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FRAIL, SICKLY CHILD
Restored to Health by Vinol?
Letter to Mothers.
Anxious mothers often wonder -why
their children are bo pale, thin and
nervous and have so little appetite.
For the benefit of such mothers in
this vicinity we publish the following
J. Edmund Miller, New Haven.
Conn., says: "My little daughter, over
since her birth, had been frail and
Blckly, and was a constant source of
worriment. Several months ago wo
commenced to glvo her Vinol. I Im
mediately noted an Improvement In
her health and appearance. I gave
her three bottles of Vinol, and from
the good it has dono her I can truly
say it will do all you claim."
This child's recovery was due to
the combined action of the medicinal
elements extractod from cods' livers.
?combined with tho blood-making
and strength-creating properties of
tonic iron, which are contained in
Vinol will build up and strengthen
delicate children, old peoplo and tho
weak, run-down and debilitated. We
Teturn the money In every case where
LAURENS DRUG CO.
Lauren?, 8. C.
Rings That Look Like
Twice Our Price
Men, women and children love
Q C Rings at light, because
they're to beautiful. No other Una
affords auch wonderful values. So
strong that tho maker* guarantee to
replace lost stones (except diamonds).
Look for Q. C. stamp inside each
1.aureus, S. C.
Your Poor Stomach
n*?&u ? fMit, A??tat digestion.
l>y u#?tr* tbo
Try n 25-cont bottle and instantly oor
ivet .ill 'Ii under i of tho diftostive system.
Do not hesitate, but act st ouco I
" Throo doctor.i said thn.t 1 had cancer
of tho stomach, and I bohevod it. On?
bottlo of Orovor Oraham Dyspepsia,
fiprnedy convinced mo that they were
wrwimj, Thanks to its I am now por
fi??R?? MOTT, ?inethnftti, ?hid.
Throo 8t*os, 25c:. 50c. and fl.OO,
8. QhOVfcft ORAHAM CO.,' INC. I NF.WBUROH, H.Y.
lAtRKNH imro to.
Lanrchs. S. ('?
POPHAM'S ASTHMA REMEDY
gives instant relief and an absolute cure
in all cases of Asthma, Hronchitis, and
Hay Fever. Sold by druggists ; mail on
receipt of price $i.oo.
Trlnl Par kapre by mail 10 cents.
WILLIAMS MFG. CO.. Props.. CUv.t.ud, Ohio
LAURENS DRUG CO.
^ Lauren*, 8, U
<* mm 11 im? I
Dr. T. L? Timmerman
People's Bank Building
Laurens, S. C.
The highest prices for all kinds of
furs will be paid by S. Pollakoff, Lau
rent, 8.' C.
All prices will be governed accord
ing to fur market.
S. POM A KOPF, AGENT. |
Nert to Post Office Laurens, S. C.
I CROSS HILL NEWS |
Cross Hill, Nov. 21.?Mrs. Oolie
Brown of Greenwood, visited her
mother, Mrs. Walker last Friday.'
Miss Miles, a popular teacher In the
school here visited friends in Clinton
Friday and Saturday.
Mrs. J. T. Medlock and children of
Greenwood, visited her sister, Mrs.
8. H. Goggans last week, at their
pretty home a few miles from town.
Mrs. T. J. Beak, and children, re
turned Saturday from a visit to rela
tives in Clinton.
Miss Mary DUlard, a leather In the
Mountvllle school, spent Saturday and
Sunday with friends In Cross Hill.
Rev. W. 1). Ratchford was Installed
pastor of the Presbyterian Ohwrch
here Sunday. Dr. Bean of Clinton
preached from Rom. 1:16, propound
ed the constitutional questions and
charged the pastor. Elder B. R. Ful
ler of Mountvllle In n very appropri
ate talk charged the people. All the
exercises were Interesting.
Mr. A. M. Hill was called to Rich
mond Saturday on nccount of tho se
rious Illness of his wife. He brought
her home Sunday night. She Is seri
ously 111. The family have the sym
pathy of our people.
Mr. Edd Ratchford. uncle of Rev. W.
D. Ratchford. was here Sunday for
the Installation service.
Francis, the little son of Mrs.
I^envell, had the misfortune to get
his leg broken while playing at school
The relatives and friends of Mrs.
Lafayette Walker were notified last
Thursday of his sudaen death. lie
died at Goldvllle, where he had been
In business only a short while. A
number of relatives and friends at
tended the funeral at the family bury
ing ground near Mountvllle on Friday.
Mr. Lyl Leaman came over from
Clinton Saturday to be with home
Mrs. Walter T. Jones of Greenwood
spent a few days the past week with
Mrs. A. B. French.
Mr. Hassell Miller hs been at home
sick the past week. Mr. Henry Mil
ler, his brother was over to see him
yesterday and today his pastor, Rev.
Mr. Rosebro, came over from Whlt
mlre to see him. He Is much better
Miss Maud Wells came home from
Atlanta Saturday. She; has been quite
siek au,d came home to recuperate.
Mr, Lurry McGowan came over from
Clinton Saturday. His friends and
fellow student, Mr. C&ffjgnn, came
Rev. Mr. Jones of Clinton was In
'Pttll i\ short while today.
Mountvllle, Nov. is Mr. M. Lafa
yette Walker died in Goldvllle, Nov.
II. Mr. Walker was a Confederate
vet(>ran and a man of honesty and re
liability, lie was bout 67 yers old.
He ws brought to Mountvllle and his
remains were laid to rest in the old
Motes burying ground. He Is sur
vived by Mrs. Lurle McNeal of Clin
ton, VV'1C> 's a a'8ter. and other rela,->
Mr. William Fellers of the Univer
sity of South Carolina, spent the
week-end with home folks.
Rev. Mr. Ratchford of Cross Hill
was installed pastor of the Presby
terian church last Sunday evening,
the installation sermon being preach
ed by the Rev. Mr. .folios of Clinton.
Hq was assisted in the service by Dr.
J. H. Miller of Cross Hill.
A crowd of young people WtVt
nutting SniurdAy afternoon. 'Hie.
party was merry and qultU a. good
many nut'* were gathered.
* PEA RIDGE. *
Pea Ridge. Nov. 18.?Mrs. S. K.
Foxworth and Miss Ethel Cunning
ham, spout Tuesday night with Mrs.
O. P. Goodwin.
Misses Bessie and Grace Blakely
of Laurens, were the guests of Miss
Dessie Shockloy Sunday.
Mr. J, S.: Cunningham . of. Clinton,
spent the. week-end with his :bro!U-]
or, Mr. E. ,Y. Cunningham.,
Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Cunningham
spent Sunday with Mrs. Mattle Row
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Weathers' vis
ited Miss Mary Johnson In Clinton;
Sunday. . , } \1;
We were sorry to g?ve up My. Jim]
Hipp and fathily wffo moved to Clin-'
toh last Wtefea*. V ?'" "? '? " ?'
( Confused Narrative.
"Bligglns'lB the most careless fisher
man I *ver saw."
"Doesn't he bave any luck?"
"Certainly not. Why. In fixing up
Btorlof to tell bis friends he doesn't
even take the trouble to find out what
kind of fish swim In the waters he
Yonntt man, read (lardy k Wilson's
ad In this paper and act accordingly.
Fine Elms in New York Endan
gered by Caterpillars.
Mora 8pr?ylng Is Needed but There
Is Not Enough City Money' to do
This Thoroughly, 8ays Com
Now York.?Visitors to Central
park within the last few days, and
those who walk along the Fifth ave
nue side of the park, have been ap
palled at the destruction dono to the
fine elm trees by thousands of cater
pillars, remarks a writer in the New
York Tribune. They are the tussock
moths, long known among landscape
gardeners as ono of the most persis
tent and destructive insects with
which they have to denl. Within
the limits of Centrnl park they seem
to have Bprung into life in unusually
largo numbers this year. Charles.
Downing Lay, the landscape architect
of the park, said recently that In a
recent trip through the parks ot
Brooklyn and the Bronx ho saw com
paratively few of them.
E. S. Avery, who lives at the Metro
politan club, and several other lovers
of New York's flno trees, have called
attention to this unfortunate state of
affairs, and have not hesitated to say
that unless the deadly moth situation
Is taken in hand quickly and forcibly
Central par!' and other sections of
Manhattan island which possess hand
somo trees will see many of the best
specimens degenerated to decaying
stumps before the approach of anoth
Landscape architects and authori
ties on trees who were asked yester
day if it were too late in the season
to do anything to counteract tho de
structive effects of these pests said
on the contrary that this was the time
to get to work. As soon as tho cater
pillars emerge from their cocoons,
which they are now doing by the
thousands, they start upward for tho
green leaves, upon which they foed,
and then return to the trunk to lay
their eggs within tho bark. If tho
trees are well sprayed with arsenate
of lead mixture they will die before
denuding the tree partially of the
'This spraying Is the second means
of eradicating the moths," said Wil
liam J. Zartmann yesterday. For ten
years he was superintendent of parks
in Brooklyn. "My method of fighting
the tussock moth has been to havo
workmen clean ofT the trunk and
branches thoroughly In the winter
with wire brushes. The fmall co
coons are swept out of their hiding
Tydd ?f Tf?ei That 8uffer.
'places, and, being caught On pieces
of canvas under tho tree, are then
burned. This Is a laborious Job, for
with large trees the men must get
up to tho top and scrape all the
branches and one man cannot do
much more than three trees a day.
"Tho spraying comes when tho
moths first appear?anywhere from
tho end of June to tho mlddlo of July.
If thoroughly applied by power spray
ing machines to every part of the
tree ono good spraying ought to be
Mr. Zartmann figured out the ap
proximate cost of this work at about
$1.30 a tree. The spraying Is the
most costly. A crew of five men and
a modern power spraying machine,
he said, ought to clean about sixty
I trees a day.
1 "One or two years' work Is not
enough," added Mr. Zartmann. "It
must be faithfully followed out year
after year, and then, while we can
not prevent the nppearanec of these
Insects entirely, they will be less in
number and less destructive to the
future beauty of tho trees/'
Park Commissioner Stover, when
asked what Was being done to kill off
the moths and prevent their future
propagation, said that he bolleved ev
erything that could be done with the
msans at hand was being accom
plished, and ha added that spraying
machines wers at work In several
parts of U.o park.
Besides the caterpillars the remain
ing elms show Indications ot otheY
diseases noticeable by the deata
branches protruding In a most un pic
turesque way -from 'the -sides ? and
Arrange sheds and mows to feed
shredded fodder to the stock?lr you
have never done so you will be pleased
with results, especially with the fine
lot of manure you have to spread.
Hay stacks In meadows adjoining
corn fields should be fenced now In
order to give free range to our stock
Just as soon as the corn Is husked. To
dig post holes In frozen ground Is not
what we call a "snap."
To furnish food for the world !s an
accomplishment worthy of great
praise, but It is not our whole duty?
remember that Tuesday, November 5,
Is election day.
See that the seed corn which you
have carefully selected and hung up or
put on racks to dry Is not subjected
to freezing weather. Sudden weather
changes may happen any time?we
should guard against these.
Pasturing alfalfa or clover too late
Is bud practice, to say the least. These
crops, when cut or pastured close, are
apt to be winter killed.
Are you making a record and order
ing the needed repairs for the various
machines as they are stored for the
Handsome Trophy for Best Corn.
The American Land and Irrigation
Exposition company, whoso general
ofiiceB are in the Singer building, New
York city, is offering a handsome
trophy, vnlued at $500, to the farmer
growing the best 30 ears of Indian
corn of any variety with the '.arrest
yield per acre. The corn must te
grown in the 1'nlted States. Ru'es
and shipping Instructions and partic
ulars for making entry for the prlvi
l^ge of competing in this cont< st can
bo secured by writing Mr. Gilbert
McClurg, General Manager of the Bx
position, Singer building, New York
Hoard In School.
"Why did Atlas have to support
"He didn't have to; he was just
practicing his physical culture lea
Doctors Use This for Eczema
Dr. Evans, Ex-Commlsslontr of Health,
says: "There Is almoBt no relation be
tween skin diseases and the blood." Tho
skin must be cured through tho skin.
The germs must be washed out, and so
salves have long ago been found worth
less. Tho most advanced physicians of
this country are now agreed on this, and
are prescribing a wash of wintergreon,
thymol and other ingredients for eczema
and all other skin diseases. This com
pound Is known as D.D.D. Prescription
Dr. Holmes, the well known skin spe
cialist writes: "I am convinced that the
D.D.D. Prescription Is as much a specific
for eczema as quinine for malaria. 1
have been prescribing the D.D.D. remedy
for years." It will take away the itch
tho instant you apply It.
In fact, we are so sure of what D.D.D.
will do for you that wo will be glad
to let you have r $1 bottle on our guar
antee that It will cost you nothing un
less you tind that It does the work.
Laurens Drug Co., Laurens, S. C.
Look And Be Quick!
A handsome piece of Protei tyfaeeing street
130 feet by 90 feet deep, within 100 feet of Public
Square. This property is cut in lots 27 x 90 feet
making nice store lots. If not sold at private sale,
will be auctioned off Salesday in December.
This property is next to E. W. Martin's sales
stable. For information see?
BISHOP & WOLFF
COLUMBIA, NE WHERRY & LAURENS RAILWAY.
N. B. The following schedule figures are published only as information
and not guaranteed.
Station 62 *6D
Lv Laurens Ar 2:52 p m 7:55 p m
Clinton 2:30 7:35
Newberry 1:29 0:44
Prosperity 1:12 6-36
Ar Columbia Lv 11:35 5:0l>
Ar Sumter Lv 9:40
Ar Charleston Lv 0:00 a m
* ?Trains 54 and 55 run solid between Greenville and Columbia daily ex
cept Sunday. These trains stop at Gervais St. Station, While trains 52 and
53 go to Union Station.
Solid through trains between Greenville and Charleston via Laurens and
T. C. WHITE, General Passenger Agent. '1
8:20 a m
10:30 p m
We keep in stock a com
plete line of Legal Blanks
I that are in general use. I
% These blanks all conform to ?
$ recent laws and are printed ?
5 on the very best quality of ?
Special forms with name
I of firm printed therein can
be had from us at reasonable
job Printers Laurens, S. C.