the rest of the
family were decorating a Christmas
tree. She showed the ring to them
"Jerry sent it to me," shossaid. "Do
you think it Is all right for me to wear
A thrill of hopeful expectancy ran
through the little group.
"Yes. indeed," declared her father.
"How beaut iful it is l Is Jerry coming
to spend Christmas with us?"
"Why, no, father---he is not coming
at all any more. I thought you under
An awkward ilence, and Carol came
brightly to the rescue. "It certainly is
a beauty I I thought it was very kind
of Professor DItckie to send Lark and
me a lve-pound box of chocolates, but
of course this is ever so much nicer.
Jerry's a bird, I say."
"A bird I" mocked Fairy. "Such lan
Lark came to her twin's defense.
"Yes, a bird-that's Just what lie is."
Carol smiled. "We saw him use his
wings when Connie yanked him out of
the big maple, didn't we, Lark?" Then,
"Did you send hlim anything, Prue?"
Prudence hesitated, andl answered
without the slightest accession of col
or, "Yes, Carol. I had my picture
taken when I was in Burlington, and
sent it to hiMi."
"Your picture I Oh, Prudence I
Where are they? Aren't you going to
give us one?"
"No, Carol. I had only one made
for Jerry. There aren't any more."
"W\'ell," sighed Lurk resignedly. "It's
a pretty idea for my book, anyhow."
From that day on Prudence always
wore the sparkling rintg-anti the wom
en of the Methodist church nearly had
mental paralysis marveling over i
manr who gave a duianoind ring and
never came a-wooing ! And a girl who
a'ceited and wore his ofering, with
nothing to may for the nan ! And It
was the consensus of opinion in Mount
Mark that modern lovers were mostly
crazy, anyhow I
And Springtime camie again.
Now the twints were always original
in their amusemtstut5. They never fol
lowed iindly atfter the dictates of eus
tom. And when other girls played
"cnteh" with dainty rubber balls, the
twins took unto themselves a big and
And Springthime Came Again.
lieavy croquet halil-found in thle Av~ery
wodshied. To be sure, It stullng and
bruiserit thiir hanids. Whaiiit ont 1ter? At
any rate, theiiy continuied (minilgeringiJ
tI lid iv's anud beault'es by r'ck less
it chin rg ofI thle unigaiinly' laiythinig.
One i''riday evening iifter sichooli
they wereO amuising Itemiselves on the
usarso.uge hawin withI this huge bail.
Whenui theiri father turned In, they ran
up 1t) him1 wvithi a sporting prop~ositlon.
"Bet you a nickel, papa," cried
Carol, "that you can't throw this hall
us far as thle schoolhouse woodhshed I
lI y thle way, wvill you lend mne a nickel,
lie ti k the bali and weighed IL light
13y ini his hand. "I'm an antI-betting
5''(lety3,"' he declared, laughing, ''but I
ver~y strongly believe it will carry to
the schoolhouse woodshed. If it does
not, E'li give you five cents' North of
canidy tomorrow. 4nd If it does, you
shall Put. nn extra znickecl in the collec
t o nxtI Suiiday."'
Then l'e drew banck his arm and care
fully sighted across thie lawn. "I'll
send it right between the corner of the
house and1 that little cedlar," ho said,
aind thieni, bending low, IL whizzed from
Lark screamed and1 Carol sanke faint.
hng to the gro'und. For an Instant Mr.
Starr hlTIf stood1 swa;uing. Then ho
ruso aneross the lawn. For P'rudenoo
hadI~ opienedl the front (door and~ stepped
(qucky out on tho waolk biy the coraer
of the house. The hcavj boll struck
her on the forehead aa't she fell heav.
Ily, without a moan.
Drives Out Malaria, Builds Up System
'The Old Standard general utrengthiening tonic
OR1OvJ's) TAST1111JsS chili TON IC, driven oui
Mialai:in~cnrhihes the biood,and butild mp thesays.
tean. A lauc tonIc. For adults and children. Goc
A88880V$% NOTIO i18
The auditor's office will 'be open
from the rirat day of January to the
30th day of February, 1918, to make re
turns of all real and personal prop
erty for taxation.
For the convenience. of taxpayers
the Auditor or his deputy will attend
t~io following named places to receive
returns for said year; to wit:
Monday, Jan. 14, Scutlletown town
ship, S. J. Craig's store.
Monday, Jan. 1.1, Jacks township, &
Monday, Jan. 14, Jacks township
Monday, Jan. 14, Hunter township,
Monday, Jan. 14, Cross Hi11 town
ship, Cross 11111.
Tuesday, Jan. 15, Waterloo Townhnlp,
Monday, Jan. 14, Waterloo township,
W. C. Thompson's.
Tuesday, Jan. 15, Waterloo town
sill), Jerry C. Martin's store.
Tuesday, Jan. 15, Dial's township,
13. Mahon's store.
Tuesday, Jan. 15, Young's township,
Tuesday, Jan. 15, Young's township,
Tuesday, Jan., 15, Seuflletown town
ship, Ora, 9:00 a. m. to 2 p. in.
Tuesday, Jan. 15, Laurens township,
Watts Mill 2:30 p. ,in. to 6:30 p. in.
Wedtnesday, Jan. 16, Hunter town
Wednesday, .Jan. 16, Sullivan town
ship, T. T. Wood's.
\Vednesday, Jan. 16, Dials township,
D. I). Harris'.
Wednesday, Jan. 16, Young's town
ship, Cook's store.
Thursday, Jan. 17, Hunter township,
Clinton Cotton Mill.
Thursday, .Jan. 17, Sullivan town
Thursday, Jan. 17, Dials township,
V. A. White's.
Thursday, Jan. 17, Youngs town
ship1. W. P. Harris's.
Friday, Jan. 18, 1 lunter township,
Gy(iia Cotton dill.
Friday. Jan. 18, cull Ivan township,
W. ). Sullivan, Sr.
Friday, Jan. 18, Dials township,
Friday, .an. 18, Youngs township,
o iurday, Jan. 19, Hlunter township,
Please make note that th1e appont
mpenns will he illed just as advertised
id 1' pleaste conic out and make re
tirurn. One man usually iiak:es tile
whole rounil and some imay not under
stand the notice this thatim, as I have
ri uhied u1p the territory in the several
All ma le cit iens between the ages
of 21 anl 60 years on the firs! of Jan
faly, except tho:e who are incapable
of ('arcing a support from being
maimed( or from othler ('auses :, are
deemed polls, Cofederate veterans
Also all male citizens bet ween the
ages of IS and 50 on tle 1st day of
January, 1919, are Ilable to a road tax
of $1.60 and are reqtiired to make
durillg the time above specified and
Iheir return of same to the Auditor
shall pay to the County Treasurer at.
the same timge other taxes arc paid in
lieu of working the road, schoul trus
tees, students and ministers are ex
elpted from road tax.
All taxpayers are re(luiredl to give
township and number of school dis
tricts; also state whether property Is
sititated In town or country. Each lot,
tract, or parcel of land must be en
After the 20th of February 50 per
cent penalty will be attached for fall
tre to make retiurlins on personal prop
erty and 20 per cent. on real estate.
Honest Opinion Doctor Gave
Bedford, Ohio.-"I was in a pitiful
condition, weak, ncevous and run
down so I could not my housework.'
I had dec red f years and 'tried
everything nder the sun.' A friend
told me a out inol. I asked my
doctor ab t ', and he replied, 'It
certainly t best medicine that carn
be had d . I couldn't give you
any bet r I took it, and today I
am as .and strong as any woman
could hl to be, and it was Vine!
that a ed me."--Mrs. Frank A. Her
key, hi St., Bedford, Ohio. .
We guarantee this famous cod liver
and iron tonic for all such conditions.
'L1aurensK Drug Co., Lauirens. s. c.
Soon Over Is ('old.
Evi~eryone spleaks wvell o(f Chaimber.
lain's Cough Itemedy after havinig used
it. Mi's. Geor'go Lewis, P'ittsfleid, N.
Y., has this to say regarding It: "lsast
wInter my little hoy, lyve yearis old,
wvas sick wIth a cold for' two ori thriee
weeks, I doctorcd himii and~ used va
ious cough med~i~ce bunt nothIng did
1h11imich good until I 'began using
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, lie then
improved rapidly and In a fow days
was over Is cold."