Newspaper Page Text
IN NEW YOltK UITt.
Reigel Resigns Presidency of Ware
Shoal* Mfg. Co. and bis Father.
Benj. Reigel Elected.
j? A meeting of the directors of the
Ware Shoala Mfg., Co. was held in
New York City last week. Mr. N. B.
Dial was the only local director attend
ing. Mr. B. D. Reigel resigned as
"President and his father, Mr. Benj.
Reigel of Easton, Pa., was elected
to the presidency.
The question of the $15,000 residence
built by Mr. B. D. Reigel for his own
use was brought up. Mr. Reigel stated
that Mr. Dial had opposed spending
more than $2,500 of the stockholders
money for such a purpose but that he
had expended the larger amount. Mr.
Dial then proposed that the Company
deed Mr. Reigel for a nominal consid
eration the site for the purpose stated
with vrcvcr^LfiJeuse in title and that
Mr. Re.B JHpaytne c?St J. thq^Jj?use.
This was declined. The majority then
voted for Mr. Reigel to pay $1,000 per
year rental for same. Mr. Dial alone
On motion of Mr. Benj. Reigel, Sr.,
it was ordered that no building other
than those already under construction
be done for the present.
Mr. Dial was asked if any suits or
litigation had been begun and answer
ed "No." Questioned as to when such
action might begin Mr. Dial replied
that he had nothing to give out for
publication at this time.
Panama Canal?Erie Canal.
Machinery is digging the Panama
Canal a thousand times quicker than
the shovel dug the Erie. . *
Machinery produces the L. & M.
Paint at 50 times less cost for labor,
than if made by hand.
The L. & M. gives the best job in the
world, because L. & M. Zinc hardens
L. & M. White Lead and makes L. &
M. Paint wear like iron for 10 to 15
It only requires 4 gallons of this cel
ebrated paint and 3 gallons of Linseed
Oil at 00 cents per gallon, to paint a
moderate size house. If any defect
exists in L. & M. Paint, will repaint
house for nothing.
Sold by J. H. & M. L. Nash, Laurens
and Clinton Pharmacy, Clinton.
Col. Bryan's Illustrated Book of Travel
The success of Col. Bryan's new
book "The Old World and Its Ways"
gives striking testimony to his hold on
the popular mind. It recounts and pro
fusely illustrates his recent journey
around the world. It has been iss'.ed five
months, and we are advised that, in a
short period four large editions aggre
gating 41,000 copies have been called
lor. 1 he report of agents, which have
been submitted to us, would indicate
that the demand for it is well nigh
spontaneous and universal chat it ex
ceeds that for any other book published
for the subscription trade since the
Boriod of "Grant's Memoirs." Col.
rvan's book with like success depends
upon no sympathetic elements for its
strength. But it has on tho part of the
people the enduring leehng of personal
confidence in the great -moral and in
tellectual integrity of its author.
It has an equally pronounced admira
tion for his abilities, and the untiring
energy that enables him to cover the
world in his noted tour?and to photo
graph and describe it in his inimitable
way. Without official place Col. Bryan
is everywhere regarded, at home and
abroad, as a student of men and of
government, and of governmental con
ditions, his observations and conclusions
profoundly interest the people. Hence
the great sale of his "book, descriptive
of men and things seen during his not
ed tour around trie world and through
the Nations. It is vitalized by 251 artis
tic engravings, from photographs taken
by him or under his supervision, repre
senting men, places and things that in
terested him and that specially interest
every American reader. It is a most
unique presentation of a wonderfully
interesting journey that has caught the
attention of the people, and met with
threat demand. It is sold only through
soliciting agents. -
The Thompson Publishing Company,
St. Ixuiis, Mo., are the fortunate pub
lishers. They advertise for agenta in
another column of this issue.
Prevents 'and cures constipation,
stomach and kidney trouble. Makes
digestion easy. That's what Hollister's
Rocky Mountain Tea does. 30cts. Tea
Cotton Grader and Manager.
Editor Laurens Advertiser:
Will you be kind enough to allow
me space to call the attention of the
Farmers' Union men to tho fact that
Mr. J. Wade Anderson has been ap
pointed Trade Agent of our Union to
get prices- and also agent to grade
sind manage the sale of our cotton ?
on each Tuesday and Friday of every
week. 1 hope our Union men that
arc obliged to sell any of their cotton
and cannot hold will see Mr. Andor
son and co-operate with him. Let us
see if we cannot get more competition
in the buying and get better prices
for what cotton is obliged to be sold.
We have arranged with both ware
houses to put our cotton on platform
free of charge for one week with in
W. M. Irty,
Sec. Laurens Union.
Oct. 8, 1907.
WOMEN CUT DIAMONDS.
The Most Delicate Work Is Intrusted to
Women have always excelled in the
art of wearing diamonds, but how many
people know that they excel in the art
of cutting thorn, too? Yet they do.
Word comes from Amsterdam in the
annual report of Frank D. Hill, consul
of the Dutch port, that in a great dia
mond cutting factory three women are
intrusted with the most delicate and
difficult part of the processes.
It is an imr Jrtant industry in Amster
dam, is diamond cutting. Thousands
of the gems that come from the mines
of South Africa are taken to that city
to be split and cut and polished, made
over from rough stone into the spark
ling wellsof light that shine of women's
necks. In this facto-iy where women
are employed over 400,000 diamonds
were cut and polished in one year. For
thirty years only men were employed,
but in 1875, as an experiment, a few
women were taken on and so dexterous
did they proyjj?^aft^now the most im
'tfMtfsunrfpart, the cutting of the dia
mond, is done by them.
When the rough gems come in they
are taken in hand by men. They do
the splitting, that is, divide the stones
that have flaws into pure aid flawless
gems. The men do this by land, hold
ing the diamond, which has b*en (irmly
waxed in a little frame in one land, and
the other pressing the diamond tipped
tool on the weak spot wheae theflaw is
in the stone.
. Then the women toke the dividei sec
tions and perfect them. It is a ticklish
task, this diamond cutting and trying
to the eyes. Some of the- diamonds ?re
so minute that 400 of them will weigh
less than half a carat. Yet even the
most infinitesimal angle on their sur
face must be detsted ond cut off. The^
diamonds aac still held by being waxed
in a little frame, and before the women
burn jets of gas, ready to be used when
melted wax is ncoded. For eight hours
a day the women work, skillfully wcild
ing their little pear-shaped diamon-tip
ped tools. Afid tl\ey receive for this
work the magnificent remuneration of
From 8 to 20 guilpers ($3.21 to $8.4o) a
week. To be sure, living is not so ex
pensive tn Amsterdam as in America,
and these women have an least a pleas
ant place to work in. A shop has been
built for them right on tha quay, close
to the factory, ond they have it all to
themselves and plenty of large windows
to give them light. Fortunately for
them, light is necessary for their,
The stones ore giyen to the women
in pockets by the fore woman, and if
by chance a woman loses a gem and
ctmnot find it she must refund its value.
This cutting is responsible work,
therefore, and it is slow and patient
A good many celebrated diamand
hav passed through this factlry where
the women work. It was here that
the victoria, weighing 400 carats, was
cut and polished, and the Moguld, 227
carats in weight, and the great Regent
of France, which is now in Louvre.
The Kohinoor was recuf. here, losing
half its weight in the process, but more
than doubling its value.
Judge Reduces Verdict.
A Certain Cure for Croup?-Used for Ten
Years Without a failure.
Mr. W. C. Bott, a Star City, Ind.,
hardware merchant, is enthusiastic in
his praise of Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy. His children have all been
subject to croup and he has used this
remedy for the past ten years, and
though they much feared the croup,
his wife and he always felt safe upon
retiring when a bottle of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy was In the house. His
oldest child was subject to severe at
tacks: of croup, but this remedy never
failed to effect a speedy cure. He has
recommended it to friends and neigh
bors ;ind all who have used it say that
It is unentailed for croup and whooping
cough. For sale by Laurens Drug Co.
Invited to Speak.
. Postmaster Ceo. S. McCravy has
been invited by the committee in
charge to deliver an address before the
State Postmasters association at its
annual meeting during Fair week in
"Pneumonia's Deadly Work
had so seriously affected my right
lung," writes Mrs. Fannie Connor, of
Rural Route 1, Georgetown, Tonn.,
"that I coughed continuously night and
day and the neighbors' prediction
consumption?seemed inevitable, until
my husband brought home a bottle of
Dr. King's New Discovery, which in
my case proved to be the only REAL
cough cure and restorer of weaK, sore
lungs." When all other remedies
utterly fail, you may still win in the
battle against lung and throat troubles
with New Discovery, the REAL cure.
Guaranteed by Laurens Drug Co., and
Palmetto Drug Co. fiOc. and $1.00.
[Trial bottle free.
Railway Pumping Station.
The pumping station for the railway
tank, located at the Laurens depot, is
being removed to a point near trie Co
lumbia Newberry & Laurens railroad
trestle and the water supply hereafter
will be had from Little river.
It. A. COOPER,
C. W. TUNE, J. F. TOLRERT,
Sec'y and Trcas. Mgr. Ins. Depart.
M. J. OWINGS
j. (). C. Fleming, C. E. KENNEDY W. j. Fleming
E. P. Whakton, J. W. Toon, J. F. ToLBBRT,
C. D. Mosei.ey, S. J. CBA1G, W. A. Watts,
II. K. Aikbn, D.A.Davis, M. J. OwiNOS,
S. M. Wiekes, J. W. DuPRBB, R. A. Cooi?eh.
Capital Stock $25,000
Real Estate, Stocks and Bonds bought and sold. I-ioans negotiated on Real Es
tate-long time and easy payments. Our Insurance Manager, Mr. .1. V.
Totbcrt, can give you the very best Life and Fire Insurance contracts.
We also act as Execirtor, Administrator, Guardian, Receiver,
Wt> offer, subject to previous sale or withdrawal
Five Shares Enterprise Bank at . 121.00
Give Us You/ Business and Help a Home Enterprise.
OUR CROSS HILL NEWS LETTER.
New Store Rooms Occupied. A Farmers'
Union Organized. Other News.
Cross Hill, Oct. 7. ?Rev. Jonas Bar
cluy preached at the Presbyterian
church yesterday morning and evening,
Mr. Louis Hanoa has gone to Au
gusta to attend lectures at the Medical
Mrs Mary Pinson wife of Mr. John
Pinson, Sr. died last Thursday night
and was buried Friday at the Baptist
Elton Harmon, son of our townsman
Mr. Harmon, has been very ill with
fever. He is some better to-day.
A Farmers' Union has been organiz
ed here with Mr. B. P. WatLs president.
Dr. Miller's two new stores are occu
Labor is scarce and farmers who de
pend on picking by the day are having
a tedious ti'i..-- getting their cotton
Mr. Luther Mnrtin has opened up a
stock of fancy groceries in the Payne
brick store three doors from the Miller
Hill Bros, has received all the neces
sary machinery and will be able to run
both sections of their ginnery. They
will have a Capacity of about one hun
dred bales a day.
Afflicted With Sore Eyes for 33*Years.
I have been afflicted with sore eyes
for thirty-three years. Thirteen years
ago I became totally blind and was
blind for six years. My eyes were
badly inflamed. One of my neighbors
insisted upon my trying Chamberlain's
Salve and gave me half a box of it. To
my surprise it healed my eyes and my
sight came back to me. P. C. Earl,
Cynthiana, Ky. Chamberlain's Salve
is for sale by Laurens Drug Co.
School Children to Have Chance.
It is the desire of the Daughters of
the Confederacy that every school girl
ami boy, no matter how small a child,
shall have a share in the building of the
Confederate monument and so feel a
personal interest in it. With this idea
irr-view, Mrs. Robert Bell, president of
the Daughters of the Confederacy has
written to every teacher in the county
the letter published below, asking that
each child bring ten cents to school to
be forwarded by the teacher to the
"Laurens, S. C, Sept. 1907.
You have doubtless seen in the county
papers that the Sons and Daughters of
the Confederacy propose to erect a
monument to perpetuate the memory of
our Confederate veterans. We arc anx
ious thatxhe children of the county have
a part in this noble work and thought
possibly we might reach them beUer by
asking each teacher to present it to his
or her school and ask a contribution of
ten cents from each pupil. Of course
there are some who will not be able to
respond. We will give each school credit
for whatever amount they contribute
and will publish a list of contributions
of each school in the county papers.
When you have made this collection,
please forward to me and I will send a
receipt for same. Hope you may suc
ceed in making a collection however
They Make You Feel Good.
The pleasant purgative effect experi
enced by all who use Chamberlain's
Stomach and Liver Tablets, and the
healthy condition of the body and mind
they create makes one real joyful.
Price, 25 cents. Samples free at the
Laurens Drug Co.
Tylersville, October 8. Mrs. A. E.
Cleveland and little son spent Thursday
with Mrs. W. F. Cleveland at Hunting
Rev. A.A. Merritt filled his regular ap
pointment at Sandy Springs Sunday af
Misses Lula and Lucy Donnon attend
ed the Baptist Association at DurbiH
Creek last week.
Mr. J. II, Powers attended the Bap
tist Association at Durban Creek.
Messrs. Bluford Blakley and Hugh
Donnon were in Laurens Saturday,
Mr. Roy Powers made a business trip
to Spartanburg Tuesday.
Miss Ella Peterson spent last week
Mr. Shell of Laurens spent Saturday
and Sunday with Mr. W. D. Byrd's
Miss Lillian Merritt of Laurens spent
Sunday night with the Misses Donnon.
The Price of Health.
"The price of health in a malarious
district is just 25 cents; the cost of a
box of Dr. King's New Life Pills,"
writes Ella Slay ton, of Noland, Ark.
New Life Pills dense gently and. im
part new life and vigor to the system.
25c. Satisfaction guaranteed at the
Laurens Drug Co., and Palmetto Drug
Hope That he Will Accept.
Rev. W. E. Thayer was called to the
pastorate of the First church of Lau
rens on Sunday last by a unanimous
vote, and it is hoped that he will ac
cept. Bro. Thayer has many friends in
the State who will be glad to see him
identified with us again. The pastorate
to which he has been called is one of
the most important in the State as well
as one of the most delightful.?Baptist
Of the City of Laurens, Ending Septem*
ber 20th, 1907.
Cash in Banks $3,323 49
Sundries 4,713 45
Fines 1,354 15
Real and Personal Tax 459 35
Street Tax 55 50
Special Tax 312 22
Dog Tax 7 00
Water Rates 830 84
Light Rates 1,052 22
Water Material 121 55
Light Material 1,042 30
Tan Main 18 00
Labor on Light 50 J
Total $13,310 68
Sundries $4,831 56
Street Work 2,322 80
Police Department 1,135 44
Water Expense 1,149 30
Light Expense 1,418 02
Water Material 10 92
Fire Department 12 57
General Expense 250 64
Charity ?6 00
Sewerage 84 25
Roads and Bridges 155 II
Cash on Hand in Banks 1,874 07
Total $13,310 68
W. IL GILKERSON,
Clerk and Treasurer.
It is stated that Winthrop will ask
the legislature for an appropriation of
$60,000.00 to build another dormitory.
Several hundred students were refused
admission to the eollege this year on
account of lack of room.
Mrs. Connor Fuller went to Rock Hill
Friday to visit her sister, Mrs. Laurens
A cabinet repair shop in Laurens is
most certainly a pressing need. A shop
where old furniture could be repaired
and upholstered would not lack for pa
Mrs. J. C. Garlington and Miss Edna
Garlington came down from Spartan
burg Wednesday to visit Mrs, S. L.
Frierson, Mrs. P. A. Simpson and other
Miss Thames has returned to the city
to resume her duties as teacher of kin
dergarten at the Laurens Cotton Mill
Miss EleanorRall came up from Char
leston a few days ago to take charge
of the kindergarten department at the
Watts Mill school.
A party of Clinton people came up for
Gentry's show Wednesday but arriving
too late for the performance, devoted
the afternoon to shopping in the splen
did stores of Laurens, where the most
up to date and elegant lines of goods in
all departments are shown.
William Jennings Bryan has been invit
ed to speak at Sparenburg during the
The Nathaniel Green Chapter, 1). A.
R. of Greenville propose to mark the
grave of Dicie Langston.the Revolution
ary heroine who is buried near Travel
ler's Rest. Dicie Langston is an an
cestress of the Langston's of Laurens
Miss Leila Thompson of Spartanburg
arrived Friday to visit Mrs. W. E.
Mrs. J. II. Sullivan is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. R. C. Richardson in
Miss Rosa Walker of Augusta is vis
iting Mr. and Mrs. Ceorgc Balentinc,
who recently returned to Laurens after
a residence of several months in Sumter.
Mr. James Shelley returned to Wil
mington Monday after spending a day
or two in the city.
Mr. F. E. Arnold of Hampton, Ga.,
is with Posey'8 drug store. *
Mr. J. O. Stone of Ekom section was
in town Monday.
Miss Jennie Willis, of Gray Court,
was in the city shopping Monday morn
Invitations have been received in
Laurens to the marriage of Miss
Blanche E. Morris of Florence and Mr.
Bee G. Peterson of Union. The wed-1
ding will take place in Florence, at the |
Methodist Episcopal church, Wednes
day evening, Oct. 16th.
The bride-elect is a daughter of the
Rev. and Mrs. Thos. E. Morris who
were located in Laurens several years
ago, Mr. Morris being the pastor in
charge of the Laurens Methodist
church at the time.
Mr. Peterson is a Laurens boy, the
third son of the late Mr. J. WotTord
Peterson, and is a deservely popular
young business man who has resided at
Union for the past year or so. THE
Advertiser joins numerous friends in
The County Treasurer's Books wil.
be open for collection of State, County
MCommutation Road Taxes for Fis
Year, 1007, at the Treasurer's OHice
n October loth., to December .'list.,
Those who prefer to do so can pay in
January, 1007, with one per cent addi
tional. Those who prefer paying ir
February, 1908, can do so with two pel
cent additional. Those who prefer to
pay in March, 1908, to the 16th., of
said month, can do so by paying seven
per cent, additional. After said date
the Books will close.
All persons owning property or pay
ing Taxes for others in more than one
Township are requested to call for re
ceipts in each of the several Townships
in which they live. This is important
?\s additional cost and penalty may be
attached. Prompt attention will be
given to those who wish to pay their
Taxes through the mail by check, mon
ey order, etc. Persons sending in lists
of names ho be taken o(T are urged to
send thcmv early as the Treasurer is
very busy during the month of Decem
The Tax Levy is as follows :
State Tax.4} mills j
County Ordinary.3 mills
Special County,. 1J mills
Road Tax.2 mills
Survey of proposed County of
Total,. 14J mills
Fountain Inn "
2 1-2 mills
2 1-4 mills
2 1-2 mills
( ross Hill Sinking fund,
Cross Hill Township High
Mountville Special No, 16
Hunter " No. 5
Sullivan Township R. R.
Runds,.4 1-2 mills
All able bodied male citizens between
the ages of 21 and 00 arc liable to pay
a Poll Tax of $1.00, except old soldiers
who are exempt at 50 years.
Commutation Road Tax $1.00. in lieu
of Road duty. Road Tax to be paid by
the 1st., day of March. 1908,. Other
I Taxes to bo paid at tlie time stated ]
J. I). MOCK,
Oct. 0 1907 td.
The blooming rose is beautiful,
Rut the blushing bride more dutiful,
All the crimson tint you like to see are
By taking Rocky Mountain Tea.
The Talk of the Town
Is of the matchless array of attractive fall goods we are offering, the splendor of our
styles, the extensivertess of our assortments and the superiority of our values in* the
various lines forming this collection have caused greatest enthusiasm on the part of
those who have seen them.
, Our new stock is full of many exceptional features and this week we particularly
call your attention to the following:
An exceptionally fine line
of nobby Jackets; many are
lined throughout with Satin;
in the always stylish black,
tan and brown. Nowhere
can you find values to equal
these at 5.00 7.50 10.00 and
One can do nothing but
admire Silks like ours. Hair
lines, plaids and all the solid
colors in rich, harmonious
Guaranteed Black Taffeta
at $1.00, and a choice line of
fancy silks for waists, 50c
Lovely Dress Goods.
Inspect our superb array of
Fall Dress Goods. Elegance and
distinction characterize our whole
stock. Here you will find great
assortments of the newest patterns,
weaves and materials. Conserva
tive, Classical Fabrics arc the rule,
but we also have some eccentric
whims for those who want them.
The quality of our goods are the
highest, but the prices are the low
est you can get anywhere.'
In an exceptionally large range of the most
fashionable qualities and weaves in black, navy,
brown, gray and gurnet. Many novelty effects
in stripes, plaids and checks. Exceptional val
ues at $1.00 per yard.
YoiLCftH come to this store and see all that
is flew in Panamas, Voiles, Batiste, Chiffon
Panamas, Serges, etc. An extensive assortment
at $1.00 yard. Also a handsome variety at 50c,
7.r>e and 85c.
When you see our large lift*c in all the popu
lar plaids and stripes, you will simply be delight
ed. The superior quality of our merchandise has
always been a matter ot comment, but this year
we have excelled all previous efforts. Price 50c,
75c and $1.00 per yard.
We boast of our line of
guaranteed Silk Petticoats,
but we want you to boast
Petticoats of rustling taf
feta silk with all the tucks,
shirrings and ruffles so pleas
ing, 5.00, 6.50 and $7.50.
Also a choice line of the
Heatherbloom and Mercer
ized Skirts, 1.00, 2.00 to
We invite you to prove for
yourself the superior mater
ials and workmanship in our
Skirts of Voile and Panama;
black, navy and brown at
5.00, 6.50 and $7.50.
THE FIT AND STYLE OF OUR SHOES
Is well known, but we cannot help telling you more for not only do our Shoes fit well, feel
well and look well, but they also wear well. Only the best materials are used and only the most
skilled workmen make them. That's why nearly everybody in Laurens wears one or another of
the makes we handle. Moreover, the prices, are, quality considered, the lowest you can get any
where. Men's Shoes, $1.50 to $6.00. Ladies' Shoes, $1.25 to $4.00.
This is a flany Sided Store That Aims to Please Everybody
Shoes for Bows
The Reliable Store
$.|.oi> Shoes for
? THE MANLEYS 8
<< nv w. d. s.
I like to sec a family that have lived
a long time at the old homestead. They
are apt to make law abiding citizens
who love thsir country and church. I
have known five generations of the Man
leys who have resided on their farm at
Rabun Creek Church. Win. Manly was a
particular friend of Mr. Cresswell, the
Clerk of the Court of Laurons Co., who
thought enough of him to give him the
tract of land that is still in possession
of the family. His son Thomas, the
old miller of Tumbling Shoals, was the
next owner. It then fell into the hands
of his daughter, Temperance, who with
her neice, who married Mr. Godfrey,
live on the place. The Godfrey children
make the fifth in line of succession.
When our family moved down from
Greenville county, father purchased
from Henry Burroughs one thousand
acres of Hickory Tavern land for fifty
cents per acre. Then these lands wore
considered almost worthless, now they
are the finest cotton lands in the coun
ty. It is wonderful how a country
changes in a few generations; also,
what a difference there is in the man
ner and customs of people,
Let me tell you of a custom that was
in vogue in Miller Mauley's day. Child
ren were brought to the mill to be cured
of whooping cough. A turn of corn
was poured up into the mill hopper and
the child placed in on top of the corn,
the water was turned on and the stones
started up, and the child was ground
down and cured of the whooping cough.
Thomas Manly said that he could
read the domestic lives of his patrons
by the meal bags they sent to mill.
When clean and creased sacks came in,
he knew those people were neat and
clean in their cooking. When sacks
woreCOVerOd With red mud and meal
caked In them so they would stand up
on their end; that crowd was as nasty as
hogs, and it would take a man with a
strong stomach to eat with thorn.
REV, W. R. THAYI'R'S VISIT.
Newly Called Pastor to First Itaptist
Cluirch-Prcachcd Twice Sunday.
The Rev. William E. Thayer, late of
Winchester, Ky., who has been invited
to t ho pastorate of the First Rapt ist
church here, came to Laurens Satur
day anil at both of the regular Sunday
services, morning and evening, held
at the First church, ho occupied the
pulpit. Roth sermons were very able
discourses and were heard by large and
While in the city Mr. Thayer was the
guest of members of the First church,
a majorlh of whom had the pleasure
of greeting him personally. Ho made
a line impression upon all who heard
him preach or met him in a social way.
Reforo leaving the city Monday after
n?on for Green illo he stated that he
had not given the church a final answer
in regard to tie call extended, but the
impression is that he will accept the
II Heaters That
Will Last, Save
Fuel and Give'?':
Is the kind you get if you will
lot us show you our line before
We have a complete line in different styles und
sizes, made of the best quality of iron and so con
structed that you can regulate the heat.
This is the best line you will find anywhere from
which you can select just what you want. Ranging
SS.TS TO $19.00.
Mow lo Cure a Cold.
Thfl question of how to euro a cold
without unnecessary loss of time 18 one in
which we are all more or |0S8 intcrest
ed, for the quicker a cold is gotten rid
of the less danger of pneumonia and
other disease.!. Mr. R. W. L. Hall of
Wavorly, Va., has used (? hainberlain's
Cough Remedy for years and says: "I
lifmly believe ('hamberlain's Cough
Remedy to bo absolutely the best prep
aration on the market for colds. 1 have
recommended it to my friends and they
all agree with me." For sale by I,au
rens Drug (!o.
Kocky Mountain Tea Nugget
A Busy Medicine (or Bu;y People.
Brings Golden Health and Renewed Vljror.
A IMClflfl for Conntlpntion. IndllfAftMon, TjItOT
uui RMney troubles. i'iini>i<:n, Kcjvrwy icipuri
lllood, Dad Breath, ?lur?tMi Bowel?, Headacho
and Hiicisnchc. its Hociiy Mountain Tea In lao*
lot fonn. 3R cents a box. Uenulno marie by
llouJSTtn Dnua Compant, Mud l mod, wjs.
DOLDEN NUfcGETS FOP. SALLOW PEOPLE
Tho noxt regular examination for
teaelier's certificates will DO held at
LauronsCourt House, Friday Oct. isth,
All teacher.;, principals and assis
tants, who have no diploma; or certi
ficates, and who expect to teach in the
County next session, an? respectfully
requested to attend this examination.
BIO \J >T or
M. H. FOWLER.
We are offering extra good valuea in
silver plated Knives and Forks at a
special price of 75 cents a net.
It. W. NASH,
County Supt. of Education.
Stute of South iJnmllna,
County <>r l/.\orcns
Uy 0. G, Thompson, Probate Judge:
Whereas, /.. N. Cray mudosuit td mo
to grant him Letters of Administration
df tin: ostatc and offoal; <?f .1. i-tarvoy
Thoao aro thoroforo, to cito und ad
monish all ami singular tho kindi'Cd and
creditors of tho said J. Ilarvoy Cray, de?
ceased, that they bo and appear buforo
ni". in the Court ??f Probato, to bo held
at Daurons c. II., L. ('..the 17th day of
October) 1907, noxt, after publication
I hereof, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, to
show cause, if any they have, why the
; said Administration should not bo
i Given under my hand this 30th day of.
September, Anno Domini 1907.
'robato Laurent Go ?.