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The Laurens advertiser. (Laurens, S.C.) 1885-1973, November 06, 1912, PART 1, PAGES 1 TO 8, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067760/1912-11-06/ed-1/seq-7/

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Have You Reached
The Age of 40
Without a bank account in your name?
If so, don't be discouraged. Many men have
started at forty and by persistent and systematic
saving succeeded in accumulating a good substantial
bank account to provide for their old age.
You can do the same if you begin to save NOW.
If you are not yet forty you have a still better
advantage to provide for your future; but don't wait
until tomorrow or next week?start now.
We pay 4 per cent interest on Savings Accounts
one dollar will start you; call to-day.
THE BANK 3^ LAU RENS
LAURENS, S. C.
Stop That Shivering
Discard the light-weight Underclothing for
something heavier.
Ladies' bleached ribbed Underwear 50cts the
Suit in separate pieces. A special number in
a higher grade at $1.00 the suit. See this quality.
Ladies' Suits in all-wool scarlet or white at $2.00.
Men's and Children's Wool Vests 50c each.
Children's White Union Suits, sizes from 5 to
11 years at 25c the suit while they last.
Men's extra quality heavy fleece in white at
$1.00.
Men's Scarlet all-wool Suits at $2.00 a suit.
Ladies' and Childens' Blazers and Sweaters.
The Alpine Hat and Aviation Togue.
Ladies and Childrens' wool Hose.
Ladies' heavy fleece black cotton Hose.
A complete line of Hosiery in all weights and
grades.
Ladies' Golf Gloves and all sizes for children's
school wear at
W. Q. WILSON & CO.
.<?wv
YOUR FALL AND WINTER
Cleaning and Dyeing
SHOULD BE DONE NOW.
We are better equipped to render
you prompt and efficient
service than ever
before
Footer's Dye Works
Cumberland, Md.
Always Safest and Best
Couldn't Walk!
"I used to be troubled with a weakness peculiar to
women," writes Mrs. Anna Jones, of Kenny, 111. "For
nearly a year, I could not walk, without holding my sides.
I tried several different doctors, but I grew worse. Finally,
our druggist advised Cardui for my complaint 1 was so
thin, my weight was 115. Now, i weigh 163, and I am
never sick. I ride horseback as good as ever. 1 am In
fine health at 52 years."
Womatfstonic
We have thousands of such letters, and more art
arriving dally. Such earnest testimony from those who
have tried it, surely prove? tne great value of this vegeta
ble, tonic medicine, for women.
Cardui relieves women's sufferings, and builds weak
women up to health and strength. If you are a woman,
Rive it a trial. It should help you, for it has helped a mil
on others. It Is made from pure, harmless, herb ingredi
ents, which act promptly and surely on the womanly organs.
It is a good tonic. Try it! Your druggist sells it
Write to: Ltdlei' Advisory Dept. Chattanooga Medicine Co., Cnattanooga, Tens.,
tor Spictai Instruktion?, and 64-pagt book, "Home Treatment for Worsen," sent free* J M
i
INTERVENTION ASKED
BY THE TURKS
Bulgarians are Sweeping the Country
and are now Pushing T?elr Arms to*
ward Constantinople.
Ixmdon, Nov. 3.?The Turkish army
is in full retreat on Constantinople and!
the Turkish government has asked the
powers to Intervene In the Turkish-i
Balkan war.
An otllcial bulletin was Issued by
the government at Constantinople to
night admitting defeat at tho hands of
the Bulgarians In the great battle on
the Thracean plains, application was
made to the embassies in Constanti
nople tonight for mediation by the
powers to end the hostilities and ar
range a peace agreement.
The ambassadors, prior to this, had
asked the porte to grant permission
to each of the great powers to Bend
i one warship through the Dardanelles
and this request has been complied
with. Tho only guarantee of safety
for the native Christians and per
haps foreigners In Constantinople is
to be found In the presence of the
warships of the great powers In tho
harbor of the Turkish capital.
It Is the general belief that Bul
garia, chief of the Balkan States, will
refuse to listen to anything In the way
of Intervention until the Bulgarian
army is at the gates of Constantinople
and will insist that Turkey make an
appeal direct to the allies without In
terference from the powers.
The powers have not been able to
agree upon -the French premier's for
mula of "territorial disinterestedness"
which Is not acceptable to either Aus
tria or Germany. They are taking
steps, however, for the protection of
Christians and their own political In
terests in Turkey. One warship In ad
dition to the vessels already dispatch
ed to Turkey will be sent through the
Daranelles by each of the powers.
Beyond the statement that the
Turkish army is Retreating to the last
line of fortification outside Constan
tinople there was little news received
from the seat of war tonight. Fighting
was reported along the line from
Tchorlu to Zeral. which was the out
come, doubtless, of the effort of the
defeated Turks to retire within the
Tchalja lines, which the Bulgarians
are doing their utmost to prevent.
The besieging forces are tightening
their grip around Adrianople and the
bombardment is becoming more vig
orous, in other directions, the allies
are consodlating their occupation of
Turkish territory. The Greeks have
taken Nlcopolis and Prevesa and have
landed a division of men at Stavros.
which Is marching to attack Saloniki.
An uncensored dispatch front the lat
ter town Intimates the likelihood of
its surrender without resistance.
In connection with the Servian oc
cupation of Prishrend, a warning
j from Austria appears in the ofllcial
; Vienna Fremdenblatt, which in the
supposition that the Servians have
now attained the object of their op
erations toward the west says:
"There are neither military nor
national motives for the Servian army
to penetrate the districts beyond
Phrishrend which are exclusively In
habited by Albanians, that Is. there
fore, into the undeniable territory of
another Balkan people.
.lohn II. Brooks.
State of South Carolina.
County of Laurens.
City of Laurens.
Preamble and Resolutions in memory
of .lohn B. Brooks, deceased.
Whereas .lohn B. Brooks, the alder
man from Ward 1 of the City of Lau
rens departed this life In the City of
Laurens on the 16th. day of Septem
ber, 1012 thus creating a vacancy in
the City Council of the City of Lau
rens,
Therefore be It resolved:
1. That we the members of the City
Council desire to give expression to
our feeling of sadness at the death of
our friend and brother official, and to
pay a tribute fo his personal magne
tism, his sound judgment, keen fore
sight, and valuable experience In the
management of the business affairs of
the said city.
2. That In the death of John B.
Brooks, the City Council has lost an
efficient and valuable member, the
City, the County and State, a useful
and patriotic, citizen.
3. That In memory of the said John
B. Brooks In connection with his of
ficial services, this preamble and res
olution be recorded In the minutes of
the City Council and a copy of the
same be furnished the family of the
deceased.
C. M. Babb,
Mayor.
J. A. Rowland,
Oct. 15th, 1012. Clerk.
The boy'g appetite Is often the
I source of amazement. If you would
have such an appetite take Chamber
lain's Tablets. They not only create
a healthy appetite, but strengthen the
stomnch and enable It to do Its work
naturally. For sale by all dealers.
GROWING 0AT3
October ths Beat Month for Planting
Oats In the South?Compares Wall
In Profit with Corn
[By Q. H. Alford. of I II C 8ervlco
Bureau]
From October 1 to November 15,
according to latitude, la tbp beat time
to sow oata In the cotton bolt. The
area in oata should be fully as largo na
that in corn. Groat enthusiasm now
jrevails In regard to corn, but let us
not forget that aa a feed for stock
and cash crop, oats Is one of the
best crops that can be grown in tho
BOUth.
The chief crops grown all through
the cotton belt are cotton and Obrn.
As an average, for the period from
IHOO to 1909, there was planted from
ten to fifteen acres of corn for each
acre of oats in the various cotton belt
states. During the same time, tho
average value of the oat crop per
acre was $10.09, while the average
value per acre of corn was SI 1.02.
Figuring the cost of growing an oat
crop and a corn erop we llnd that tho
oat crop was the more profitable.
There are several important reasons
why wo should sow miillona of acres
of oats In the cotton belt. It would
reduce washing and leaching to the
minimum, furnish grazing, add to the
deplorably deficient aupply of humus,
and add to the always short aupply of
feed stuffs.
Of course, there nro better winter
cover crops than oat8. Burr clover
and crimson clover and the vetches,
and In some cases some of tho other
winter cereals are better. We do not
claim that oats alone, or that oats and
hairy vetch combined should be grow?<
for the sole purpose of supplying a
cover crop. However. In view of the
fact that oats will grow on poor land,
poorly prepared, and that It costs lit
tle to Boed an acre, it Is a good win
ter cover crop.
Two and one-half acres were planted
In oats at the experiment station at
Baton Rouge, Da., for grazing experi
ment on September 28. On October
29, seven poland china pigs, weighing
In total 27fi pounds, were put on this
plat and were given no feed but the
green oats during the winter. By
February 17 the pigs weighed a total
of 568 pounds. There was an average
gain of .37 pounds per pig per day for
110 days. From October 29 to January
1, forty-five head of sheep were pas
tured on this same field. Of this
number eight ewes and nine lambs
were pastured continuously thereafter
until February 17, at which date the
lambs averaged sixty-eight days old
and weighed 35.5 pounds each. Al
lowing six cents per pound gained by
the lambs, we have a return of $13.40
per acre, plus the pasturage of sheep
not considered In the estimate.
The loss of humus from the soil
results in decreasing Its power to
store up and properly supply crops
with water. Soils with a liberal
amount of humus are capable of morn
effectually withstanding drought than
similar soils with less humus, The
oat crop fills the soil full of roots, and
the stubble also adds much humus to
the soil.
The oaf grain Is a very valuable
feed, especially for young animals,
because of the moderately high con
tent of protein and the largo amount
of ash or mineral matter. Pound for
pound, oats are not as valuable for
feeding mature animals an corn, four
pounds of corn being equal to about
five pounds of oats.
In attempting to build up worn out
cotton lands we must depend very
largely upon the leguminous crops.
Now the ont crop In harvested enrly
enough to p? rmlt tho growing of a
leguminous crop. The leguminous
crop may be plowed under or It may
bo used as feed, and the manure re
turned to the land. If we are going
to build up our soils and raise good
stock we must grow oat crops and fol
low with legume crops.
Oats will prove about ih" best paying
small grain crop thai can be grown
over practically the entire cotton belt.
The same soil that will produce one
bale of cotton or forty bushels of corn
per acre will produce sixty bushels of
oats per acre. At an average price
that has pre\ailed for oats during 11.?
past five years, the sixty bushels will
sell for from $36 to $40 and the straw
when baled will often pay for growing
the grals.
After using the disk harrow to cut
tho corn stalks or cotton stalks, plow
i tho land deep, then disk and double
disk and harrow and cross harrow
until every inch of the soil has been
stirred and broken as fine as possible.
A mixture of 300 pounds of sixteen
psr cent acid phosphate. 100 pounds
of cotton seed meal, and 200 pounds
of potash, followed In March with a
top dressing of fifty to seventy-five
pounds of nitrate of noda per acre, Is
good fertilizer for oats on average soil.
Tho best varieties for fall sowing in
tho south are of the red rustproof
type. The original rod rustproof,
, the Appier and the Bancroft, are so
nearly alike that no one can tell them
apart if sown side by aide. Tbe Burt
oat is for spring sowing.
There are three methods commonly
practiced in planting oata-sowing
broadcast, open furrow, and drilling.
Drilling of the seed Is to be preferred,
since considerably less seed may be
used If drilled by machine; the seeds
are covered at a uniform depth, corns
up, grow, and ripen uniformly, tho
small ridges made by the drill afford
a slight degree of protection from
cold; and the yield from drilled oats
is usually greater than from broad
cast oats. The seed saved, and the
larger crops that usually result from
drilled oats will soon pay tor a good
drill on tho farm.
The now remedy for Indigestion call
ed "Digestif has been found a certain
quick relief and permanent remedy
for stomach disorders. Letters from
thousands who had suffered the tor
tures of indigestion and got relief
from the use of Dlgestlt are evidence
of Its merit. Tho enormous Incroase
In demand from every part of tho
country Is proof of Its popularity. Hut
you do not have to tuke anybody's
word for It?try it yourself on an abso
lute guarantee, get a package and If
you don't get relief you can get your
'money back for the asking. Brown's
Dlgestlt Ib a little tablet easy to swal
low and absolutely harmless. It digests
all tho food, prevents fermontation,
: stops gas formation, prevonts stomach
distress after eating, aids assimilation,
and relieves indigestion Instantly.
I Laurens Drug Co.. Laurens, S. C.
CORTRSGHT
I ARE FIREPROOFI
Storm-proof, too, because they interlock and overlap in such a way that the
fiaast driving taew ef rain cannot atft under them.
Beet tool let country building*, because they're safe from all the elements.
7 They'll last at long as the building, and never aeed repair*.
For sale by
Local Dealers or Cortright Metal Roofing Company
50 N. 23rd, St., Philadelphia, Pa.
FOR SALE!
Nice tract of 9 acres with a new 6-room cot
tage and barn at Cold Point known as the Dr.
Jones Place.
Good Farm of 142 acres near Barksdale Sta
tion with dwelling, two tenant houses and out
buildings, known as James Todd Place. A bar
gain at $18.00 per acre.
Good 6-room house and lot in city of Laurens
near square. House in good repair. A bargain
at $2,250.00.
30 acre, fine Farm, all in cultivation, one mile
of Princeton fronting Dr. Gilkerson's place, at
$40.00 per acre.
100 acres, fine farm, known as Polly Franks'
place, four miles above Laurens.
1()7 acres in Spartanburg county, near Mus
grove Mill. See us at once for prices.
113 acres of land known as Monroe land, join
ing lands of T. J. Mahon. See us for prices.
47 acres near Tumbling Shoals, and Prospect
church, known as Watkin's Place. See us at once.
[ Home Trust Company j
N. B. DIAL, C. H. ROPER,
President. Sec. & Treas.
LAURENS, SOUTH CAROLINA
TRY
W. T. BLAKELY & CO.
AT ORA, S. C.
They have good Good* and Low Prices.
Will sell you best First Pat. Flour at $5.50
Good Second Pat. Flour at $5.25 for a
limited time.
They take pleasure in showing their Goods
8 I* I< K N D I D SFItVICK
To
NEW YORK, PHILADELPHIA, BALTIMORE, WASHINGTON, AND
THE EAST
Now Offered By The
SEABOARD
Air Line Rail na?
SCHEDULES
No. 33 No. 38
Leave Clinton 7:0* PM 3:24 AM
Arrlvg Richmond 7:22 AM 6:0? PM
Washington 10:17 AM ?:$? PM
Baltimore 11:36 AM 9:66 PM
Philadelphia 1:46 PM 1:16 AM
New York 3:66 PM 3:66 AM
All trains carry through stool electric lighted Pullman drawing
room sleepers, which now enter the new Pennsylvania Railroad
Station (In the heart of New York City).
No. 32 "The Atlanta-Birmingham Special" carries a through
observation car. Birmingham to New York.
All trains on route serve meals In dining cars- service a la
Carte.
Any agent of tho SEABOARD can furnish Information as to
schedules, rates, etc.
C. I). WAYNE,
Assistant Oencrnl Passenger Agent

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