Newspaper Page Text
Let the People Stand Firm.
Editor, The Advertiser:?
The Cotton Association meeting Sat
urday, Sept. 9th, looked like business.
Thore was work cut out that when car
ried out, in co-operation with all other
sections, must be of vital interest U>
the people. First, there was an emphatic
ratification of the action of the Ashe
villo meeting. Then the work contem
plated for the two important commit
tees, the Warehouse Committee, and
the Committee on Market, is right
along the lines suggested by President
Smith in his circular letter to the sev
eral countios. The action here was in
anticipation (that is in effect) of the
very matters embraced in his commu
Now let the people stand firm. Sell
just as little cotton at present prices as
possible. Haul your cotton seed home;
put them in the ground, or feed, rather
than sacrifice to the scoundrelly meth
ods now being used against the people.
Let the Committee on Warehouse go to
work. The writer heard a member or
two of this committee sny that a ware
house can be built in 15 days. Let the
Committee on Market go to work. It
will find interesting matters to deal with
?m lers that greatly interest the pub
Upon the action of these committees
n men?almost?every thing depends.
Gentlemen, let's have no delay. It is
high time for this organization to put
up (something that every one may see)
or shut up. The Committees are com
posed of as substantial men as the coun
ty affords, and we know they are going
? Cotton Grower.
Laurcns Baptist Association.
Rev. J. D. Pitts, Mr. C. B. Bobo and
Mr. C. H. Roper have been selected as
delegates from the First Church to the
Laurens Baptist Association, which
meets next Tuesday at Mt. Olive. The
Second Church has eleeted Rev. A. R.
Blakeley, Messrs. S. W. Rutledgeand R.
Hawkins; alternates, C. S. Thompson
and Rev. M. C. Compton.
The officers of the Association are:
Rev. J. D. Pitts, moderator; Rev. J. B.
Parrott and Mr. B. L. Henderson, sec
retaries; C. H. Roper, treasurer.
The introductory sermon will be
preached by the Rev. I. E. McDavid,
pastor of Mt. Gallagher and Princeton
Churches, while the Rev. E. C. Wat
son, pastor of Rabun Creek, Chestnut
Ridge and Bellview will preach the
Among the prominent visitors who
arc expected to be present'and partici
pate in the proceedings of the Associa
tion arc Dr. Edwin M. Poteat, Presi
dent of Furman University; Rev. Joel
I. Allen, Rev. J. E. McManaway, Rev.
Victor I. Masters, Dr. T. M. Bailey,
Rev. A. T. Jamieson and others.
The first meeting of the Association
will be held Tuesday morning and the
sessions will continue through Wednes
day and Thursday.
Thirty Acres of Labels.
Senator Tillman is shocked to find
that the labels ordered by the board of
directors would, if laid end to end and
side by side, cover thirty acres. He is
troubled by the fact that the whiskey
bought by the board in one year and
consumed by the ,-*ople would fill a
trough one foot deep, one foot wide
and seventy-five miles long, and that
the beer would make a miniature lake
in which the biggest battleship of the
world could float. As the dispensary
was preeminently "temperance meas
ure" these facts should occasion a care
ful daddy some concern. But they do
not. -The State.
Din I nor Sc-rvloen of Solid ?olrt find
Dlilics of llnrr C'hlnn.
I happened to l>e in Tiffany's ami
asked one of the head men If it Is true
that people really oat ofT gold platen.
He H(iille<l und, turning to a young
mnn, said, "Bring me nn after dinner
And presently the young ninr return
ed with a small tray holding three
Ktnall pieces. They were gracefully
fashioned and looked like gold. And
the tray looked like gold.
"What do you think they are'/" asked
the f. *J man.
"Silver gilt," i suggested.
"Hold It," he said and put the serv
ice in my hands.
"It's heavy," ?nid I, "but?It can't be
"That's what It is," he assured me
and pointed to the mark. "Ttaeao four
pieces?tho tray, the coffeepot, the
oream pitcher and the sugar bowl?are
eighteen carat gold, solid. The prtee
Not only Is It true that a number of
millionaires In America own platen of
solid gold or silver gilt (which latter
Is considered good enough for Euro
pean royalty*, but thero am rich fam
ilies who boast sets of ehina costing
from $8,000 to f ft, 000 a dozen, no that
the breaking of a single plate menus
the loss of several hundred dollar*.?
Changeable Weather Causes Disease
Breathe Hyomei and Cere Catarrh.
The changeable weather of Fall is
responsible for a great increase in the
number of cases of catarrh. It is now
t hat Hyomei, the only guaranteed treat
ment for catarrh that cures without
stomach dosing, should be used in every
For more than a century physicians
have been sending persons suffering
from catarrh to Egypt, Colorado, or
Australia, where the pure, healing air
would cure the disease. For one per
son who could take this trip, thousands
have been compelled to stay at home
and continue their daily toil. To these
sufferers who could not change their
climatic conditions, we offer Hyomei
a method by which pure air impregna
ted with Nature's own remedies for
the cure of catarrh, can be healed by
every sufferer in his or her home. Brea
thed through the neat pocket inhailer
that comes with every outfit, its heal
ing, volatile, antiseptic fragrance reach
es the lungs and air passages as no
stomach dosing possibly can do. It
gives immediate relief and makes last
The complete outfit, consisting of
inhaler, medicine dropper and bottle
of Hyomei, costs only one dollar, and
extra bottles of Hvomei, if needed, can
be procured for fifty cents.
Proof that the Hyomei treatment
will do all that is claimed for it is fonnd
in the guarantee under which Laurens
Drug Co. sells it, ar. agreement to pay
iacK the price, if the purchaser can
ty that Hyomei has not given satis
iction. .; a
PERSONAL AND OTHERWISE.
Mrs. Hosea Dean of Nashville, Tonn.,
is visiting Mrs. J. D. Watte.
Miaa Bessie Curry of Dials was in
the city Thursday.
Mr. Laurens Dorroh was in the city
Friday from Gray Court.
Mr. Elmore Young visited Greenville
Mr. James M. McLces and Mr. Cress
well Fleming spent Sunday in Green
Mr. J. C. Owings of Laurens and Mr.
Luther Hughes of Fountain Inn have
gone to New York on a business trip.
Misses Annie and Elizabeth Richey
and Agnes Adams have returned to
Chicora College, Greenville.
Messrs. Geo. A. Copeland and T.
Duck Copeland of Clinton were in the
city Saturday morning on business.
Mrs. N. C. Jordan of Anniston, Ala.,
is visiting Mrs. C. W. Tune and other
relatives and friends in the city.
Mr. Charles F. Brooks returned to
?lamer on Friday to resume his duties
as principal of the Hamer High School
The nineteenth annual display of the
Fairview Stock, Agricultural and Me
chanical Association will be held at
Kairview, Friday, Sept. 22nd.
Dr. J. L. Donnon of Boyd's Mill was
in the city Saturday. He is thinking of
moving to Donalds or Honea Path this
Mrs. J. C. Philpot returned to Green
ville Saturday, after a visit of two
weeks to relatives in the city and
Mrs. Lewis Guion and Miss Connie
Guion of Charlotte, N. C, were the
guests during the past week of Mr. and
Mrs. A. C. Haskell.
Mr. J. Wistar Crawford of Union
was in the city Thursday, returning
from a brief visit to his father, Mr. T.
J. Crawford, of Wares Shoals.
Mrs. O. B. Mayer of Newberry and
Mrs. O. W. Leonard of Spartanburg,
visited their father, Mr. W. W. Jones
and other relatives in the city the past
Miss Mary Bell Crawford of the city
will attend the Greenville Female Col
lege this session along with Misses Ella
Wharton of Waterloo andJaunita Mar
tin and Omega Madden of Madden. The
College opens today.
Messrs. Grover Peterson, Albert Dial,
Jockey Murff of the city, Archie Wil
lis, Clyde Curry, Homer Nash, Cleon
Hunter and Courtney Anderson of
Dials, Herbert and Robt. Abercromhie
and Brooks Patterson of Youngs, left
this week for Wofford College.
Misses Jennie and Annie Willis,
Claudia Oxner, Lila Simmons, Emma
Harris, Corine and Kathleen Anderson
of Gray Court, Dolly Roland and Le
nora Martin of Laurens will enter Lan
der College, Greenwood, for this term.
In addition to those noted last week
the following young gentlemen of Dials
and Youngs have cither entered or re
turned to Clemson College for this ses
sion: Frank Dorroh, Carlisle Bolt, Ben
Reaves, Boyce Wolff, Edgar Wilson,
Robert and John DuPree, J. L. Mahaf
fcy, Jr., Richard and Robert Harris.
Fine Corn This.
Mr. Thomas B. Brown says he has
eleven acres of bottom corn that will
yield sixty bushels to the acre. Who
can match it?
Pastor W. D. Hammet. assisted by
Rev. A. L. Vaughn of Greenville, con
ducted an interesting and successful re
vival meeting at the Watts Mills Chapel
during the past week.
The public schools of the State will
observe Friday, November 3rd as Ar
bor Day. The idea is for the schools to
hold appropriate exercises in connection
with the planting of trees on the school
Young Wbite Man Killed.
Virgil Thompson, a young white man
of Polkto C, was accidentally
kiiled on aboard Railroad, near
Mountvili "uesday morning. He
was an ei . of the road and was
assisting in uting the Steam Shovel
which is bc.ng used in making a fill at
Ginger Creek trestle. In some manner
Thompson was caught underneath the
big heavy bucket or shovel and crushed
A Former Laurens Citizen.
Mr. Edward M. Hix, a native of this
city, died at his home at Johnston, on
Saturday, 9th inst. He was 74 years
old and had been in feeble health for
some time. He removed to Johnston in
1876, being the fourth citizen to locate
in that town.
Besides his immediate family, he Is
survived by two sisters, Mrs. Martha
Wilkcs of this city and Mrs. Susan Ad
ams of San Antonio, Tex., a brother,
Mr. Preston Hix of New York, and a
number of other relatives. Mrs. Wilkes
and Miss Leila Wilkes attended the
Death of Mr. W. W. Stone.
After a lingering illness Mr. William
W. Stone died at his home eight miles
south-west of the city last Thursday
morning about 10 o'clock. The funeral
and interment took place on Friday at
Chestnut Ridge, the services being con
ducted by tho Rev. A. R. Blakely.
Mr. Stone was an upright citizen and
a man of honest aims and purposes in
life. He was 71 years old and leaves a
widow and nine children ?six daughters
and three sons.
He was a gallant Confederate soldier
throughout the war, being a member of
Messrs. S. M. & E. H. Wilkes & Co.,
Laurens, S. C.
Gentlemen: The Buck's Cooking
Stove that I bought of you some time
ago is giving satisfaction in every way.
I do not want or believe I ean And a
J. D. Hazlb,
Laurens, S. C.
Sept. ltth '06.
THE GREAT ICE AGE.
tto? 14? PuMlntf Left lim llocord I?
Umt?1? anil HoeltM.
Some 10,000 or more your? uro the
conditions which hnd brought about
the greet ico age where beginning to
change. Tho elovuted laiul began to
sink, and a higher toinpornturo slowly
followed. Tho long winter was gradu
ally di awing to a close, and the grent
springtime of the world was beginning
to hasten its influence open an Ico cov
ered land. Tons, rather mountains, of
Ice began to melt, and the water tilled
tue river valleys to overflowing. (!rnv
?1, sand aud mud were borne along by
theso raging waters and deposited
wherever the conditions were favora
ble. Ice rafts covered the surface of
the flood, hearing rocks aud bowlders
from mum uorthern lands.
All rivers which had glacial sources
were greatly influenced by the fluni
molting. As the southern part of the
Ice sheet rested over northern Penn
sylvania, the Delaware ami the Sus
uuchauua were typical rivers of the
agi\ The rocks and gravels which line
their banks show how well they have
kept the record. In the Delaware val
ley brick clay and gravel are laid out
In beautiful terracoe, especially nt
Stroudsburg und the Water (Jap. Here
the waters rose some '200 feet, and an
artlflelal dam is supposed to have
formed tho river Into a broad lake.
The Indians, it Is said, have a curious
legend about this flood. They tell us
that tho "MlnslcN" were the llrst nice
which dwelt here, and the region round
about they call "Mlulsluk," meaning
that the "waters are gone"- a vague
remembrance perhaps of the postgla
THE GIFT OF GAB.
Why SlfpheniDU Thought There
Win No ronur Bqanl to It.
When George Btephenson wns visit
ing the sent of Sir Robert Peel nt
Draytot! on one occasion, says the writ
er of "Famous British Engineers,"
there happened to be present Dr. Auck
land, tho scientist, and Sir William
Follott, the famous advocate.
Stephensou discussed with Dr. Buck
land one of his favorite theories as to
the formation of coal and. though Un
doubtedly In the right, was ultimately
vanquished by the arguments and or
atory of tho doctor, who was a better
master of tongue fence than himself.
Next morning while pondering over bis
defeat In the solitude of tho*garden ho
wns accosted by Rlr William Follelt
? and confided to that gentleman the sto
j ry of ids failure.
Sir William, acquainted with the de?
I tails of the matter In dispute, agreed to
I take up the case and soon afterward
j attacked Dr. Ruckland on the subject,
j A lon?j discussion ensued. In which the
man of law completely silenced the
mau of science, who was at last com
pelled to own himself vanquished. Sir
Robert Peel, highly amused :\t this
example of "tit for tat," then turned
to the Inventor and Inquired, with a
"And what do you say r.n this mat
tor, Mr. Stephenson?"
"Why," he replied, "I will only say
this ?that of all the powers above and
under the earth there seems to me no
power equal to the gift of the gab."
hioIm' Benntlful Stntrcniie.
New or old, Riols Is an amazing
achievement of the human brain and
the human head. The great staircase
In the courtyard, an outsldo one, form
ing an essential part of the elevation,
Is, of course, the masterpiece of won
der and delight. There Is nothing like
It In the world, and probably there
nevor will be. The staircase of the
Paris Opera an Interior one, by tho
way- would have everything to fear In
the comparison. The other Is a mass
of tho richest and of the purest orna
ment, with a beautiful proportion be
tween Its shadows and its lights. It Is
characteristic of the spirit In which
BUCh work was done that it Is not
always easy to give due gratitude to
architect or to stone carver. Richard
Whltelng In Century.
An Astnte Wenther Prophet.
''When in doubt," said a southern
senator, "we should Imltato the exam
ple of the astute weather prophet.
This prophet walked lido his Inner of
fice one day and said to his Junior
clerk, 'Well, how aro the indications
for tomorrow?' 'Mighty uncertain, sir,'
the Junior answered. 'I hardly know
what kind of a prognostication to make
out.' 'Oh,' said tho chief, 'Just make It
fine weather, with local rnln. Then If
It Is flue we are all right, and If It
storms that will be one of the local
rnlns of our prophecy.'"
Scout (from tho city) Whero is the
beautiful view you advertise? Farmer
Takomlnn Why, ye Jest walk over ter
Pokeville an* take th' stage to Hen
Lnke an' the stenmer ter Moose Land
fta' an' then climb tip Skeeter moun
tain ter what they call "Lover's Leap,"
and thnr ye git th' view, an' It's a dan
"Self opinionated? Well, I ehouic
say he Is. I never met any one no tlc<>
"Is that bo?"
"Yes. Why, he's positively bull df"
Young Husband (to wife)-Didn't T'
telegraph to you not to bring y
mother with you? Young Wife
know; that's what she wants to ?"
7011 about. She read the telegram.
Panlakmunt to Fit the Crime.
Judge?It items to ine I've noen yov
before. Prisoner?You h?vo, my lord.
I used to give your daughter singing
lessons. Judge?Twenty years. ? Aw
For Infants and Children.
We Kind You Have Always Bought
Take notice that on the ,10th day of
September, 190.r>, I will render a final
account of my acts and doings as Ad
ministrator of tho estate of W. P. Rich
ardson, deceased, in the office of the
Judge of Probate of Laurens County, nt
11 o clock A. M. and on the same day
will apply for a final discharge from my
trust as Administrator.
All persons indebted to said estate
are notified and required to make pay
ment by said date, and all persons hav
ing demands against said estate will
?resent them on or before said date'
uly proven or he forever barred.
J. P. DlLLARD,
' August 28th-td>
Mr. Curry Weds Miss Willis.
Miss Cora Willis and Mr. Julius E.
Curry, popular young people of Dials
Township, wero married at Enoreo by
the Rev. C. C. Hill, on Tuesday morn
ing, Sept. 12th. Mr. Curry is a son of
Mr. J. H. Curry and is a young farmer
of energy and enterprise, while his
bride is a daughter of Mr. Austin Wil
lis of Owings Station and is popularly
known to a largo circle of friends and
1 lc acre, granite store house, town
of Mi: >n.
3 acre land dwelling and store house
on Sloai street, town of Clinton.
1 six oiii house and 3-4 acre lot,
main strec Clinton.
1 five roon house, 3 1-2 acres land on
sloan street, Clinton.
52 acres of land and 4 room dwelling
in town of Lenair, Culbcrt county, N.
113 acres of land in Woodruff, with
three buildings, 60 acres in cultivation,
balance in foreot.
One 2 acre lot, suitable for building
lots, on East Main street, in Laurens at
One lot of 20 acres one mile of Gray
One house and lot, 4 acres, in town of
Woodruff, on Sawmill Street.
1 lot of 16 acres, suitable for build
ing lots, in Fountain Inn.
178 acres, 'H good dwellings, 4 miles
North of I,uurens, at a bargain.
112 acres, with dwelling and out
buildings, 70 acres in cultivation, 10
acres fine bottoms on Reedy River,
near Rabun Creek Church.
20 acres on North Rabun Creek, 20
horse water power, with wheat and corn
mill, gin house and outfit; known as
Nash's Old Mill place, at a bargain.
2 acre lot and nice 5 room house, at a
bargain on Conway Avenue, Laurens,
40 acres in town of Woodruff suita
ble for building lots; three room cottage
57 1-2 acres, 2 buildings, near Friend
ship church, Dials township.
One nice six room dwelling, good
building, 2 acres, 1 acre front on Peach
tree street, in WoodrufT.
2 1-4 acres, suitable for building lots,
on Sullivan street, City of Laurens.
107 acres adjoining lands Enoree
Manufacturing Co., high state of culti
vation, beautiful dwelling.
421 acres at Hobbyville, Sparlanburg
county, good dwelling, tenant houses,
store and post office, at a bargain.
20-horse (tower engine, fixtures com
A beautiful 5-room house and 4 acres
of land in Gray Court.
170 acres of land in one mile of Gray
67 acres of land with good buildings,
in two miles of Gray Court.
Fine Rock Quarry, of 10 acres in half
mile of Gray Court.
75 acres of fine farming land half
mile of Shiloh Church.
One seven, and one live room house
in (he citv of Laurens.
147 acres of land with two buildings
in three miles of c ity of Laurens.
20 acres in three miles of Gray
500 acres in four miles of the city of
Abbeville Court House with good im
firovements and a line brick yard, at a
Beautiful dwelling in town of Foun
tain Inn, one acre front, good barn and
55 acres of land near town of Foun
One house and lot, 41 acres land in
town of Fountain Inn. Also lot of 12
Nice residence in town of Fountain
Inn, 4 acres of land and out buildings.
42 acres in suburbs of Fountain
House and lot of 2 acres in Fountain
502 acres of land, beautiful residence
and eight tenant houses, with 20 acres
within the incorporated limits of town
140 acres in one mile of town of
One modern residence, on Peachtree
St., in town of Woodruff.
One dwelling and two acres of land
in town of Woodruff.
Beautiful eight room house on Main
Street of Woodruff.
One dwelling, on Main Street, with
nine bed rooms, parlor, cook room,
dining room and closets, 70 acres of
land, good outbuildings in town of
One gin outfit, 20-horso power engine,
two 60 saw Pratt gins, and press suc
tion elevator. $600.00.
67 acres of land in hah' mile of Gray
Court near school building, in high state
17 1-2 acres on Bcaverdani Creok,
near Lanford half mile from rail road,
with corn and wheat mill in good runn
ing order, casacity 200 bushels a clay;
good rock quarry, anil survey for yarn
mill has been made on place'
217 acres with good 4 room house,
good out buildings, 125 acres in cultiva
tion, lot of oak and 1500 cords of pine,
two miles Enorce M'F'G. Co.
2 lot? 1-4 acres each, dwelling on lot
no. i, in town of Fountain Inn.
J. N. LEAK
Gray Court, S. C.
135 acres of land 1-2 milo of Wares
150 acres of lands of H. Y. Simpson,
just out corporate _ limits of city of
Laurens, on west main public highway,
in lots to suit purchaser. Three good
tenement houses on place.
Three lots fronting on main street,
containing two acres each, and twenty
five lots in rear of the above, contain
ing from one to ten acres each, of lands
of the estate of W. I). Simpson, De'd.
If not sold at private sale, the last
named lots will be sold at public outcry
on sales day in October, 1905.
Simpson, Cooper & Babb,
Advance Heater News
The time and place to buy your Heating Stove is now and here.
We sell the best, most economical stoves. Our prices are fair.
Buck's Hot Blast Heaters
are easy to operate, cost but little, and are perfectly satisfactory.
Buck's Hot Blasts hold fire over night and will burn any kind of
fuel. Consumes the 38 per cent of soot and gas in soft coal.
The March of
The light flimsy Summer fabrics must go now, textures of a heavier
and more durable character take their place. We have opened and
ready for inspection complete lines adapted for FALL .and WINTER
wear. Prior to the date when importers and domestic manufacturers
determined on a higher scale of prices our order had been placed for
many lines consequently are in a position to quote LOW PRICES in
the face of a rising market. We show a line of
Wool Fabrics in Black and Colors
Sterling value but our feeble olTort at explanation is unsatisfactory.
Quality must be seen and price known to be appreciated. Don't
tamper with your pocket books elsewhere until you first examine the
values in SILKS shown here. We avoid bordering on the sensational
but present plain facts as seen from our point of view and willing to
submit the same for your inspection and judgment. Respectfully
W. Q. Wilson & Co.
School Books and Supplies of every description.
Some Special Values in Second-hand Books.
Dodson's Drug Store.
t40h, I AM SO TIRED!"
Is heard daily from old and young, rich and poor. Did "you ever stop and consider
the cause of this remark? We will venture to say nine cases out of ten are
caused by improper digestion. This, or other symptoms of Indigestion such as
nervousness, nausea, heart-burn, sour stomach, flatulency and despondency,
should be a warning to you who are in danger of having indigestion, the great
est enemy of American health to-day, fasten its merciless fangs on your health.
Remember, "A Stitch in time saves nine", and a bottle of the celebrated
Keitum's Sure Cure for Indigestion has saved untold misery to people in many
parts of this broad land, by curing them permanently of this miserable disease.
Yes, not like the pepsin digestives that help for a time, but cures permanently
by causing the. digestive organs to perform their functions. Nature being such
a great rectifier of its own ills, with the assistance of this powerful medicine,
gives you a healthy stomach and removes indigestion and its symptoms perma
nently Sold on a $5.00 guarantee. r>0 cents and $1.00 per bottle at
I.aureus Drug Company.
^y^g Invite al1 who have any kind ?* Bank"
wmmmwmmmmwmmmmwm in? Business to transact, to call
and Investigate our terms and facilities.
The Bank of Laurens
O. B. SIMMONS, President.
J. J. Pluss, W. P, Caine,
CASH1RR. ASST. CASMIBK.
,2 Some Wise Merchant ^
?5 Is going to sell our Fertilizers in Laurens this sea- J
?? son. We are quite sure of this. If you don't 9U
$ know the TIGER BRAND FERTILIZERS and
f_\ ACIDS get acquainted by asking your neighbors
mf. over in Spartanburg, what they think about the _L
* stuff. It you find that your dealer does not sell 2^
the goods, write us and we'll send you some adver- _f
TZ ? ? ? 0 l'l jl i Ml ? ?_ _ ... .Li-- _1 ?
tising matter that will inform you on the subject. ?q
? Remember, The Boll Buster, our pet mixture. ?
%S Drop us a card.
lj Spartanburg Fertilizer Company, Jl
?g P. 0. Drawer 78. Spartanburg, S. C. 5$j
Don't Let Your
HORSES AND MULES
Get Poor and Boney!
Give Each One a Bottle of
White's Purgative Medicine,
This puts them in good or
der to get the full benefit of
White's Worm and Condition Powders
Continue the Powders for eight days and you will be
astonished at the results. Follow directions
on the packages.
White's ollc an.i Kidney Cure!
The Great Combination Kidney and Colic Remedy for Stocki
Directions on Package.
White's Black Liniment!
The only absolutely perfectly balanced sub-cutaneous
counter irritant. Especially recommended for
the human family. Fine for Stock also.
25 and 50 cents sizes.
sah? by Dodson's Drug Store.
?Vc?ctable Preparation Tor As
Ung the Stommlis and Dowels of
INFANJS &G HILDRLN
ncss and Hosl Contains neither
Opium.Morphine nor Mineral.
Not N aii c otic .
/\ini>Jiiit Sr;d *
lUk.lh Vit -
/!?* iW *
lit CttituiUnbXafa *
Hat? Scfi/ -
A perfect Remedy forConslipfl
lion. Sour Slomnch.IJiniTliocn
ncss an.l Loss OF Sl.BBP.
FncSiwSlc Signature <>P
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
THE OflTAVn COMPANY. NfW YORK QITT.
HOHE I) ULKS
C. N. & L. Knill <?iul co.
Schedule In effect November *21?t, 1004
No. 52 No. 21
11 10 n m
12 3rt p m
1 22 p m
1 42 p m
2 02 pm
2 22 p m
310 p m
4 46 p m
f> 16 p m
7 06 p m
8 16 p m
8 45 p m
7 00 a m
7 30 a m
8 36 um
I 00 n m
a 45 n ni
.r> 25 a m
6 00 a m
5 20 p m
6 00 pm
7 05 pm
in |i m v? .vf h in ViD y III
DR. CLIPTON JON?8
OFFICE IM SIMMONS BUILDING
Phono: Offlee No. 86; Residence 219.
W. C. IRBY, Jr."
Attorney at Law,
LAURKNS, S. C> _