Newspaper Page Text
LAURENS ?OYS BACK
Traynham Uuards Returned Sunday From
Chickamauga Fought in Sham Battle
on Lookout Mountain.
Traynham Guards returned home
Sunday after their ten day encamp
ment at Chickamauga park. Follow
ing is an interesting account of the
trip and camp life, written specially
for The Advertiser by a member of the
Probably the most exciting and inter
esting event that occupied the attention
of the troops of the First Regiment
during their stay at Chickamauga Park,
Ga., was the big sham battle that took
place on Thursday morning, July 30th.
There were approximately 1,500 on each
side. The Brown army was composed
of tho 1st Regiment of Infantry from
South Carolina, six companies of the
7th Regiment of Infantry, U. S., six
troops of the 12th Cavalry, U. S., and
several batteries of the 3rd Artillery,
lr. S., with detachments from the U.
S. Signal Corps and the Hospital Corps.
Tho Blue Army consisted of the 70th
and 72nd Regiments from Virginia with
the same number of regular troops
from the 7th Infantry, U. S., 12th Cav
alry. U. S., and 3rd Artillery.
Col. W. W. Lewis, of the ist Regi
ment, N. G. S. C, was in command of
the Brown army and Col. Robert Leedy,
of the 70th Virginia, was in command
of the Blue army. The 1st Regiment,
N. G. S. C, marched from their camp
to Fort Orglethorpe, a distance of
about 2J miles, where they joined the
cavalry, infantry and artillery of the
RegulaPs. The Virginia troops had
their base about 5 miles from Fort Or
At the proper time the command was
given to move forward, the 12th Cav
alry leading, followed by the 7th U. S.
Infantry and 3rd Artillery with the 1st
S. C. Regiment in the rear.
After a march of about 2J miles the
advance guard of the Blues started
tiring on the Browns. The 1st battalion
of the 1st S. C. was immediately
thrown out as skirmishers and were
sent to the extreme right of the battle
line. As the advance guards bf the
Blues slowly fell back before the fire
of the Browns supports began to come
up and in a short while the artillery
became engaged. The cavalry of the
Brown army executed a flank movement
and made a tine charge driving back
the Blues. About this time a company
from the Brown army made a charge
and captured the artillery of the Blue
army. Tho 1st Battalion of the 1st
South Carolina during this time were
driving back the line of the Blues,
forcing them first from their position in
a body of woods, then from a strong
position on a road and driving them at
last out into an open field. After that
the battalion was moved in to the left,
where "D" company captured about 75
of the enemy. About this time the
command to cease firing was given by
the umpires who rode up and down the
lines getting the positions of both ar
mies. When the comparisons were
made it was found that the Brown
army had successfully taken every
point and had the battle been real
would have completely taken the day.
During the whole of the battle the
umpires were kept in touch with all the
points by the telephone and telegraph
lines of the Signal Corps. It was quite
interesting to watch the operations of
this interesting and important branch
ol the army. For instance, in the lay
ing of the telephone lines a horseman
carrying a reel of wire was sent out
and as he rode along the wire was un
reeled and after him came two other
men on horses who placed the wire on
the branches of trees with long poles.
Some peo*ple probably wonder how
the battle is decided since nothing but
blanks are used and one could shoot at
a man all day and never harm him.
The method of deciding the battle is
this: Umpires, who are known by white
bauds around their hats, ride up and
down the lines during the battle taking
note of the positions of the various
lines, the rapidity with which the fire
of the enemy is returned, the way the
men use natural resources to protect
themselves from the fire of the enemy
as shooting from behind stumps, fallen
trees, etc., the manner in which com
mands are executed, the positions held
at tho close of the battle and the move
ments executed during the battle. At
the close of the battle notes are com
pared and the umpires then announce
their decision. In this case tho decision
was that the Brown army won.
The two armies returned to camp at
about 12 o'clock.
"No militia regiment which has ever
visited Chickamauga ha', come in for a
larger share of favorable comment
from soldiers and citizens alike than the
South Carolina soldiers now camped on
the hillside in front of the headquarters
of General Potts.
" There is not a tough looking soldier
to he seen in tho olive drab of the regi
men!. The men seem to have been se
lected, not taken because they wahted
to have a trip at government expense
and pitched into any sort of misfit
clothing to comply with the laws, as in
the case in many militia regiments.
The clothing seems to fit the men who
wear it in a way to indicate that the
me n have been in the service at least
long enough to know how to wear their
garb. They also seem to have enough
clothing to keep them clean and there
is no slouching around with coats un
buttoned and awry.
"In their camp and out of it military
courtesy is observed with a punctilious
ness that bespeaks discipline of the
sort that counts. 'When all the regi
ments of militia have reached the pro
ficiency that the First. South Carolina
displays,' said a veteran of the regu
lars, 'the government can begin to look
on tho State organizations as a part of
that first line of defense about which
General Bell spoke so eloquently at
your Chattanooga banquet the other
Barbecue at Tumbling Shoals.
Messrs. W. W. Madden and T. R.
Simpson will give a big barbecue, din
ner at Tumbling Shoals on the day of
the county campaign meeting, Tuesday,
August 18th. Every preparation will
be made to have a first class 'cue, and
the candidates, men, women and chil
dren who attend may come prepared to
get a good dinner.
***** **4 **** >i *4 -k M 4 4 *>. HI
I SOCIAL AND PERSONAL. i
! * 3
* * 4 * * ?? * * ft * * * * * * *: * -Jft % * *- * >*
Mrs. Nathaniel B. Dial was hostess
in her usual delightful manner to the
ladies of the Fortnightly Social Club at
her elegant home on West Main atreet
Wednesday morning. Punch was served
by Miss Wessie Lee Dial, while little
Misses Emily and Rebecca Dial, the
two charming daughters of the hostess,
waited upon the guests with a delicious
salad course and ice tea. Nations was
the attraction of the morning's enter
Mrs. Dial's guests were as follows:
Mesdames C. C. Featherstone, IL K.
Aiken, W. R. Ricbey, Jr., R. E. Cope
land, M. L. Copeland, W. IL Washing
ton, C. F. Rankin, R. E. Babb, W. H.
Anderson, Misses Annie Gilkorson, Pau
line Anderson, Wil Lou Gray, Wessie
Lee Dial and Lila Hart.
o o o
Misses Julia Gilkorson, Mary Todd
and Willie Mae Cbildress, three favor
ites in Laurcns society, left Thursday
for Saluda, N. C., where they will he
thoguest? for two weeks of Miss Annie
Jamicson, formerly of Laurcns.
o o o
Miss Hattie Lee Guess, of Denmark,
arrived in the city Saturday afternoon
to be the guest of Mrs. N. B. Dial.
Miss Guess has visited Mrs. Dial on for
mer occasions and enjoys an envied pop
ularity here because of her beauty and
charm of manner.
O o o
The Rev. W. E. Calender, rector of
the Episcopal church here, has gone to
Richmond for the month of August,
where he fills the pulpit of Monumental
church for that time. Mrs. fallender
and the children leave in a few days for
o o o
Wednesday evening, in the new store
room on the first floor of the Enterprise
Bank, the young people of the city en
joyed an unusually pleasant dance,
o o o
Miss Carrie Moore, of Selma, Ala., is
the guest this week of Miss Pauline
o o o
Miss .Jessie. En.}!*,., of Due West, is
visiting the family of ITr.TV" L.- 4iPSlft...
Misses Rosa and Hattie Davenport, who
have been guests of Mrs. Poole, re
turned Thursday to their home in
o o o
Complimentary to her attractive visi
tor, Miss Hallie Jones, of Sumter, Mis.?j
Helen Crisp was at home to a large
number of her friends Wednesday eve
ning at her home on Church street.
Miss Crisp is one of the most charming
members of the younger set in Laurens,
who has just returned from a visit to
friends in Columbia. There she was
joined by her friend, Miss Jones, and
together they will enjoy much of the
remaining summer here in Laurens.
The reception Wednesday evening was
one of the most enjoyable of the sea
son. The attractive feature was a
"literary contest" in which the guest.
were asked to form telegrams of word t
each beginning with the letters of Mis.;
Hallie Jones' name; second, forming
words from the letters of the word
"providential;" third, giving words he
ginning with the syllable "eon;" and
fourth, giving words ending in the svi
lable "ence," this proving a most inter
esting contest. The judges of the pa
pers decided that Misses Willie Mae
Cbildress and Zelene Gray had tied for
winners and these two young ladies cut
for the prize, Miss Gray winning. The
prize, a beautifully bound volume of
Gilbert Parker's "Right of Way." was
presented to Miss Gray with a few con
gratulatory remarks by Mr. S. E. Bon fly.
Miss Crisn was assisted in receiving
by Miss Eliza Sullivan. The punch
bowl, over which Miss Hattie Kate
Easterby gracefully presided, was set
amidst a veritable forest of palm and
fern trees in the specious halls of the
Crisp home, and was overspread with a
mammoth Japanese umbrella with the
soft Japanese lights pendant therefrom.
Miss Nellie Poole served cream and
Those present to meet Miss Jones
were: Misses Ada Gayer, of Washing
ton; Jessie Epps, of Due West; Rosa
and Hattie Davenport, of Greenville;
Annie and Elizabeth Riehey, Willie Mae
Childress, Beff Shell, Joste Sullivan.
Margaret Miller, Ina Little, Elisa Sulli
van, Rosa Lee Franks, Hattie Kate
Easterby, Zelene Gray, Grace Simmons,
Lucile Martin, Nannie Kate Hudgens,
Willie Rice and Messrs. Gordon Gar
lington, of Greenville; Sam Allen, of
Enoree; York Briddell. S E. Boncy,
Brooks Sullivan, William Lancaster,
Yancey Gilkerson, Ossie Anderson,
Charles Simpson, (Jus Simmons, Brooks
Childress, Douglas Gray, Grover Peter
son, Frank Spratt, Clyde Franks, Coke
Gray, Creswell Fleming, Tom Kay,
Henry Yeargin, Albert Simpson, Tom
Switzer, Dudley "Young, Pierce Irhy
and Frank Crisp.
o o o
Mrs. 0. B. Simmons returned Thurs
day from a visit to relatives in Green
0 o 0
Miss Lalla Mae Dial left Thursday
for a short visit to Miss Gladys Barks
dale in Greenwood.
o o o
Miss Daisy Sullivan returned Thurs
day from a visit to Miss Lucile Miller
o o 0
Mrs. A. C. IIa ! I'll. Jr., has gone to
Hendersonville to spend the remainder
of the summer.
o o 0
Thursday evening the Mysterious
twenty-two Club enjoyed the hospitality
of the Misses Ricbey in a delightful re
ception at their home on West Main
street. Among the visitors of the eve
ning were: Misses Gayer, of Washing
ton, Reeves, of Wilmington; Jones, of
Sumter; Scott, of Georgia, and Messrs,
C. R. Wntkins, of Richmond, Va.j Gor
don Garlington, of Greenville, and Sam
Allen, of Enoree. Progressive peanut
stringing was the game of t he evening,
in which contest much interest and skill
was evidenced. An additional pleasure
of the evening was the beautiful vocal
music rendered by Miss Annie Riehey.
Fruit punch was served in the (lining
room by Miss Lila Hart, while tnblos
were provided in the parlors for serving
a most delight ful salad course and fro/en
watermelon. In serving the refresh
ments tho Misses Riehey wero assisted
by their consin. Miss Sadie Richey, and
little Miss Marie Briddell.
Those who enjoyed the evening at the
Misses Richey'a were: Misses Jessie
Scott, Jessio Eppe, Nellie Reeves,
Halbe Jones, Josie Sullivan, Helen
Crisp, Margaret Miller, Ina Little,
Mary Helle Babb, Rosa Lee Pranks,
Cilacfys HutV, Lucile Martin, Marie
Briddell, Grace Simmons, Zelcne Gray,
Daisy Sullivan. Annie and Edna Sit
greaves, Elizabeth Shell, Lila Hart,
Julia Gilkerson, Mary Todd, Willie Mac
Childress, Lnlla Mae Dial, Olynthia
Jones, Nell Miller, Josephine Fuller,
Ada Gayer; Messrs. E. K. Spratt, J. A.
Simmons, Rhett Babb, Augustus Babb,
0. W. Anderson, L. G. Balle, Jr., J.
W. Dunklin, James Sulliean, Y. S. Gil
kerson, John Gilkerson, G. C. Peterson,
Clyde Franks, John Wright, Pierce
Irby, Charles Simpson, Frank Crisp,
Creswell Fleming, E. D. Langston, W.
G. Lancaster, Clyde Rav, Thomas Ray,
James Roland, J. E. Medlock, C. R.
Watkins, Thomas I. Swygert, T. C.
Switzer, Brooks Childress," Henry Year
gin, R. F. Fleming, Brooks Sullivan,
York Briddell, S. E. Bonoy, Sam Allen,
G. Garlington, Claude Babb, T. C. Tur
ner, Coke Gray and Henry Shell.
o o o
The Rev. R. E. Neighbor, of Salis
bury, N. C, who conducted a revival
meeting in Laurens several weeks ago,
has been called to the pastorate of the
Southside Baptist church, Spartanburg.
o o o
Mr. W. S. Knight, of Sullivan's town
ship, was in the city Friday accompa
nied by his wife.
o o o
Among other farmers here for the
Farmers' Institute were Messrs. John
F. Sloan and W. P. Harris, of Youngs;
J. P. Simmons, T. T. Wood, Dr. J. L.
Donnan R. M. Wasson, John M. Wood,
of Sullivan; W. H. Drummond, of Lan
ford; H. P. Blakely, of Hunter; J. T.
Garrett and J. T. Todd, of Barksdale;
Charley WolfT, of Alma; W. E. McClin
tock, of Ora; E. L. Blakely, of Lau
rens R. F. D. .'I; Ben Coley, of Laurens
R. F. D. 0; Col. John II. Whurton, of
? o o o
Mr. Robt. F. Arial, of Wellington,
Ala., was in Laurens the past week
visiting Mr. Thos. K. Hudgens.
o o o
Mts.-J*. Monroe King, of Easley, re
turned to her home Sural?y after a visit
to her daughter, Mrs. T. K. iltfdgens.
o o o "N
Rev. J. IL Machen, of Princeton, as
sisted Rev. Joe A. Martin in a series of
I meetings held last week at New Pros
o o o
Mrs. IL B. Hix spent Thursday night
in ( linton with her son, Mr. C. E. Hix.
o o o
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Mahaffey spent
a few days last week with relatives at
Eden and Fountain Inn.
o o o
Miss Bessie Crews won the handsome
rocking chair given in the recent, voting
contest conducted by Mr. Moses Roman
at the motion picture theatre. Miss
Crews received something over twelve
hundred votes as being the most popu
lar young lady in Laurens.
o o o
Mrs. J. S. Bennett spent Monday in
Greenville with relatives.
o o o
Mr. W. (!. Lancaster spent a few
days last week at his father's home
near Pauline. Early this week he went
to Saluda for a few days.
o o o
Mr. Thos. I. Swygert spent a few
days last week in Union.
?> o o
Mos Ina Little entertains tin; Twen
ty-two Club this evening. Quitea num
ber of the members' friends have been
invited and a good time is in store,
o o o
Mrs. B. W. Ball, Mrs. M. L. Copeland
and children left Saturday for a few
weeks' stay at Brevard, Kl. C.
o o o
Messrs. Brooks Childress and Yancoy
Gilkerson are in Saluda, having loft
Sunday for a short vacation.
o o o
Mrs. W. E. (lallender and children
leave Thursday of this week for Hen
dorsonvillo, where they spend the month
of August while Mr. fallender is in
o o o
Mis; Alpha Bolt and Warren Bolt,
Jr., are visiting in Newherry, guests of
in lie Miss Harrietto Adams'.
o o o
The Bolt twins, Kathorino and Mar
ion, spent Monday in Newherry with
their little friend, Miss Colie Bloaso.
o o o
Mis.s Niva Sullivan is visiting Miss
Eliza Sullivan at her homo near Tum
o o o
Miss Annie Gilkerson leaves next
week for a visit to relatives in Ander
o o o
Miss Annie Hurt entertained on Mon
day evening in honor of her attractive
guest, Miss Abbie Stokes, of Greenville,
S. C. In a corner of the brilliantly
lighted porch delightful punch was
served by Misses Helen Sullivan and
Amelia Todd. Miss Annie Hurt was as
sisted in receiving by Misses Lila Hart
and Gladys Hull' and Messrs. Blackwell
and Anderson. Among the invited
guests were: Misses Wessie Lee Dial,
Sadie Sullivan, Mamie Tolbert, Annie
Simpson, Susie Gray, Pearl Adams,
Ruth Payne, Annie* Hellams, Lillian
Bolt, Jennie Fleming, Annie Belle Chil
dress, Elizabeth Simpson, Bessie Chil
dress, Hat tie Kate Eastcrby, Lily Mil
ler, Moll Young, Annie Childress, Ada
Crier, Miss Stack ley, Miss Reeves,
Sara Babb, Toccon Caine, Ft lud Sim
mons, Charlotte McGowan, Lillian Pe
terson, Lucia Simpson, Mary Bollo Ful
ler, Jessie Polt, Eva Coloman; Messrs.
Hart Richey, Qua Hart, John Crows,
Carlos Moseloy, Jack McCravy, Ken
nerly Todd, Duncan Sullivan, Roy Lit
tle, Fowler Childress, Claude Coieman,
Hilary Barksdale, Grover Richey, Dick
Childress, Clyde Fowler, John Watts,
Richard Simpson, Mr. Neal, John Bolt,
Alfred Barksdale, Ernest. Machen,.
Claude Shell, Ben Sullivan, Lawrence
Barksdale, Frank Caine, Marion Wilkes,
Machen Moore, Tom Nelson, Boyce
Clardy, Tom Bolt, Gary Eichelberger,
I Fruit Jars ESJi? I
t? We have just received a ' ^^^jw 2j
I Solid Car Load
I Mason's Fruit Jars fQSyll |
5 With Porcelain Lined Caps and DlS^ iL. X
I best Quality of Rubbers. p?S?^J^ a
6 On account of buying: them in car load lots direct from manufactur- ?r
\^ crs, we can sell them at the same prices that 2*
we have been sc I liny,- thenl at.
I / 1
Half gallon Fruit Jars per dozen at/..$ 1.00
2ft Quarts 41 44 per dozer ac. .75
Pints 4 4 4 4 per dozen at.65 ^2
? Extra Taps at 35c per dozen. Jelly Tumblers at 30c per doz. ?
News Items Prom'MI. Olive,
Mt. Olive, Aug. 3. Everybody ? ]*
about through laying by and most of us
are now going to protracted meetings.
A scries of meetings began yesterday
at Mt. Olive baptist church. Bro. J.
T. Taylor, of Ware Shoals, will assist
our pastor, Dr. J. 0. Martin, in the
Mr. G. F. Kodden, of Rome, Ga., re
turned home on Saturday after visiting
relatives and friends in the city and
county for the past two weeks.
Mr. W. E. Washington has returned
home after visiting points in Georgia in
the interest of a school.
Mrs. Nannie Taylor, of Piedmont, is
visiting her mother and sister, Mrs. N.
Mrs. Mollie Washington is on an ex
tended visit to Mrs. Frank Redden.
The barbecue at this place given by
the Farmers' Union was enjoyed very
much by all.
Mr. J. H. Culbortson has a very sick
Weak women should read my "Rook
No. 4 for Women." It tells of Dr.
Shoop's Night (hire. Tells now these
soothing, healing, antiseptic supposito
ries bring quick and certain help. The
Rook is free. Address Dr. Shoop, Ra
cine, Wis. Palmetto Drug Go.
New Styles in
NEW FALL /
Spring and Sum=
Wash Dress Goods
and Slippers of all
kinds. We have
made deep cuts in
J. E. Minter& Bro.
The Reliable Store.
( i-os of land known as the Gray One lot with four room house on Gar
Court Roc? Quarrv< There is a great Hngton st., nicely located. Price$1,650.
demand for til* ?ck which is within m
nd the railroad aufhor
mile of railroad an
ities are willing to
structing side tracj-yj
for capital. Price very reu
Write for further information.
12(5 acres land 21.. miles from
dale station with dwelling and out
buildings; 2-horse farm in cultivation;
fine pasture and well timbered. Price
GO acres of half mile from Dial's
church with dwelling and outbuildings,
with 40 acres in cultivation, 10 acres of
tine bottom land. Price $1,800.
1711 acres of land in Dial's Township,
known as the Wham place, bounded by
lands of W. M. Deck, Wm. Wham and
R. A. Nash, with good dwelling, tenant
bouses and three horse farm in cultiva
tion. See this property for there is a
bargain for you. Price $1,000.
?18 acres of land, bounded by lands of
Miller Curry, David Barton and others,
with a beautiful eight room cottage,
tine 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, hounded by lands of 13. C.
Stone, Robert Woods and others, with
?i six room cottage, tenant house, line
wired-in pastures, $36 per acre.
'15.02 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.
.'50 acres of land near Green Pond
church, hounded by lands of Miller
Curry, Rufus Babb, Abnor Babb, with
a six room dwelling, good barn and nice
outbuildings. Price $45 per acre.
500 acres of land within six miles of
1.aureus, five 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 Shiloh church,
bounded by lands of John Wollf and
I Irate Manaffey, with dwelling and
other improvements. Price $11.50 per
180 acres land, hounded by
Mills and J. 0. C Fleming and
seven room dwelling, I tenant
barn and good outbuilding.
205 acres in Fairview township Green
ville county, near Cedar Falls, hounded
by .lohn Terry, Clyde Willis, John Red
en and others, three dwellings close to
church and line school. Price $1N.<)()
810 acres in Laurens township, bound
ed by lands of W. A. Mills, W. A.
Simpson Ludy Mills and others, nice
dwellings, well supplied with tenant
houses. This farm will he divided into
50 acre lots if so desired, ranging in
price from $25 to $50 per acre or will
sell the whole for $32,000.00
08 acres land near Watts Mills,
bounded by S. O. Leak and M. A.
Knight, 1 tenant house. Price $40 per
4 acres land and nine room dwelling,
servant's house, in town of Gray Court.
84 acres near Friendship churc h, eood
dwelling and outbuildings. Hounded by
lands of W. R. Cheek. D. Woods anil
others. Price $2,600.00.
142 acres of land, hounded by estate
of J. R. Switzcr and Simpson estate,
with dwelling, 2 tenement house's and
good outbuildings. Price $20per acre.
by lands of
nd tennent houses, 4
in cultivation. Price
acres at (hay Court, 4-room house
and out building, bounded by lands of
E. T. Shell andM. 11. Burdinc. Price
$(50 per acre.
240 acres land, 2 miles of Fountain Inn
\ BQWn as the. Tom Harrison place, good
dwoiimrS' ^on-ant??barn andout
' ' , ','!> - ??ere lot in
Seven room aouse and two . i^Llt ,\\a
town of Gray Court, modern \.\ ?'.v
OS acres land 2k miles Gray Court,
bounded by lands of J. H. Godfrey, John
Armstrong and others. Price$1,650.00.
488 acres land, hounded by J. H,
Aborcrombie, Enoree River, J. P. Gray,
(). 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. IL
Aborcrombie and others. Price $2,000.00
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 $2500.00.
2(58 acres in Waterloo township, nice
dwelling, two tenant houses, good out.
building, bounded by lands of J. R.
Anderson, I). ('. Smith and others,
known as the hunur place of the late
Dr. J. R. Smithy/Price $:i.500.0(i.
200 acres land, bounded
Mrs. Jesse 'Poaime, Jno.
200 acres in Clicsnut Ridge section,
hounded 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
2 acres land ill the City of Laurens,
on Fast Main Street, bounded by prop
erly of Mrs. Catharine Holmes and oili
er;*. Prico $1,300.
88 acres in Young's township, hound
ed by lands of John Bin det to, S. T.
Garrett, W. P. Harris and others, 60
acres in cultivation, good dwelling, two
tenant house's. Price $1,850.
lo:t acres near Ml. Olive Church,
Waterloo township, known as part of
the Washington place, two dwelling and
necessary out-buildings. Price $15.00
15 acres land known as the Gray
Court quarry. This quarry is now iii
good working order and a tine invest
ment for men that want this lino of
business. Ask for prices and terms.
127 acres land in Sullivan township,
*.i room dwelling, good out buildings, 1
tenant ! >US0. Price $:I0 per acre.
27 acres land hounded by J. C. Owings
sind .1. R. Willis. Price $500.
30 acres land hounded by lands of
Thomas Armstrong and .lohn Draydon.
Dwelling and outbuildings. Prico $;?5
639 acres land 1 miles of Tumbling
Shoals, nine room dolling, good barn
and outbuildings, 10 tenant houses, well
timbered, l l-horse farm In cultivation.
Price per acre $%.
42 acres bounded by lands of the
Padgett farm, J. O. 0. Fleming, W. J.
Copoland, one dwelling and out-build
ing. Price $2,260.00
J. N. Leak
Real Estate, Stocks and Bonds. Gray Court, S. C.