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W. W. BALL, Editor.
advertiser printing company
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tion, $1.00; each subsequent insertion,
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Obituaries: All over 60 words, one cent
Notes of thanks: Five cents the line.
Entered at the postoffice at Laurens,
S. C. as second class mail matter.
LAURENS, S. C, NOVEMBER 20, 1907.
LAURENS COTTON MARKET.
Laurens has probably been the best
cotton market this )season of any town
in South Carolina, and its influence has
been felt, not only through this county,
but has extended to the adjoining coun
ties. Up to this time more cotton has
come to Laurens than was marketed
here during the whole of last season,
but only about two-thirds of it has been
sold. Of course there will he thou
sands of bales yet to come. Most of
tho strong holders will not bring their
cotton for storage until the bad weather
sets in. A remarkable circumstance
connected with this condition of af
fairs is the fact that our banks have
been able to take care of it all, and at
no time has the seller been refused
cash for his cotton. Of course we have
all felt the depressing influence of tight
money, but we don't know a county in
tho State that is so entirely able to
take care of itself.
If every person in Laurens county
who has a dollar in his pocket would
deposit it in one of our banks, and
check on it when he needs it, we would
)C able to hold our cotton indefinitely
and get the money on it, too, if we
wanted it. Besides, your money is safe
in the bank; it is not so at home.
We have often heard an old farmer,
for whose opinion we have the greatest
admiration, remark that "a man who
didn'.t have a good garden was of no
account," and that a man could not af
ford not to produce corn enough to do
him, no matter what it cost. By "man"
of course he meant farmer. A person
of another Occupation he hardly regard
ed as worthy of the name. When we
look back over the years covered by
our experiences we are astonished at
the accuracy of his observation. We
have learned that a good garden is the
prime essential to good living, and we
have observed that the farmer who
sells some corn each year, no matter
how little, invariably has some money
out upon which his neighbor who buys
corn is paying interest.
This old farmer knew intuitively
that it was good business to raise corn;
he did not need to prove it by figures;
his neighbor undertook to prove by fig
ures that he could not afford to raise
it, and he did not know enough to
make the figures correctly.
We are glad that the farmers of
Laurens county are adopting the
thought of this level-headed old gen
tleman, as well as the respected sug
gestions of The Advertiser.
Every newspaper editor in the coun
try feels that he knows, and every
politician claims that he knows, the
causes for the financial depression of
the country, and, incidentally, the cause
for the low price of cotton. Some of
their reasons appear to us ridiculous in
the extreme, while others appear
One cry is that speculators are desir
ous of crippling the banks, so that the
farmers cannot borrow money to hold
their cotton; that one way and another
there is a great prearranged movement
among the speculators to bear down
the market for all farm products. To
our mind these notions appear absurd
in the extreme. If there is any person
in the world that is afraid of a panic
or tight money it is the speculator. It
is absolutely necessary to the success
of his business that confidence reign.
That he is responsible for the present
conditions we willingly admit. Caught
in the act of illegitimate business, and
being forced to show his hand, has de
moralized the country, and legitimate
business is greatly handicapped. The
exposed methods of half a dozen bank
ers of New York so demoralized the
people of the country that more than
one hundred millions of money has been
withdrawn from the vaults of that city
alone within the past few weeks by de
positors. New York is the money cen
ter of this country, and the conditions
there are felt throughout the whole
country. It is there that most of the
cotton mills, railroads, and in fact
nearly all enterprises are financed, and
when money is tight there of course all
values are depressed over the whole
country. The banks in this county
have more money on deposit than is
usual, but ri'^y cannot afford to lend it
down as close as usual, by reason of
more money being necessary to do their
business. When conditions settle, as
they surely will, look for cotton to go
A HOME FOR VETERANS.
For ten or fifteen years the estab
lishment of a Confederate Home has
been talked about, in the Legislature,
but nothing has been done. Nobody
seems to know whether or not such a
home is needed, but the question has
again been brought up. We take the
following from the Yorkville Enquirer:
"The question of establishing a Con
federate home is still being agitated.
The argument is that there are a num
ber of Confederate veterans in this
Stato who are no longer able to make a
living, and that it is a shamo to send
them to the poor house. It is noted,
also, that all those who talk Confeder
ate home aro bent on its location in
Columbia. As to whether there is any
real necessity for the establishment of
such a home we aro doubtful. We
think that indigent veterans would like
it much better to Jic taken caro of at
their own homes, or, if they have no
homes, among the surroundings where
the greater portion of their lives has
been spent. But if it is decided that
the home be established, why should it
follow that it must go to Columbia?
Wouldn't it be better to give it to the
county that furnished most soldiers to
the Confederacy? Really, we see no
need why everything of this kind
should go to Columbia."
If there are in the State fifty or a
hundred veterans for which such a
home is needed, whom it would save
from the almshouse, we believe that it
should be established. Would it not be
worth while if the United Confederate
Veterans' Association of the State
would furnish the Legislature with in
formation on the subject? The county
associations might appoint committees
whose duty it would be to report to
Gen. Carwile precisely how many veter
ans would probably take advantage of
tho hospitality of a State home, were it
built and supported by the State.
THE FARMERS FORTIFIED.
Our Northern friends arc consoling
themselves that very soon the South
ern cotton growers will bo forced to
sell their cotton. They don't under
stand "they never can understand."
In Laurcns county this year more
corn has been produced than at any
time within the whole history of the
country. Corn is today worth 95 cents
the bushel. People are ready to give
95 cents a bushel for it (or were 'No
vember 15) and yet there is no corn for
sale. Ten years ago Laurcns farmers,
or most of them, would have been
forced to sell their corn in November
for 50 or 60 cents the bushel, and buy
it back in the spring at 80 cents the
bushel. They have learned the lesson.
They know that corn will be worth as
much next spring as now, and probably
more, and hard cash does not tempt
them to part with it. We heard of a
Laurcns negro last week who refused
sixty dollars for sixty bushels of corn.
Many of the negroes are well-to-do. If
they can hold corn, which they can eat,
I having it ground into meal and hominy,
they can surely hold cotton.
Thousands of Southern farmers are
independent. Here is a man with fifty
bales of cotton in the warehouse. His
credit in the stores is as good as Pier
pont Morgan's, so far as his wants go.
Merchants are glad to sell to him on a
credit. This farmer has no house rent
to pay, no water rates, no electric
ligJtL tolls; he can still get his fuel at n
low price, and probably has it* on his
farm. He has some hogs, and some
thing to feed them on. The State and
county are not pressing him for taxes.
When he is determined to hold cotton
he can get on in this climate with
mighty few clothes. A hundred or
two hundred dollars will carry him
through the winter. How is that man
to be forced to sell cotton, if he doesn't
care to sell it at present prices?
Of course the majority of our farm
ers are not in this condition. Many
must sell all their cotton. Others have
sold it; but Thanksgiving Day is nearly
here, and we may thank Providence
that the time has come that there are
farmers in strong business position in
the South who will be able to hold
three million or four million bales of
cotton from a market that Theodore
Price and his allies are trying to de
moralize, "till the cows come home."
To do this may require some sacrifice;
may compel the little girls to get on
with a doll baby less at Christmas, but
in the long run it will put money in the
pockets of our people.
We do not pretend to say what the
price of cotton will be next spring.
Every man must bear his own burden
of risk. A distinguished citizen said to
the writer last week?the very same
whom we mentioned some time .ago as
the man who would make a good
United States Senator, but whom we
did not name?that in some of the coun
ties nobody was buying cotton. "But,"
said he, "when cotton is held, and not
sold at 10J cents at a time when no
body seems to be able to buy it at that
price, it proves that, were the finances
of the country in a healthy condition,
it would bring a great deal more than
10? cents?which is to say that it is
worth more than that figure.''
Our friend is, of course, right. The
wonder is that, with buyers holding off,
cotton has not dropped to 8 cents; and,
if the farmers did not know that it
can't be raised profitably for that price,
thoy would accept it.
Money may be tight for a long time,
but there is no excuse for a panic, and
there can't be a panic in the South so
long as the stuff, the cotton and the
com, are here.
Don't Pay Alimony
to be divorced from your appendix.
There will be no occasion for it if you
keep your bowels regular with Dr.
King's New Life Pills. Their action is
so gentle that the appendix never has
cause to make tho least complaint.
Guaranteed by Laurens Drug Co. and
Palmetto Drug Co. 25c. Try them.
Shall These Orphans Have Thanksgiving?
Dr. Jacobs, of the Thornwell Orphan
"A little child alone in the world, its
bright black eyes filled with tears, came
to me held by the hand of a good wo
man. Only five years old, fatherless,
motherless, she finds herself, after a
long ride on the cars, under the care of
a friendly traveler, at the door of the
Orphanage. But, poor little thing, she
knows nothing of where she is, does not
even know the place from which she
came; she has her name written on a
slip of paper as an introduction to the
kind friends who are hereafter to care
for her. She brings a little package
under her arms? it is all of her worldly
goods. So it was, only a few weeks
ago, but now how different. She is
opening her bright eyes to the lessons
that come to her daily. Falling into
the routine of chapel and school and
dinner and plav, she is waking up: her
young soul is speaking through lips and
fingers and feet and dimpled cheek.
"Someone now loves the little girl,
someone puts her to sleep at night, af
ter her lips hove whispered 'Our
Father.' She is finning a home, she is
herself, she will some day find God."
This little child was welcomed to the
loving care of the Thornwell Orphan
age. Every one of tho two hundred
and fifty children in the school of that
institution have had more or less of the
same experience. It is true that be
tween them and grim necessity there is
today a strong wall of defence. But
the people who love God and little chil
dren are that wall. The Orphanage is
under Presbyterian control, but it is for
all orphans. It turns none away be
cause of its father's faith. There are
158 orphans from South Carolina under
its care, G2 from Georgia, 23 from
Florida, and the rest from ten other
Southern States. Not one has a living
Send gifts of provisions or money to
Thornwell Orphanage, Clinton, S. C,
makinge checks payable to Dr. Ja
A Narrow Escape.
G. W. Floyd, a merchant of Plunk,
Mo., had a narrow escape four years
ago, when he ran a jimson burr into his
thumb. He says: '.'The doctor wanted
to amputate it, but I would not con
sent. I bought a box of Bucklen's Ar
nica Salve, and that cured the danger
ous wound. 2f)C at Laurens Drug Co.
and the Palmetto Drug Co.
BRYAN AND THE PRESIDENCY.
He is Willling lu be Nominated, But is
Not Seeking (he Honor.
Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 14.?William
Jennings Bryan will accept the Demo
cratic nomination for the presidency in
1908, but will neither ask for nor make
a fight for it.
He says that for a year or more he
has been pressed to answer the ques
tion, "Will you accept the nomination?'
and believes the public is entitled to an
answer and to know his position.
"The question that ought to weigh
most," he says, "is whether my nomi
nation will strengthen the democratic
party more than the nomination of
Not only will he not seek or ask for
the nomination, but he will not assume
to decide questions of availability, and
if the prize falls to another he will be
neither disappointed nor disgruntled.
At the same time he denies that he
has waited this long in desire to see
whom the republicans will likely nomi
nate, or to ascertain his chances of vic
WOMEN'S MISSIONARY UNION.
New President Elected. List of rue
Columbia, Nov. 15.?The annual con
vention of the Baptist Woman's Mission
Union adjourned last evening after an
interesting session of two days.
Officers for the ensuing year were
elected yesterday afternoon as follows:
President, Mre. I. W. Wingo, of G?ecn
ville; Vico President, Northern division,
Mrs. C. E. Watson, of Greenville;
Eastern division, Mrs. J. B. Boat
wright, of Mullins; Southern division,
Mrs. J. A. Mackie, of Charleston;
Western divisior, Mrs. M. B. Clink
scales, of Due West; Central division,
Mrs. M. II. Mobley, of Columbia; Cor
responding secretary, Mrs. A.L. Crutch
fiield, of Spartanburg; Recording sec
retary, Mrs. J. W. Quattlebaum, of
Anderson; treaurcr, Mrs. J. N. Cudd,
of Spartanburg; auditor, Mrs. C. M.
Crews, of Spartanburg, band superin
tendent, Miss Eliza Hyde of Charles
ton; assistant, Mrs. M. J. Hatcher, of
Johnston; superintendent of girl's work
Miss Anna Watkins, of Greenville; ad
ditional members of the executive com
mittee, Mrs. Walter Abbott, and Mrs.
W. B. Montgomery, of Spartanburg.
The report of the committee on nom
inations was made by the chairman,
Mrs. R. C. Hoyt of Columbia and a
A pretty incident of the afternoon
session was the presentation of an ele
gant silver service to the retiring pres
ident, Mrs. J. D. Chapman, of Anderson
who was compelled to decline re-elec
tion owing to her contemplated removal
At the close of the afternoon session I
the delegates were entertained by Gov
ernor and Mrs. Ansel at a reception at
the executive mansion from five until
Wonderful Eczema Cure.
"Our little boy had eczema for five
years," writes N. A. Adams, Henri
etta, Pa. "Two of our home doctors
said the case was hopeless, his lungs
being affected. We then employed other
doctors, but no benefit resulted. By
chance wo road about Electric Bitters,
bought a bottle and soon noticed im
provement. We continued this medi
cine until several bottles were used,
when our boy was completely cured."
Host of all blood medicines and body
building health tonics. Guaranteed at
the Laurens Drug Co. and the Palmet
to Drug Co. 50c.
Dot us show you our line of ('ouches
and Lounges, upholstered in different
colors of velour and imitation leather,
with the best quality of springs.
S. M. & E." 11. Wilkes & Co.
^ No Modern
fa Laundry fa
^ Gives Gloss Finish gl
? The gloss finish is not recog- <ft
ffa nized by modern laundry ma- 5?U
4v chinery firms. None of the ^3
Jj" modern machinery built will ^
give this finish. ^
|? Domestic finish- our finish J^a
A is the outgrowth of a real need tf^
eR and a desire among the laundry
*?b owners and machinery houses ^
to create something better and tqp
^? easier upon the goods than the V<|
gloss finish machines were. ?
_W By eliminating excessive pros- an
^jj sure and all friction the beau- zfi
tm tifill Domestic finish was oh- ?
?? taincd. K
It made a hit with the pub- JR_
mr lie because it is a handsomer ?g*
and better finish. ?
? Steam i
?j Our Domestic Finish Saves ?
?gg Your Linen.
fj^ Phone 60. Laurens, S. C.
Big Closing Out Sale
This Stock must be sold within 90 days
We are closing out the entire stock of mer
chandise of Hr. Simon Diamond, consisting of
clothing, shoes, hats, trunks, etc. This stock must
be sold regardless of cost within the next 90 days
on account of the death of Mr. Simon Diamond.
Now is your opportunity to secure
All Goods will be sold for Strictly Cash
J. J. PLUSS, Executor.
Four acre lot with 10 room dwelling
with cook room and pantry, bounded on
north by C. & W. C. Ry, east by north
Harper street, south and west by Joe
Wilhams and others. Has beautiful
grove, good barn and outbuildings; one
of the finest locations, in the city. Price
84 acres near Friendship church, good
dwelling and outbuildings. Hounded In
lands of W. R. Cheek, D. Woods and
Others. Price $2,500.00.
Seven room house and two acre lot in
town of Gray Court, modern build.
68 acres land 2J miles Gray Court,
bounded by lands of J. H. Godfrey, John
Armstrong and others. Price $1,650.00.
175 acres of land near Cross Anchor,
Spartanburg county. Hounded by lands
of Mrs. Bodo, Ashmore Tinsley, Mi's.
Harris and C. Yarbor. Apart of the
Louis Yarbor tract. Price, $3,500.
100 acres of land near Waterloo,
bounded by land of Pat Anderson, Dol- |
ly Maden, T. A. Nichols and W. H.
Wharton. Known as the Jim Allen
place. Price, $1,500.
194 acres of land in Sullivan's town
ship. Bounded by land of Joe D. Sulli
van, Wash Sharp and others. Price,
200 acres of land near Mt. Pleasant
church, with two dwellings and out
buildings. Bounded by lands of Lee
L?ngsten, Will Saxon, J. M. Pearce
and the Widdy place. Price, $2,000.
3-4 acre lot, Fountain Inn, 5 room house
and good out buildings, wired in with
good strong wire. Price $900.
488 acres land, bounded by J. II,
Abercrombie, Enoree Rivers J, P. Gray,
O. C. Cox and others, known as the old
Patterson home place. Price $7,500.00
112 acres land bounded by lands of
W. P. Harris, Enoroe river, J. II.
Abercrombie and others. Price $2,000.00
203 acres, known as the Badgett
place, joining lands of Watts Mills.
Can be divided to suit purchaser from
one acre lots to 100 acres. Prices and
terms made right.
!)7 acres land, bounded by ("us Milam,
Ed. Adair and L. C. 'fribble, dwelling,
one tenant house, good barn and out
building, price $2,250.00
200 acres land, Waterloo township,
bounded by lands of estate of W. T.
Smith, J. R. Anderson and Saluda riv
er. Price $2,500.00.
One lot in city of Laurens, nicely
located, .six room cottage, containing
5-8 acres. Price $2500.0;).
2G8 acres in Waterloo] township, nice
dwelling, two tenant houses, good out
building, bounded by lands of J. R.
Anderson, I). C. Smith and others,
known as the home place of the late
Dr. J. R. Smith. Price $8,600.00.
200 acres land, bounded by lands of
Mrs. Jesse Teague, Jno. Watts, Dr.
Fuller, dwelling and tennent houses, 4
horse farm in cultivation. Price
One lot in city of Laurens, bounded by
lands of Mrs. Ball, 60 feet fronting
public square, 335 feet deep, 2 store
rooms. Price $4,260.00.
55 acres, dwelling, good well water,
1 miles north of Laurens, bounded by
lands of Henry Mills, Lucy Mills, and
Ludy Mills. Price $1,200.00.
48 1-2 acres of land, good dwelling,
one tenant house, barn and out build
ings, hounded by lands of Bill Irby,
Billy Brown and Dr. Davis and known
as the Davenport place. Price $1,500.00.
810 acres, more or less, bounded on
north by W. A. Simpson, east by II. II.
Mills, south by Ludy Mills, west by
Burns and others; fifteen horse farm in
cultivation, 200 acres in forest, ten
room dwelling, 8 tenant houses, good
barns and out buildings. Price $40.00
290 acres near Ware Shoals, bounded
on the north by J. M. Oulla, on the
east by Turkey creek, on the south by
H. P. McGhee; known as the Hramblctt
place; well improved. Price $25.00 per
200 acres in Chesnut Ridge section,
hounded by lands of Mrs. Jessie Martin,
Jno. Watts, Dr. Puller and others.
Dwelling and tenant houses. Four
horse farm in cultivation. Known as
the Fannie Hudgens place. Price per
Part of lots No. 8 and 9 Converce
Heights, City of Spartanburg, S. C.
Ten acres in the town of Lanford,
bound by J. R. Franks, and others.
39 1-2 acres bounded on the west by
S. 0. Leak and Laurens R. R., on north
by the railroad and others. Three ten
ant houses, good well of water all in
cultivation. Price $2900.
2 acres land in the City of Laurens,
on West Main Street, hounded by prop
erty of Mrs. Catharine Holmesand olli
ers. Price $1,300.
88 acres in Young's township, hound
ed by lands of John B?rdet to, S. T.
Garrett, W. P. Harris and others, 60
acres in cultivation, good dwelling, two
tenant houses. Price $1,850.
101 acres land, Young's township,
near Martin's Cross Roads, good dwell
ing;; and outbuildings. Price $2,600.
52 seres land, Young's township, near
Martin's Cross Roads, good dwellings
and outbuildings. Price $12.50 per acre.
189 acres land in Laurens township,
known as the Mat Finley place, about
4 miles from Laurens, 7-room dwelling,
3 tenant houses, all necessary outbuild
ings, 130 acres in cultivation. Price
One 40x80 lot with two-story frame
and metal roof store room thereon, in
town of Owings, S. C. Price $650.
One lot 71 x 304, more or less, front
ing on Sullivan street, adjoining lot of
J. M. Philpot. Good six room dwelling
with city water. A bargain. $2,250.00.
Eight room dwelling and 1 acre lot,
corner Academy and lrby streets, Lau
rens. Modern improvements. $1,600.
153 acres land, one-fourth mile of
Warrior creek church, good dwelling; 3
tenant houses, good out buildings, good
pastures well watered. Price $31.00 an
acre. Can make easy terms.
87 acres land in Hunter township,
good improvements. Price $18 per acre.
147 acres of land two miles east of
Cray Court, known as the Garrett place.
02 acres land, two dwellings and out
buildings, one mile of New Harmony
Church. Price $35.00 per acre.
150 acres of land within the corporate
limits of town of Cray Court, with
dwelling and 3 tenant K.uscs, barn and
out buildings; also line rock quarry in
good working order, price $4,000.
15 acres of land, bounded by lands of
Albert Ramago. Ree Blakoly and othors,
Price $50 per a%re.
3 acres of land in town of Fountain
Inn, 0 room dwelling, barn and out
buildings, price $3,000.
100 acres of located between Alma
and the old Eden postoOlce, with dwell
ing and out buildings, price $2,250.
15 acres land in town of Fountain Inn
on Shaw BtrOOt. Will bo divided into 3
aero lots with one acre front. $200.
Laurens Trust Co.
Laurens, S. C, or
J. N. LEAK
I Mgr. Real Eat. Stocks and Bond Dept.
GRAY COURT, S. C.
In tho selection of your pcrsi rial
whether apparel ov jewelry, yon
appreciate the Ultra lixtxusivi -
Let us present the newest
models for your hisporilon
We also sell the Elgin, Wal
tham, Rockford and South
BIG LOT OF
New Crop New Orleans
M. H. FOWLER.
Anderson & Blakely
West Main St- LAURENS, S. C.
The best In the world.
We carry a full and complete
line of all the
Standard Family Medicines.
We make it our aim to carry
only the bestand those that are
worthy of being in a First Class
If you have been wondering
how to get that medicine you saw
advertised, try this store. We
never substitute. We have no
"just as good, "you got what you
ask for here. Our prices will p
show you how to economize and
Drug Company |
Laurens, S. C.
I NOW IS THE I
I TIMETOPLANT I
? Rye, Barley, t
t Vetch, Crim- ^
Jj son Clover,
^ Burr Clover,
? Rape Lu- |
? cerne, etc. A,
?8 _ &
New Stock of
? these seeds
? just receiv=
?2 Bros. J?
1 Possum Dinner...... I
m * *
(jS Free Invitations to a big Possum dinner on
Thanksgivmg Day at the Lumber Yards and Jjj
Ii Vehicle Sheds of ?
I H. E GRAY & SON.
jjjfo Bring your Possum with you or send it the
$\ day before and we will have it cooked and fur- ijh
nish the bread, taters and coffee and pure spring
a water from Hudgens' spring. No joke about J|>
y} this. We will have a Possum barbecue if the
A Possums get here and we hope they will come in i\
A\ time to be well prepared and lots of them.
/J> Let us hear from you in time to get ready a
tiS for this occasion. Come and let's have some fun 0S
jj) while we eat Possum and 'taters and return our
Jff thanks for good crops and big prices for cotton. ^
I H. E. GRAY & SON I
Heat and Cold
I These are two extremes to be avoided. The dis
| carded fan lies motionless, the natural currents of
i air circulating on an October day justifies seeking a
I preventive from cold.
Here is opened some warm numbers in Ladies'
I* and Children's Underwear, they come in separate
I pieces. Knit Underskirts, Zephyr Shawls and
Ladies' Hosiery in wool, plain and small rib
.] bed cotton, and cotton fleece lined.
FOR MISSES AND CHILDREN.
In three grades hard to duplicate at these
rices, 10c, 20c and 25c the pair. Test the value
; of this hosiery between finger and thumb before
1 making a selection elsewhere.
We are showing a very pretty line of
Hand Painted China
Genuine Water Color
Pictures and other very
pretty and dainty odd
pieces of fancy and de
The Prices are as Attractive as the Goods.
almetto Drug Co*
Q "The only man who never makes a mistake is q
V* the man who never does anything"?Theodore o
g Roosevelt. ?
Don't be persuaded by smooth talkers that 5 q
per cent, and absolute safety is not better than all q
Q the "Get Rich Quick'*" schemes ever discovered, q
Q One big dividend and then the loss of the principal
can't be compared with the steady increase of the
o slower but. certain, savings plan. Here, the money
0 is always yours.
The Bank of Laurens
The Hank For Your Savings.
DU. CLIPTON JOKES
OFFICE IN SIMMONS IUJII>I)ING
l'hono: Ofllco No, si>: Rosidcnco210.
Simpson, Cooper ?5: Babb,
Attorneys at Law.
III ppiM'tU'O ii? :ill StJit?; Courts
F'l'onlpl ftltOlHlOli given to nil iinsinc-s
i IOLLIS r EFTS
Kocky fountain Tea Nuggets
A Buty Medlelrw for Bu:y People,
Brinks Oniiicn Health and Renewed Vigor,
a Bncolflo for Constipation, itxiiir^'-1w>n. t.tvor
inn KUInoy trouble*. iMmplon, Fc&onftn Injpttro
Ktootl, uii-i Hrcmli, Slu?trlRti Bowel?. Iloodaoho
iml :' ?.. knclio, l? Roch? Mountain Ten In tai>
rm, 8.1 rents n i?ox. Gcnulntf rondo by
11?.l.l.i-i KR DIU 0 ( < v.ranv. .M.f?son, Wls.
?0LDF.N NUGGETS FOR SALLOW PEOPLE
I Write at onco find learn wTiy wo necuro heat I
1 positiono, and 1>ost salnrien f?r our ?raduatco. I
; RuogNH Andkk?on, l'rcs. y
[f you aro in need <>f a nice Mono
ment for loved ones I am prepared to
furnish it to you at very reasonable
prlcos. See me.
J. WADE ANDERSON, Laurons, s. C.
DR.KING'S NEW DISCOVERY
Will Surely Stop That Cough.