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The Laurens advertiser. (Laurens, S.C.) 1885-1973, June 24, 1908, Image 4

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THE ADVERTISER.
Subscription Price-It! Mont Iis, * I .00
Payable in Advance. .
s. 10. BONEY,*Editor.
published by
advertiser puinting company
laurens. s. c.
katkh por advertising. -- ordinary
advertisements, per square, one inser
tion, $1.00; each subsequent insertion,
HO cents. Liberal reduction made for
large advertisements.
Obituaries: All over 50 words, one cent
a word.
Notes of thanks: Five cents the line.
Filtered at the postoflice at Laurens,
s. 0. as second class mail matter.
I.AURRNS, S. C, JUNK 24, 1908.
Referring to the News and Courier's
suggestion that a debate as to which
city, Laurens, Greenwood or Newberry,
had the best mayor would be interest
ing, the Creonwood Journal says:
"No debate is necessary, contempo
rary. Greenwood's mayor sneaks for
himself. He is the best ever!"
Yes, he may be the best Greenwood
ever bad, but even that does not prove
him equal to the mayorof Laurens; and
the fact that he "speaks for himself"
is far from convincing. Come again,
contemporary; you failed to make out
your case.
A Northern merchant has discharged
one of his shop girls because she was
too pretty. That assures us he was a
married man and his wife was ugly as
sin.
Where was Moses when the light
went out? Where would the instructed
messenger boys be if their man fails to
get the nomination?
Now that all the problems of the day
have been settled by the young college
graduates we shall take a rest.
"I travel all over the State and Lau
rens is doing more right now in the line
of progress and permanent improve
ment than any other town or city in
South Carolina," remarked a traveling
man, well known and highly respected
here, just a few days ago.
Now, if ever, is the time for every
citizen to join hands with his fellow
citizen for the upbuilding of our city.
The work has begun and we want to
keep it up. To accomplish this a con-1
certcd effort is necessary "in union
there h strength." All for a GREATER
Laurens.
The King's Daughters are engaged in
a noble work just now; a hospital is a
blessing to any city. Just last week a
physician said to us: "I have a patient
right now who must be taken to a hos
pital and I wish there were one here.
I should much prefer bringing my pa
tients here than taking them out of the
county." We see the need; the King's
Daughters are endeavoring to meet
that need. They deserve the sympathy
and substantial support of all our peo
pie.
What the people in South Carolina
are saying about Laurens is unquestion
ably true. She is right in line with all
that is progressive and up-to-date. Just
a visit bereis convincing; the people go
away talking.
Voters of Laurens: An issue affect
ing every man, woman and child within
the bounds of our county, the progress,
the moral and mental growth, and the
future prosperity of her people, will be
placed before you this fall. What are
you going to do about it?
Laurens has excellent hotel facilities.
A traveling man made this remark a
few days ago: "Your city is equal in
that line to the best of its size in the
State and far better than many larger
places." This is a good advertisement
for a city ; drummers talk and they love
to praise good hotels.
If our recollection errs not, Senator
Tillman showed a decided preference in
the gubernatorial campaign of 100(5 for
a gentleman of the Pee Dec section of
the State.
That iK)litics is unclean and unfit for
participation by "gentlemen" seems to
be quite a universal conclusion. Note
the Charlotte Observer on this:
"We have about concluded that poli
tics as ordinarily conducted in some
States is an occupation entirely unfit
for a gentleman.
The only remedy, as we have always
contended, is for "gentlemen" to get
bu?y and doa little work of purification.
There is a rich old bachelor out West
whose name is I^emon. Needless to
add that he comes in for a full share of
squeezing.
Ex-Governor Heyward's withdrawal
from the senatorial contest is a matter
of sincere regret to his many friends
over the Slate. They wish for him n
?l>eedy recovery of his wonted good
health.
Dispensary Auditor West says that
the prohibition sentiment is on the wane
in this State. Such a declaration is to
be expected from Mr. West in view of
the class of people he has dealt with,
officially, during the two years past.
And besides, there would he no Dis
pensary Auditor West if South Caro
Una should vote prohibition.
FOR OUR LAW-MAKERS.
It is a source of gratification to us
that interest in the coming political
campaign is growing each day; this
with special reference to the race for
the Legislature. From various parts
of the county come reports that indi
cate an unusual concern in this impor
tant matter. Just here we would em
phasize the fact that in electing our
law-makers it is not for Laurons county
alone, but for the entire State of South
Carolina.
Let us urge that in this approaching
election we choose wisely and judicious
ly, mindful of tho importance of the
ollice and the necessity for strong, pure
men. The platform of the various can
didates is well to consider, but not all.
Platforms without men will do us but
little service. Issues are of importance
but not so much so as men. Fleeting
an issue without a man to support it is
poor judgment.
The need in South Carolina today is
the election of MEN; we have bad
enough of the other .>ort; men who can
comprehend the significance of move
ments; who can see ahead of the pres
ent day; who can legislate for a whole
State and her people, and who are
above suspicion in all their public acts.
In a neighboring county is reported
the candidacy of a man who car.;,
write his name. This alone does m t
condemn him, for he may be a man <.?:
good, hard horste sense, yet it is a p
commentary at the very beginn:: .
Intellect and integrity are what we
need in the General Assembly of South
Carolina. What will Laurens county
do about contributing her share*?
If there be one thing in which I
rens stands in greater need than any
other one thing it is a new passenger
station. Some days ago while or. I ? >ard
an incoming train we heard this re
mark: "My! what a gloomy, ugly little
station." This is the general impres
sion upon travelers and new-comers:
we at home have been accustomed to it
and are unimpressed. Our present sta
tion is not a good advertisement for the
city; it gives the wrong impression; it
is not apace with the standard of other
things.
Now, the railroads arc building new
and commodious stations all over the
country. Why not in Laurens? We
arc satisfied that with a strong petition,
especially from the Chamber of Com
merce, that the railroads will regard
the matter favorably. They are al
ways willing to regard the people's
wishes. How about it, citizens? And
might not this matter be discussed at
the meeting of the Chamber of Com
merce this week?
The candidacy of the Hon. R. Good
wyn Rhett for senatorial honors has
been well received over the State. Mr.
Rhett is recognized as one of the best
business men in South Carolina and a
man of high culture, intellectual ability
and moral integrity. He will make a
good race. _
The removal of the dispensary in
Laurens would greatly curtail whiskey
drinking in Newberry, Greenwood,
Greenville and Spartanburg counties as
well as here in our o.vn county. We
people of Laurens are furnishing the
means for intemperance not merely to
our own people but to our neighbors
also. _
WHOLESALE ARRESTS IN OOLDVILLE.
Under tho above caption the Clinton
Chronicle of last week prints the fol
lowing piece of news:
"On a recent visit to Goldville Mr. S.
W. Low, of Laurens, Unding something
wrong in that burg, went to work im
mediately, got up his evidence and
swore out tho warrants for nine trans
gressors of ourState and county laws.
On last Friday he, with the assistance
of Mr. C. L. Owens and Mr. R. R.
Milam, went down again and brought
them back and lodged them in prison.
Four of those are indicted for selling
liquor, four for taking part in a general
'not' and shooting scrape which oc
curred last weok, and one for assault
and battery. Goldville will be well rep
resented in the next term of count."
This is reproduced here and attention
is directed thereto for the sole purpose?
of showing that all our laws, even tho
statutes regulat ing the sale of whiskey,
are sometimes violated. Several news
papers of the State, and especially the
Abbeville Medium, are very fond of
citing instances of the violation of law
in the prohibition counties and using ii
as an argument against prohibition,
j The fallacy and unsoundncss of such a
contention is demonstrated by the above
reported facts.
All laws are sometimes violated, else
I there would be no necessity for law.
Heeause a law is occasionally broken is
no proof that it is not a good law. This
applies univorsally; the la?vs against
theft, murder are good; they are
sometimes broken. The dispensary law
is violated; that alone does not prove it
a bad law. People break the prohibi
tion law; that does not mean that it is
not a good law.
The argument is unsound and cannot
stand the lest.
A dream: wo see a fine court house
located on a corner lot near the public
square of Laurens; In the center of the
square a magnificent monument to our
noble Confederate dead stands an ever
lasting memorial to their valor and to
our faithfulness to the legacy left by
them.
The Clinton Gazette appears now in
a new form; much neater mechanically
and with a greater amount of news.
We congratulate Editor Dendy.
"Newberry has the best preachers
and tin; best churches of any town in
the State," say our highly esteemed
contemporary, the Observer. Exactly
what we expected a clear surrender in
that argument about mayors.
The dearth of candidates for the Leg
islature is now a matter of comment
and much concern all over the Slate.
In casting about for a reason explain
ing the condition the Greenwood Index |
says:
"The reason is not hard to find. It
requires the sacrifice of so much time
to make a campaign and to serve for!
even t wo sessions that few men feel j
that they can afford to undertake it."
The sacrifice of the necessary time is
indeed a deterrent force; but the loss in
actual money is as much a reason. A
business man whose time is worth
money can ill afford to spend forty days ,
away from his business on the salary i
now paid our law-makers. The remedy
as we see it is to increase the per diem '
to a sufficiently large figure to induce
the candidacy of men whose services;
are worth something* J
Born in Iowa.
Our family were all born and raised
in Iowa, ana have used Chamberlain's'
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy I
? made at Des Meines) for years. We j
know how good it is from long expe-1
rience in the use of it. In fact, when !
in El Paso. Texas, the writer's life was
saved, by the prompt use of this remedy.
We are" now engaged in the mercantile
business a*. Narcoossee, Fla., and have
introduced the remedy here. It has
proven very successfuLand is constantly
gr< wing in favor, Ennis Bros. Tins
remedy is for sale by Laurens Drug Co.
Prohibition In Union.
"Only one homicide in this county
this year ?the one at Buffalo. Some
jurymen have been doing their duty,"
were words used by Solicitor Sease in
a speech before a jury in this week's
court. Let it also be remembered that
we have had no dispensary in Union
county and this has contributed to the
smallness of the numbe of homicides.
Whiskey is at the bottom of three
fourths of the homicides. The destruc
tion of the whisky traffic means the re
duction of the number of homicides.
And the jug trade is rapidly decreasing.
We have noted this fact from day to
day. The jugs are getting fewer in
number. Prohibition does not abso
lutely prohibit, but it helps greatly.?
Union Times.
If one feels dull and spiritless, in the
spring or early summer, they call it
''Spring Fevor." But there is no fe
ver usually. It is the after effect of
our winter habits. The nerves are
mostly at fault. Tired, worn-out nerves
leave us languid, lifeless, aud without
spirit or ambition. A few doses of Dr.
Snoop's Restorative will absolutely and
quickly change all of these depressing
symptoms. The Restorative, 01 course,
won i bring you back to full health in a
day or two, but it will do enough in 48
hours to satisfy you that the remedy is
reaching that "tired spot." Druggists
OVOrywhero are advising its use as a
splendid anil prompt general tonic. It
gives more vim and more spirit to the
spoonful than any other known nerve
or constitutional tonic. It sharpens a
failing appetite, aids digestion, frees
sluggish livers and kidneys, and brings
new life, strength and ambition. Test
it a few days and be convinced. Pal
metto I >rug Co.
Watts Mill Wins dame.
Saturday afternoon in a good game of
ball Watts mill defeated the Laurons
city team by a score of I to 2.
Badly Sprained Ankle Cured.
Three years ago our daughter sprained
her ankle and had been suffering terri
bly for two days and nights had not
slept a minute. Mr. Stalling.1;, of Mut
ler, Tonn., told us of Chamberlain's
Pain {'.aim. We went ?o the store that
night and got a bottle of it and bathed
her ankle two or three times and she
went, to sleep and had a good night 's
rest. The next morning she was much
better and in a short time could walk
around and had no more trouble with
her ankle. E. M. BftUMITT. Handelt,
Tenn. 25 and 50 cent sizes for sale by
Laurens Drug Co.
Cough Caution
Never, positively novorpolson vonrlungs. If yon
rough?rvt'u from h simple cold only?you should
?lWOyS heul, gOOtNO, hi 11 i 11 ??Hi'' Imtabd bron
chial ttlbofl. Pou't blindly suppress It with a
stupefy Ing poison. It'sstrnngo now sorno things
finally como about. Fort wont? years Dr. Snoop
b.i i ? :? '..!.!?> warned people not to take cough
mixtures) or prescription! containing Opium,
Chloroform, or similar poisons. And now?a liuio
lato though?Congress says "rut it on the label.
If poisons are In your Couch .Mixture." Condi
Very good!! Iloreaftorforthtsyoryroasonmothors,
and others, should Insist on having i>r. slump's
Cough Curi'. Mo poison marks on Or. Slump's
labels?and none in the ini'<IIi iito. clso It must by
law nfl on tin- i.ii ? i And it's not only safe, but it
In ...I to be by those that know it best, a truly r?
markable cough remedy. Tuko no < -11 it ? it .? tuen,
r'artli ularly with your children. Insist on having
>r. Snoop's Cough Curo. timpani carefully the
pf? Shoop package with others and note the
difference. No poison marks thernl You can
always bo on the safe sldo by demanding
Dr. Shoop's
Cough Cure
PALMETTO DRUG CO.
Mir. King's New Lite Pills
The best in tho world.
The Humorist.
Mrs. Henpeck?I suppose if I were
to die tomorrow you'd marry some other
woman immediately.
Mr. Henpeck ? Not right away. IM
take a little first. ? Hrooklyn Eagle.
"Three of my girls are in love."
"What are you going to do about it?"
"Order a longer dining room table, I
guess. " ? Louisville Courier.) our aal.
Towne There's one thing about my
wife. She makes up her mind if she
can't afford a thing that she doesn't
need it.
Browne -Something life my wife,
only she buys it first and makes up her
mind afterward. Philadelphia Press.
Knicker?It is feared that in future
years our rainfall may diminish.
Bockor?All they will have to do is to
have more picnics. -Now York Sun.
Singleton How long have you been
married, old man ?
Wedderly ? Nearly a year.
Singleton ?Still billing and cooing, 1
suppose?
Wedderly--Yes; that is, my wife
cooes and I pay the bills. ?Chicago
News.
"I fear I am going to lose my com-'
plexion."
"You were born lucky!" Houston
Post.
Final Settlement.
Take notice that on the 30th day of
June, 1908, 1 will render a final account
of my acts and doings as administratrix
of the estate of J. Harvy Gray, de
ceased, in the office of the Judge of
Probate of Laurens county at 11 o'clock
a. m. and on the same day will apply
for a final discharge from my trust as
administratrix.
All persons indebted to said estate
are notified and required to make pay
ment on that date; and all persons hav
ing claims against said estate will pre
sent them on or before said date, duly
proven, or be forever barred.
ISABELLA GRAY,
Administaatrix.
May 27, 100S. 1:5-1 m
17S5 . - ~=:l<ms
College
OP
Charleston.
Charleston, S. C.
124th Year begins Sept. 25.
Entrance examinations will be held
at the county court house on Friday,
July:!, at 9 a. m. All candidates for
admission can compete in September
for vacant Boyco Scholarships, which
pay $100 a year. One free tuition
scholarship to each county of South
Carolina. Board and burnished room
in dormitory.
Tuition $40.
For catalogue, address
HARRISON RANDOLPH,
President.
State ok Ohio, City ok Toi.eim), / ??
Lucas County. ? b '
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that ho
is senior partner of the firm of F. J.
Cheney &. Co., doing business i:> the
City of Toledo, County and Statcaforc
said, and that said linn will pay the
sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS
for each and every case of Catarrh that
cannot be cured by the use of Hall's
(iatarrh Cure.
PRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in
my presence, this (Ith day of Decem
ber, A. I). 1886.
(?bai ) A- W- OLBASON,
v Notary Puih.ic.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter
nally and acts directly on the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. Send
for testimonials free.
F. J. CHENEY & ('(>.. Toledo, o.
Sold by all Druggists, 75c.
Take flail's Family Pills lor constipa
tion.
J. L. M. IRBY
DIVI L _EN U 1 N 10 K It
Office over I.aureus Drug Co.
We know how to manipulate quality.
That is why the Buggies we sell are so
much better than every Other make, In
every shaft an<l wheel and body there
is the proper quota of quality.
Ask some of our patrons how well
our Buggies wear. They will toll you.
For Buggies with quality sec ts.
Barksdale
&
Franks
Laurens, S. C.
Real Estate Offerings
One 50dior.se power engine with boiler
complete, only used two seasons. Price
$250. This is a rare bargain.
GO acres of half mile from Dial's
church with dwelling and outbuildings,
with K? acres in cultivation, 10 acres of
line bottom land. Price $1,800.
17 ' acrea of land in Dial's Township,
known as I he Wham place, bounded by
lands of W. M. Deck, Wm. Wham and
?. A. Nash, with good dwelling, tenant
houses and three horse farm in cultiva
tion. See this property for there is a
bargain for you. Price $4,000.
is acres of land, bounded by lands of
Miller Curry, David Barton and others,
with a beautiful eight room cottage,
line well of water and good outbuild
ings. In one mile of Green Pond
church. Price $47.50 per acre.
53 acres of land in one mile of Green
Pond church, bounded by lands of E. C.
Stone, Robert Woods and others, with
a six room cottage, tenant house, line
wircd-in pastures. $35 per acre.
45.62 acres, bounded by lands of D.
Woods, Clarence Curry and others,
with a four room cottage and good out
buildings, half mile from Green Pond
church. Price $27 per acre.
I acres of land near Green Pond
church, bounded by lands of Miller
Curry, Rufua Babb, Abner B?bb, with
a six room dwelling, "food barn and nice
outbuildings. Price $45 per acre.
500 acres of land within six miles of
I.aureus, live miles of Clinton, with
dwelling and four tenant houses, 250
acres in cultivation, balance in wood
land. Terms made easy at $20 per acre.
22) acres of land near Sbilob church,
bounded by lands of John Wolff and
Drato Manaffey, with dwelling and
oile r improvements. Price $11.50 per
acre.
16.1 acrea of land near Green Pond
church, bounded by lands of Robt. Bry
son and Jasper DuPre, with dwelling
and outbuildings. A bargain at $32 per
acre.
76 acres land, 2 miles east Gray
rt, bounded by L. Z. Wilson, S. M.
Ball, W. R. Cheek, 5 room dwelling,
ftood barn and outbuilding. Price
$2,800.
I i?0 acres land, bounded by Henry
Mills and J. O. C. Fleming and others,
seven room dwelling, 1 tenant house,
barn and good outbuilding. Price
$ :.:'.50.
1.37 acres land, bounded by lands of
M . Hunter Bolt, G. P. Wolffe and
Mrs. A. A. Garlington, seven room
dwelling, two tenant houses, barn and
cut-buildings two good drilled wells.
Price $40.00 per acre.
! 15 acres in Fairview township Green
ville county, near Cedar Falls, bounded
by John Terry, Clyde Willis, John Ped
? ill d others, three dwellings close to
church and line school. Price $18.00
pel* acre.
StO acres in Laurens township, bound
ed by lands of W. A. Mills, W. A.
Simpson Ludy Mills and others, nice
(I .'citings, well supplied with tenant
U30S. This farm will be divided into
50 acre lots if so desired, ranging in
price from $:T, to $50 per acre or will
sell the whole for $32,000.00
4 acres land and nine room dwelliUfr,
servant's house, in town of Gray Court,
Price $2600.
84 acres near Friendship church, good
dwelling and outbuildings. Hounded by
lands of W. R. Cheek, 1). Woods and
others. Price $2,600.00.
One lot with four room house on Gar
lington st., nicely located. Prico $1,650,
56 acres at Cray Court, 4-room house
and out building, hounded by lands of
E. T. Shell and M. H. Burdine. Prico
$60 per acre.
240 acres land, 2 miles of Fountain Inn
known as tho Tom Harrison place, good
dwelling, 2 tenant houses., barn and out
buildings. Price $8,600.00.
Seven room house and two acre lot in
town of Cray Court, modern build.
Prico 2,600.00.
68 acres land 2\ miles Gray Court,
bounded by lands of J. II. Godfrey, John
Armstrong and others. Price$1,650.00.
488 acres land, bounded by J. II,
Abercrombie,EnoreeRiver, J. P. Cray,
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, Enoree river, J. II.
Abercrombie and others. Price $2,000.0(1
200 acres land, Waterloo township,
bounded by lands of estate of W. T.
Smith, .1. R. Anderson and Sallldu l iv
er. Price $2,500.00.
One lot in city of 1.aureus, nicely
located, six room cottage, containiu
5-8 acres. Price $2500.00.
268 acres in Waterloo township, nice
dwelling, two tenant houses, good out
building, bounded by lands of ,1. p.
Anderson, D. C. Smith and other.-,
known as the home place of the late
Dr. J. R. Smith. Price $3,500.00.
200 acres land, bounded by lands of
Mrs. Jesse Teague, Jno. Watts, Dr.
Fuller, dwelling and tennent bouses, i
horse farm in cultivation. Pricu
$5.000.00.
200 acres in Chesnut Ridge section,
bounded by lands of Mrs. Jessie .Martin,
Jno. Watts, Dr. Fuller and others.
Dwelling and tenant houses. Four
horse farm in cultivation. Known as
the Fannie Hudgcns place. Price per
acre, $25.00.
Part of lots No. 8 and ;> Convcrcu
Heights, City of Spartanburg, S. C.
Price $1000.00.
2 acres land in tho City of Laurens,
on East Main Street, bounded by prop
erty of Mrs. Catharine Holmes and oth
ers. Price $1,300.
88 acres in Young's township, bound
ed by lands of .lohn Burdcttc, T.
Garrett, W. P. Harris and others, 60
acres in cultivation, good dwelling, two
tenant houses. Price $1,850.
I0:i acres near Mt. Olive Church,
Waterloo township, known as part of
the Washington place, two dwelling and
necessary out-bui!dings. Price. $15.00
per acre.
42 acres bounded by lands of the
Badgett farm, .1. O. C. Fleming, W. .1.
Copcland, one dwelling and out-build
ing. Price $2,200.01)
98 acres land near Watts Mills,
bounded by S. O. Leak and M. A.
Knight, I tenant house. Price $40 per
acre.
J. N. Leak
Real Estate, Stocks and Bonds. Gray Court, S. C.
Benefits.
Thieves do not steal nor
fire destroy a savings bank
account. This safety of
your account here elimi~
nates worry. Peace of
mind and independence
follow. Truly a dual com
bination that is a tonic for
long life that neither doc
tors nor drugs can equal.
We pay 5 per cent, on
time certificates.
Enterprise Bank
Laurens, S. C.
Littleton Female College
One of the most successful and host equipped boarding schools in IhO
South With hoi. water heat, electric lights; other modern improvements.
258 boarding pupils last year. '27th annual session will begin Kept. K'>. 1008.
For catalogue address .1. M. RllODKS, President, Littleton, N. ('.
CVntfll ArnHpmv A. high-grndo Preparatory School
VL,,U cXl -TVVCtUClIl^ for |)()ys.an(| younK mon| wii|, in
dustrial and agricultural equipment. Located on 7?M>-acro farm 000 milC'J
from Littleton Colloge and under the management, of the same Hoard
of Trustees. For new, illustrated catalogue address
.1. P. Aikkn, Principal, Littleton, North Cnrolinn.

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