Newspaper Page Text
Accident and Sickness Insurance]
j. Y. Oarlinoton & Co.
That is what we call the ?
It has often kept a person alive until a
physician could be summoned. Ev
ery family should have one. A
Hot-water Hag costs little.
Ours holds water with
DODSON'S DRUG STORE,
_Uuder Ben-Delia Hotel.
LAURENS. S. O.. WEDNESDAY, FEB. 11. 1903.
FOR WATTS MILLS.
Now Company is to Have
Machinery at Remarkably
Contracts All Made aud Work Has Be*
gun?What it Means for the
Urowth of Laurens.
When the building of the new Watta
Mills was projeoted last summer. 10,
000 spindles was the size of the plant
first considered. Then 15,000 spindles
was determined upon. Now tbe final
eoislon is to bu'ld a 30,030 spindle
mill?just threo times what was at first
Ten years ago Laurona was strug
gling in vain to build a 5,000 spindle
mill at a cost of $100,030. All efforts
failed. Then in 1895-06 the Laurens
Mills at a first cost of over half a mil
lion was built. Now Laurens builds a
80,000 spindle mill and thinks nothing
of tho achievement. It soarcely cre
ates a rifllo of talk.
The increase In slzo is made simply be
cause this happens to be a peculiarly fa
vorable time for buying mill machinery
Consequently the new mill, while it
be (quipped with the highest class of
spindles and looms for spinning fine
goods, will be built at as low cost as
any over built in the South?perhaps
at a decidedly lower cost.
The construction of a mill of this size
on the borders of tho town will mean a
great deal to Laurens. In the first
place It will add largtly to tho taxable
values of the county. It will bring
more cotton to Laurens. It will add a
population to tho suburbs of Laurens
of 1,000 people, creating a market for
farm and garden and other produce.
This population will be engaged in the
making of line goods, requiring tbe
highest class of skilled labor and get
ting higher wages than the labor In
coarse cloth mills.
The contracts for tho construction of
tho mills have been made aDd Presi
dent W. E, Lucas has returned from
tbe North where he bought the ma
The Laurens Cotton Mills has proved
tho best cotton mill investment ever
made in the South. It is the most suc
cessful mill In tho South. The Watts
Mills Is under the tame management,
after years of successful experience it
will be built in the same economical
way at a low cost per spindle. It Is un
derstood that the question of raising
the necessary capital has already been
solved and the company will not be
embarrassed by anybody's refraining
from subscribing. The Aovertiskr
morely wishes to point out that tbe
reasons are stronger for Laurens peo
ple to invest in this mill by far than
they were to Invest in the old mill
This mill will never have city taxes.
The Advertiser is cot insisting that
the new mill will build a great city
here but is simply Haying that if any
mill ever promised to be a paying in
vestment, this one does, and The Ad
vertiser urges that it is to the inter
est of Laurens to own just as much of
the mill as it can afford to own. It is a
f Aot that four-fifths of the stock has been
subscribed* The other fifth can be
raised outside of Laurens In a hour or
two. The opportunity remains, how
ever, for Laurens people to get some of
tho remaining fifth if they want it.
M. L. Copeland,
REAL ESTATE, STOCKS AND BONDS.
Sales Negotiated, Rents Collected,
Wanted?Small quantity Enterprise
For Rest?5-room cottage, corner
Katharine and Boaufort Streets, near
0-room lions s near public square.
One 5-room house, cheap, on Acad
For Sale in Clinton, F. C.?Two nloe
building lots about One Aore each.
Three vacant store lots in good location.
M. L. COPELAND,
Stocks, Bends, Real Estate.
LAURENS, - - - S.O.
Notice of Election.
The qualified voters of Waterloo
Fchool District No. 14 are hereby noti
fied that an election will be held at
Waterloo, S. C, on Friday, 28th inst.,
for the purpose of voting a special tax
to run the school for onsuing year.
W. H. WHARTON,
Clerk of Board.
Waterloo, S. C, Feb. 6, 1003.?2t.
Half a cent buys enough
for Two Coat8 on one
square foot of surface,
? ii i.?
Marble Shipment Received
Mr. J. C. Smith, the well-known
dealer in marble monuments and tomb
stones, has just received a shipment
of three car-loads of marble.
Mr. Smith guarantees first dass
?work, promptly done, at low price*,
(tnd invitee inquiries and correspond
AMONU OUIt FRIENDS.
General C. I. Walker of Greenvillo
was In the olty yesterday.
Mrs. W. K. Lucas visited in Spar
tanburg last week.
Col. W. H. Martin and Mr. L. W.
SImkins are both quite ill.
Mr. B. F. Wilcutt, of Waterloo, was
in tho city last Saturday.
Mr. W. H. Wharton, of Wa'.orloo,
was in the city yesterday.
Mr. W. W. Grumbles and his daugh
ter, Miss Ophelia Grumbles, of Youngs
township, were here Monday.
President E. R. Luoas of the Wal
halla Cotton Mills spent Sunday in the
Col. J. H. Wharton and J. T. A.
Ballow attended the mooting of the
State Agricultural Society In Colum
Mr. Ebb Copelnnd with his family
hnve moved to Laurens from Reono.
Mr. Copeland is engaged in the fertil
izer business here. He Is living in one of
Mrs. Babb's cottages in South Harper
Davis, Ropor & Co., have had built a
gallery in the rear of the store, to meet
the increased demands of their ladies'
tailoring department. The store is one
of the largest and hondsomest in South
At Hudson's Drug Store.
Attention is called to the new adver
tisement of Dodson'8 Drugstore In the
Rendella hotel, next door to the hotel
ofii<u\ Besides a full and first rate line
of drugs, this store has a fine stock of
toilet articles and keeps a large and
choioe line of cigars and tobaccos.
Going to UafTney.
Messrs. Prank and Juni us Parrott,
who expect to carry their paper to
Gaffney and publish it there in a few
days, have made many friends in Lau
rens while conducting The News.
They are going to Gaffney simply be
hause Cherokoo, one of the strongest
counties In South Carolina, with Gaff
noj, a town of about 6,000 people, as its
county seat, has but one papor and tho
Held there Is especially TErvTCTftf. Of
course The County News could have
continued here Indefinitely, but It ap
peared to the owners as poor business
to remain In a county with four other
papers when bo fertile a territory re
mained practically unoccupied. GalT
ney has ono good paper, The Ledger,
but there is room in such a town and
county for two. Messrs. Parrott's pa
per will have tho strongest kind of
barking in Cherokee, and they should
meet with pronounced success.
MADE ELOQUENT SPEECH.
Laurens Man Now Member of tho Cali
Mr. W. P. Kllllngsworth, formerly
of this city, whose wife will be remem
bered as Miss Vance, a daughter of the
late Col. J. K. Vance, is now a member
of the legislature of California, where
he represents 8olano county as a Demo
crat. On Jan. 28th. he was one of the
speakers at the McKinley memorial
services and his oration was ono of un
common merit. He dwelt upon tbe late
president's work in uniting the sec
tions. The Sacramento Bee and the
Solano Republican speak of him in the
highest terms. Mr. Killings worth is
one of the leading members of the
house. He Is engaged in fruit growing
and fruit selling, his home and proper
ties being In tbe Southern part of the
MISS NANNIE MABTIN DEAD.
Tribute to Her Beautiful Life and
Miss Nannie Martin, daughter of the
late Mr. and Mrs. Jeremiah Martin,
died at the home of her brother, Mr. A.
J. Martin, Saturday, January 24tb,
1008, and was buried Sunday afternoon
at the family burying ground near the
place of her birth.
Her death caused profound sorrow to
a large circle of relatives and friends.
Miss Nanle had been In bad health
for several years and because of this
was seldom away from home, but in
that home her lifo was a continuous
ministry of love and helpfulness.
In thoughtful consideration of others,
in loving cheerful servioe she beauti
fully illustrated the sentiment con
tained In the line: ? Kind deeds are
more than Coronet?."
Such a character, "contested in the
loom of Heaven," Is not without its re
ward, here and heroafter."
Four brothers survive her: Messrs. J.
P. and A. J. Martin of thiscounty, Mr.
J. W. Martin of Woodruff, and Mr.
BeoJ Martin of Mississippi; also one
sister, Mrs. Albright, of Mississippi.
The next regular meeting of the
Leesvllle Alliance will be held at Oak
Grove school house, next Saturday,
February 14th at 2 o'clock p. m.
B. F. Godfrey,
CHILD LABOR BILL
HAS BEEN PASSED.
Opposition Developed In
HOW LAURENS VOTED.
Mr. Irby's Spoke In the
Sir. Nichols for It and Mr. Ceoper
Against It?Other Important
The legislature has passed the child
This bill provides that after May 1,
of this year, for one year no child un
der 10 years may be employed in a cot
ton mill or raino. For the year follow
ing the ago limit is 11 years, and after
that 12 years is the limit.
The bill has already passed the sen
ate without muoh opposition. The vote
in the house was 60 for, 44 against.
Mr. Irby voted for the bill and spoke
strongly in its favor. Mr. Nichols
voted for it. Mr. Cooper voted against
With tho exception of Alken and
Richland. representatives from the
counties where thero are most cotton
mills voted against the bill.
The legislature has not yet passed
tho biennial sessions bill. There is no
probability of any legislation of a radi
cal nature being passed.
The most important bill pending is
the assessment of property bill. This
Is a knotty question and will always be
knotty, no matter what the law may be.
Tho bill was killed in the houso Mon
Senator Goodwin has introduced a
bill for the appointment of an oil in
spector at a salary of $100 a month.
This may be a good bill. They have oil
inspectors in Georgia. It is stated that
for the most part newspaper men are
appointed to this job In Georgia. Any
thing that will give better oil and help
newspaper men is a good thing. Of
course it is not a part of the bill that
newspaper men shall hold hold the job
but it might be a good idea if Senator
Goodwin or somebody else would put
that in the bill. They take good care
of newspaper men in Georgia.
Mr. Pollock of Chesterfield had a
bill to increase the price of dispeneary
liquor, but this was voted down, many
members believing that it would be an
outrage on the poor man. Lots of peo
ple in this country think liquor is too
high now. Of course they may be mis
The legislature wilt probably adjourn
about about Feb., 21. After that date
members would not receive nny pay if
they continued In session.
Smith?Poor follow, he has a hard
time getting along, hasn't he?
Rrown?He did for awhile, but since
he started down hill he finds It compar
atively easy.?Chicago News.
What was probably the first public
library In the United States was start
ed In Charleston. S. C, In 1740.
It take* 3.G00.000 grntns of oats to
sow an ncre, 2.800,000 of barley and
only 1.000,000 of wheat.
MR. KILttO PREACHED.
Mrs. Owings Improving?A Wild Cat In
Gray Court, Feb. 9.?Rev. J. W.
Kilgo, Presiding Elder, preached a fine
sermon to a large congregation In the
Methodist Church here on last Sunday.
Mrs. Nioey Owings, who had a stroke
of paralysis a week ago is in ?< ovlng.
She can walk about in the house now.
Mr. A. E. Bowers, the depot agent
here, has returned from a visit to his
home at Huntington.
Mrs. C. M. Miller of Laurens visited
her sister, Mrs. T. F. Jones, here last
Mr. J. Robert Willis returned from
Tennessee last week with a lot of fine
horses and mules.
Miss Corrie Barksdale is visiting
Re\ J. B. Parrott filled his regular
appointment at Friendship (Baptist)
Church on last Sunday.
There has been a good deal of excite
ment on account of a wild cat or some
other animal that is roaming around at
night between here and Owings Sta
tion, making strange noises and the
fiercest dogs are soared to death of it
and when it comes around run and try
to get in the houses.
HEWS OF THE WOHLD.
8 ?SK? ESMffiJ ?BS?????
King Edward of England had the grip
E. Li. Utley, white, serving a 20 year
term for murder at Fayettevllle, N. C,
escaped last week.
At Cambridge, 111., four burglars
robbed a bank of $10,000 and were cap
tured, but the money is still missing.
The Navy Department has accepted
the resignation of I.'ont. R. P. Hob
Banks Miller, of Winston-Salem, N.
C, shot his wife and then himself last
week. Both are dead. They had sep
arated and beoame reoonoiled and it
was tuen that Miller committed the
Tou May Not Expect
I Good bread these eold mornings if
your flour is cf the spasmodic sort, that
only '?works by spoilt)." You can't be
certain?you don't know what to de
pend on. ?'Clifton" flour will bake to
jour entire satisfaction, day in and day
out. It is not the best flour to-day and
the next best to-morr?w. It is tho best
all the time and people who buy "Clif
ton <' know it. Hold by T. N. Barks
dale and M. H. Fowler.
AN OLD FAVORITE
Prorn *'/\ BallAd Upon a Wedding"
By Sir John Suckling
Bin JOHN BUCKL.INO. one of England's minor
singers, was a soldier and man of fashion of the court
of Charles I. He was born in 1609 and Is said to hnvo
committed suicide at Paris about 1642. After Htudylng
at Cnmbrldgo ho served In the army of (lustavus
Adolphus. I*ater he enjoffed vogne as a drnmatlKt, and
In May, 1M0, he became: a member of parliament. In
1641 Sir John, being changed with plotting against tho
parliament, fled from KUgfand. His dramas aro for
gotten, but his lyrics und ballads are still read.
HER finger was bo small the ring
Would not stay on, which they did bring?
It was too nJtW a peck;
And to say truth?for out It must
It looked like the great collar?Juet?t,
About our young colVe neck.
Her feet beneath her petticoat,
Like little mice, stole In and out, ?
As if they fear*d the light;
But O, she dances such a way!
No sun upon an Eoater-day
Is half so fine a sight. i
Her cheeks so rare a white was on,
No daisy makes comparison;
Who sees them is undone;
For streaks of red were mingled there,
Such as nre on a Cnth'rlne pear,
The side that's next the buu.
Her Hps were red; and one was thin,
Coinpar'd to that was next her chin.
B?rne bee had stung it newly;
But, Dick, her eyes ro guard her face,
I durst no more upon tiiem guze
Thau on the eun In July.
Her mouth so small, when she does speak,
Thou 'dst swear her teeth her words did break,
Tbnt they might pasBuge get;
But she no handled ?tili the matter.
They came as good as ours, or better,
And ore not spent a whit
h STIRRING TIMES. 1
S| Just now before Spring opens up there are stirring times in our store. |fe
We want to get all ready for the new things that come with the new season. $5
|$ We are trying to make it attractive for shoppers here, by offering stock at O
A extremely LOW PRICES. We do so because it stimulates enthusiasm and fl
?? sells goods quickly. g
I It Helps You and Us. 8
9 Hen's strictly all wool, pure worsted Suits in stylish patterns and made fl
n in just the right style; in these suits the linings are the very best and won't A
8wear out, they are yours at from $7.49 to $10.00. Suits in all-wool Cassi- ?fe
meres and other fabrics stylish and as well lined as above, equally Rood 1|
values for the money, $4.98 to $6.98. We have a strong line of boys' and IS
a children's garments. Boys' Suits $2.78 to $4.99, all-wool, well made, well U
?$ lined, will give best of satisfaction. Childrens' suits, well made double A
SE breasted suits. Some excellent Reefers, the double-breasted kind, can be S|
I? bought very cheaply if taken now $1.98 to $3.79. 1|
8 IN THE SHOE LINE. gk $
iHa Shoes at way below what they ?'wFf\ i?P
did cost ought to make you think. Now S^tikm^S ?b
is a good time to look at these. A few special t^^^^SS^^ %r
fflk from the McCord Shoe Stock: WEk ??
Q A Pine pair of Women's Shoes only $1.49. Men's Shoes, m Q
g$ High-grade Quality only $2.49. Children's Shoes at LOW iSl P A
H TIDE PRICES 59 cents to $1.00. All sorts of house shoes for JmtK fife
Jff the family can be had now at better terms than ever before. ^14w Jk
Hold up Prominent Citi
zen of Monntville.
Resistente by Dr. Fuller
, Without Avail.
The Snm Taken was Twonty-flve Dol
lars?Little Prospect of Re
News of a bold highway robbery
renchoR hero from the vicinity of
Mountvillo, a town on the S. A. L. rail
road. Dr. Frank G. Fuller, ono of the
most prominent citizens of tho county,
who resides three milos wost of Mount
villo was the victim aud $25.00 was tho
amount secured. Ho was returning
home on horseback Woduosday evening
just at nightfall whon about a mile from
the above named town two men, appar
ently mulattoes, suddonly approachod
from either side, slozod tho doctor and
rifled his pockets without removing him
from his horse. The Doctor had noth
ing but a riding whip with which to
protect himself, which ho vigorously
applied to the fellows' faces and shoul
ders. Several arrests have been made,
but the evldonco has not been suffi
cient to hold any one for it.
He was one of those men who are
constantly trying to beat down prices,"
snld n bank cashier, "and had evident
ly been looking around for bargain
prices for his bill of exchange. When
ho presented It to mo and asked the
rate, 1 replied, 'One-tenth of 1 per
" 'Now, look hero,' he said. 'You ore
too high. I have done business In this
bank for ten years, and yet you charge
me a higher rate than I can get from
the Farmers' bank, over the way. They
will do It for one-eighth. If you don't
do It for that, I'll take my account over
" 'All right,' 1 remarked. 'We will do
It for the same rate, considering that
you are an old customer.'
y'Xhc bllt of "exchange cost him 00
cents more than It would had ho kept
quiet."?New York Times.
Needed For Other Purpose*.
A Georgia justice recently married a
runaway couple who drove up to his
house and went through the ceremony
without descending from the carriage
Whon the ceremony was over, says tho
Atlanta Constitution, the groom fum
bled in his pockets and fished up thirty
"Jcdge," he snld, "this here's all tho
money I got In the world. Ef you've a
mind to take it, you kin, but I'll say
now that I done set It nside fer tho
Her Opp< rtunity.
"They say she Isn't happy," com
mcntod tho neighbor, "but I don't see
"Oh, some people never nro satis
"That's right, and It's her own fault
If she Isn't happy, because she's able
to buy clothes that will make all the
other women envious."?Chicago Post
IN THE CHURCHES.
First Methodist Episoopal Church,
South, Rev. Watson B. Duncan, A. M .,
pastor. Preaohlng at 11 o'oclck a. m.
and at 7.30 p. m. Prayer meeting on
Thursday at 7.80 p. m.
Sunday School, Hon. C. C. Feather
stone, Superintendent, at 10 o'clock at
Woman's" Missionary Society, Mrs. S.
D. Garllngton, Presldont, meets on
Tuesday after First Sundi.y, at 4.80
o'clock p. m.
Ladies'Aid Society, Mrs. J. F. Bolt,
President, meets on Tuesday, after
Third Sunday at 4.80 o'clock p. m.
Church Conference every Third Sun
day after the morning service.
First Presbyterian Church, lie v.
Hobt. Adams, Pastor, services at 11 a.
in. and 8:15 p. in., each Sabbath. All
Sunday School, O. W. Tuno, Supov
intendant, Sunday Morning at 10 a. m.
Todd Memorial Presbyterian Church,
East End,-Pastor. Preach
ing In Factory Hall every
Appointments for North; Laurens
Trlnty, First Sunday, at 11 o'clock,
Trinity, Third Sunday, at 3:30
o'clock, p. m.
Shiloh, First Sunday, at 6:80 o'clock,
Shiloh, Third Sunday, at 11 o'clock,
Dials, Second Sunday, at 11 o'clock,
Dials, Fourth Sunday, at 3:30 o'clock,
Graycourt, 2d Sunday at 3.30 o'clock,
Graycourt, 4th Sunday at 11 o'clock
Sunday Schools at each appointment
one hour before preaching.
Prayer mooting Thursday nights at
Graycourt, at 8 o'clock. All aro alike
invited to attend theso services, for it
is hero, as it is in Heaven, "the rich
and tho poor meet together."
J. K. McCain,
Dorroh Presbyterian church, Gray
Court, S. C, T. B. Craig, pastor.
Preaching on 1st Sunday at 11 a. m.
3rd Sunday 4 p. in.
Sabbath School on 1st and 2nd Sun
days at H)'H m., and on 3rd and 4th
Sundays at 3 p. m.
J. T. Peden, Supt.
Warrior Creek Baptist Church, Rev.
O. L. Jones, supply. Service every 4th
Sunday at 11 o'clock and Saturday be
Mt. Bethel, Second Sunday at 11
o'clock, a. m.
Mt. Bethel, Fourth Sunday at 3:30
o'clock, p. in.
S. W. Henry, Pastor.
Cedar Grove Baptist Church, Rev. R.
B. Vaughn, Pastor?Service on the 1st
Sunday of each month at 11 o 'clock a.
in. and on Saturday before at 2 o'clock
Appointments for 1903.
Langston'8 Church, Saturday before
1st Sunday, servicss at 3 p. m. 1st Sun
day 11 a. m. Sunday School at 10 a. m.
Lanford Churcb, Saturday before 2nd
Sunday, services at 8 p. m. 2nd Sunday,
11 a. m. Sunday School 10 a. m. Prayer
meeting Sunday night.
Bell View Church, 4th Sunday 11 a.
m and 7.30 p. m. Sunday School ovory
Sunday at 10 a. m. Prayer meeting
every Sunday night.
Padgett's Creek Baptist Church, Sat
urday before 3rd Sunday, services at 3
p. in. 3rd Sunday, 11 a. m. Sunday
School 10 a. m. Prayer meeting every
Sunday night at Cross Keys.
The public and strangers are car
dially invited to attend all tho above
E. O. Watson,
A Hanum Paradox.
One often hears an amusing para
dox?such as a brass tin whistle going
around a square, a homo whitewashed
terra cotta, and "an awfully nlco"
thing. But it Is not a common occur
rence to corao across a "black whlto
man," and yet this phenomenon Is to
bo seen almost any day in Now York.
Tho gentleman Is said to be a colored
minister in tho city, and although in
the distance ho bears the outward re
semblance of a whlto man?moro espe
cially on account of bis pallid features
and gray whlto hair?ho is unmistak
ably of tho colored race, and what la
not tho least remarkable is that in
consonanco with his paradoxical ap
pcorauco he is wont to relish "hot ico
cream puffs!"-/.- vOPk Times.
Making n Mirror.
Here is the method used In the manu
facture of a mirror: After tho glass
has been carefully polished on both
sides it is laid on a firm tablo (usually
pf stone), with upturned edges,, and
one or moro sheots of tin foil aro'lnld
upon tho pinto. Quicksilver Is then
spread over It and at onco forms on
amalgam with the tin, making a re
Wo doubt whether thero is any one
thing on earth that will afford the
housekeeper so ranch pleasure as a
Hour that will givo her perfect satis
faction. That flour is "Clifton." Let
us but ouco get a saok of "Clifton"
Hour in your home and we invite you
to try other brands to your heart's
content. Suoh comparisons only bring
out the superiority and excellence of
I 'Clifton." For sale at M. II. F
and T. N^Barkada'e's.
NEWS TO MOVE
Laurons Paper to Have
ITS POPULARITY IIERE
The Last Laurens Issue
Tho Name in Future will he the Chero
koo County News?Strong
The Laurens County News, a woekly
paper, published by Parrott Bros., Is to
be removed to GafTney and continued
as the Cherokee News. Only one more
number will be issued from this ofhoe,
on Feb. 12. Tho entire outfit will be
shipped to GafTney tho latter part of
next week. A strong oompany has
been organized with a capital of 85,000
for the purpose of establishing and
conducting the new paper. The stock
holders and corporators comprise some
of the loading and most successful cltl
zens In that section. Mr. S. Frank
Parrott will continue as editor and his
i brother Junius, Business Manager. The
Nows was originally the Clinton N"ows,
having appeared in that town, July 6,
1890. In January 1000 it was brought
here and continued as tho Laurens
IN SELF DEFFNCE.
Every Man and Woman May Exorcise
The man whose life is threatened
will s'rlko telling blows In self de
fence. If his reputation is assailed ho
will write and speak vigorously In self
justification. No man or woman should
be less prompt and onergetlo In de
fending self from tho attacks of dis
ease. Thero sre dangers to health on
every hand?In food, air and water.
But tho greatest danger Is that which
flows in the blood itself. Impurities
hero mean great discomfort and often
long continued sufl'orlng.
In eolf defence you should take
Hood's Sarsaparilla now. It is the sur
est means of warding off tho dangers
that undermine health. It expels from
the blood tho taints of scrofula, which
may have been Inherited, and defends
against suffering from the pains, swell
incs and eruptions peculiar to this dis
ease. It cures all forms of skin disease^
pimples, boilp, etc., and subdues the
burning and itching of salt rheum or
This great medic'no aho cures ca
tarrh and by taking it for this discaeo
thousands of pooplo have defended
themselves against tho approach of
consumption. It noutralizes tho add
in tho blood and proves a sure defence
against tho agonizing aches and pains
of rheumatism. It tones and stimu
lates the stomach anu digestive organs
and prevents und cures dyspepsia.
A strong point about Hood's Sarsa
parilla as a defence from suffering, is
that It can bo depended upon. It pos
sesses actual curative power and does
just what it is cxpcc'od to do. It is
constantly effecting marvellous"^aFeay_
and is being taken by men, women and
children everywhere and all the time,
as a means of keoping tho blood rich
and pure and thus strengthening the
foundation of heath,
Every home should bo supplied with
Hood's Sarsaparilla and Pills. The use
of thc?e medicines saves time and pre
vents much suffering. Hood's Pills, tho
favorite family cathartic, greatly aid
Hood's Sarsaparilla in defending tho
system, and they are the only cathar
tic that should bo taken with It. They
cure all liver Ills, break up colds, pre
vent the grip and aro unequalled as aa
an after dinner pill.
With Hood's Sarsaparilla and Pills,
kept on hand and tiken as directed,
you neod have littl.- fear of attacks of
NEARLY FORFEITS HIS LIFE.
A runaway almost ondlng fatally,
started a horrlblo ulcor on the leg of J.
B. Orner, Franklin Grovo, 111. For four
years It defied all doctors and all reme
dies. But Bucklcn's Arnica Salve had
no trouble to cure him. Equally good
for Burns, Brulsos, Skin Eruptions and
Piles. 25 cents at Laurens Drug Co.
and Palmetto Drug Cy
WCENf A WORD.
For rent, sale or to oxchange for
farm?Ono 7 room oottago on Ease
Main Stroet. New. Apply Owlngs ?;
All persons are notified not to hunt,
fish, rldoover or trcsspass upon my
lands in any way whatsoever. Mrs.
Jano O, Clarke. 2t
FokSai.k? I have boof-oattlo for sale.
Later will have milch cows.
F. M. Setzlkr,
Whltmlre, 8. O.
For Sai.k?Two milch cows with
young calves. Ja9. I. Young,
Whltmlres, S. O,
Wanted?A few tharoB of LauX
Cotton Mill atock. Will pay %y
per share. Address /
I P. O. Box 167 /
For Infanta aj
Mis Kind You W