Newspaper Page Text
FOR THE RELIEF
DR. M.A. SIMMONS
is an old reliable remedy
It is quick-acting and thorough in
driving out bilious impurities in
tho stomach, liver and bowels.
When the system has been cleansed
of this bilious matter; indigestion,
dizziness, bad taste in tho mouth
and that drowsy, tired feeling will
quickly disappear, bringing back
a fine sensation of vim and ex
hilaration of mind and body. It
is one of the most effective system
purifiers on earth. Dr. M. A.
Simmons' Liver Medicine is now
put up iu a handsome litho
graphed tia box. Look fop'fho
picture of Dr. M. A. Si/rirnons
on the froul; it is the matK of the
Ask for the Tin Box
Price 25 Cents
C. F. Simmons Medicine Co.
ST. LOUIS, MO.
"WHAT TO GIVE?"
Is the question that is
WE HAVE THE ANSWER
Our years of experience in
supplying Wedding Gifts that
please will help us to guide
you. Gifts of distinction and
Refinement in Pickard's Hand
Everything desirable in Silver
ware and Cut Glass.
B. R. TODD
Engineering and Contrnctlng
Lund Surreys a Specialty
?.morete Work Skillfully done or In
Drawings and estimates of all Kind.
Telephone No. 346
Laurens, S. C.
BBSk M Hi BHB a^Ba nrecurablo, All kinds
Mvk M H Hi HI iman KUflYrinR und
HJf B H 9Lg ?W danger. I lie CAUSE
?r^ H H ?T^CK id always internal.
B H H Oea "r 1.nhur.l t '?
? " mm mn H E M-R O I O
tablets* produro amazing results by attacking the
INTERNAL CAUSE. Tho pilet nr.' dried up and
permanently cured. 'Jl diiVH' treatment, $1.00.
DK. LEONHARDT CO., Buffalo, N. Y. (free book)
Sold by I.aureus Druj; Co. and nil druggists.
Take notice that on the 17th day of
November, 1913, 1 will render a final
account of my acts and doings as Ad
ministratrix of the estate? of T. A.
McCarley, deceased, in the ollice. of,
the Judge of Probate of Laurens coun
ty at 11 o'clock, a. in., and on the same
day will apply for a final discharge
from my trusts as Administratrix.
Any person Indebted to said estate
are notified and required to make pay
mont on that date; and all persons
having claims against said estate will
present, them on or before said date,
duly proven, or be forever barred.
Aliee M. McClintOCk,
Administratrix with will annexed
October 15, 1013.-?1 mo.
POPHAM'S ASTFIMA REMEDY
gives instant relief ;r.y\ an absolute euro
in all cases ofxAsinma. Bronchitis, and
May Fever. So'Nj l/v druggists; mail on
receipt of price $\J>o.
Trial Pni kORir by mail 10 rents.
WILLIAMS MFC CO., Prop*., Cleveland, OIUo
L U 'U NS DRUG CO.
Lue re hp, v C?
Shafting, Pulleys, Belts, Ropnlra and
Files, Tenth, Locks, Etc.
LOMBARD IRON WORKS, AUGUSTA, GA
Gel our circular brfore you buu.
IN HIGHER COURT
W. II. Moore, u Printer, Petitions for
a Hearing in the Federal Courts and
Prays for Sulzer's Restoration to Of
Now York. Oct. 30.?William Sul
zer's conviction by the blgh court of
Impeachment ami his removal from
ollice as governor of New York was
thrown Into t'.:e Federal courts for
! review today by William 11. Moore.
' a printer.
in a remarkable petition Moore
all -it' s that till control of the State
government las passed from the peo
plo to a small group of citizens and
I consequently Now York Is no longer
I enjoying a Republican form of gov
ernment as guaranteed by the Fed
Moot ' seeks to have the court en
Join Martin II. Qlynn from exercising
gubernatorial functions, prays for the
restoration of the oalco to Sulzor,
r.ttneks tin assembly tor arrogating
I to Itself power to convene in extra1
ordinary session and pas; articles of
, Imp \(< hue ::t and petitions for an
audit of State hooks.
Members of the Court of Impeach
ment, Governor Glynn, Attorney Gen
orul Cormody, Secretary of state May
I and S.tlzer are n;. nod as defendants.
I Why Sulzer was mndo a defendant
: is not clear. Sulzer, engaged in the
j height of a campaign for election to
I the assembly expressed surprise at
the liliiig of the suit.
Xo riterior Motive,
Moore disclaimed any motive for
i the action other than it was inspired
by the fact that he was a citizen and
a tax payer. The petition charges a
certain group of men consisting part
ly of the defendants and partly of
tie u unnamed with having obtained
control of the State, its many offices
and vast funds for their sole use and
Moore denied there was any poli
ties behind his suit, lie said he and
his attorney, John Lonry, had con
ceived the idea. "|f I lose in the
district court," he said. "I expect to
appeal and lay the whole Impeach
ment question before the supreme
i oil i t."
Sulzer Not Itchind It.
Mooie confirmed Sulzer's statement
that Sulzer knew nothing about the
suit before it was filed.
Moon* has been active in Demo
cratic politics and the typographical
union. He was a candidate for ap
point" nent by Gov. Sulzer as state
labor commissioner. Publishers of
the NOW York World said that al- j
though Moore wa.s one of their em
ployes, the newspaper was in no way
connected with tho suit.
Loory said tonight thai lie would
apply next week for a preliminary
Injunction in lite case returnable in
a week or ten days. This lie antici
pated probably would give him an
opportunity for an Immediate ap
peal to tho United States supreme,
court. Lcary explained that Sulzer
had been made a defendant in the
case In order to give him an oppor
tunity to join In the prayer of the
complaint, and also on the ground
that the complainant was entitled to
relief against Sulzer for abandoning
tile duties of his ollice.
Not a Political Mose.
"The filing of ,his action at this
time." said Mr. Leary. "lias no con
nection with tho fact that election
is imminent, it is not a political
move. We waited as long as we did
In order to give Gov. Sulzer an op
l?ortunity to take such action on his
own initiative. I told hhn more than
a week ago that Mr. Moore contem
plated this suit bill that he would
withhold it if the governor intended
to make any move of his own. Mr.
Sulzer said he was in the hands of
Ills attorneys ami that they had ad
vised him that there was no appeal
beyond the court of Impeachment?
that it is not a question of appeal but
OS to whether the people of this
slate, or any state, can be placed at
the mercy of a combination of office
holders. This is a question that can
ho reviewed only by the supreme
COttrt cif the United Slates. I hope1
Mr. Sulzer will join in this action;
and if he does I willingly step nsldo
and permit his attorneys to conduct
Wm. II. Moore is a member of the
Typographical Union No. fl and was
responsible, according to i.eary. for
the defeat of a resolution proposed
at a recent meeting of the organization
thanking Gov, Glynn for the tip- ?
polntmcnt of .lames M. Lynch as
labor Commissioner. Moore proposed
a counter-resolution holding that
Sulzer was governor and thanking
him for having originally sought to
appoint Lynch to the position. The
matter was tabled by a large vote.
Albany, N. Y? Oct. 30. "Such a
suit to restore Sulzer to power i;
absurd," said Attorney General Oar
j mody today. "I cannot believe that
any one would bring such an ac tion."
Fe rne r Senator Edgar T, llrackclt,
chief counsel for tiie assembly man
agers in the impeachment proceedings
"There Is no way the constitution
ality of the impeachment can be
tested.'* he declared. "The supreme
court of the United States has no
more Jurisdiction in the matter ih;;n
a Justice of the peace."
The Leopard*? spots.
Tho lengths to which artists and
writers will go for their materials?
"local color" etc.. is a source of con
stant wonder to the lay mind.
Thomas Dixon furnished n striking
illustration of this when he was at
work upon the manuscript of "Tho
Leopard's Spots." his famous novel
which he has at last dramatized and
which will be seen here at the Opera
House on Tuesday. November 11th.
Mr. Dixon had a perfectly clear con
ception of his story in mind and was
working night and day towards the
completion of Iiis work, Hut certain
characterizations in the hook bother
ed him not a little. Especially that I
of " Tom Camp," tho old Confederate
soldier, whose adventures ami tribu
lations hear an Important part in the
action of "The Leopard's Spots."
Tom ("amp had Mr. Dixon "up a
tree." Ho knew exactly what bo ex
: pec ted of the old fellow but somehow
or other couldn't visualize hint ex
\ actly as ho wanted to.
I One day while he was in PittsbUI'g,
Mr. Dixon saw a photograph In n
'window. He stopped and studied it
! closely, hardly daring to hope, yet
thrilling with anticipation.
It was a picture of "Tom Camp" in
the llcsh, jest exactly as the author
had imagined hvm. An old man with
silver locks grown long, and a pa
triarchal heard. The lace was that of
a man who had been handsome in his
youth and still retained tho marks
of character in his old nge. A noble
forehead surmounted brows and un
der which the deep set eyes gleamed
with Intelligence and power. The
nose was straight and largo, the
Mr. Dixon dashed into the photo
grapher's studio and demanded to
know where he might tind the origin.-.:
of the picture.
The photographer told him it was
an "art study" that had boon made
i in Chicago and gave him an address.
No. he knew nothing about the old
"I ll hot he was a soldier." said Mr.
Dixon as he started out of the studio.
I'll bet he was a Johnny Reh, too."
"Whn! makes von think that?" ask
ed the amused photographer.
"\\1ell," replied Mr. Dixon. "he looks
jit. He has all the oar-quarks of one
of Lee's Devoted Delimit:. I'll! going
to lind him."
Mr. Dixon went to Chicago, an l to
make a long story short, ho found the
oi l man. who, sure enough, ha I been
Hut alas for dreams.
"Tom Camp" was a "Yank."
Ho had fought under Grant, and
now he lived in the Union Soldiers'
Home in Chicago!
Hut no matter to Mr. Dixon, he had
found his character, for the old man
was just the one he wanted. His lin
. :? nation could easily overlook a lit
tle thing like the difference of col >??
in a uniform. The more he talked to
the ancient the more delighted he
became. It was like having a dreamt
And when Mr. Dixon was producing
"The Leopard's Spots" as n play he
sent an actor who was to play "Tom"
all the way to Chicago for a week
to study his Ideal.
So the character and being of " Tom
Camp," the old Confederate soldier
was furnished by one of his former
Strange case, is it not??Adv.
CHILDREN II M L OIL,
CALOMDL AND I'll.LS
"California Syrup of Pigs" hesl for
Tender Stomach, Liver, llowels
lx)ok back at your childhood 'lays.
Remember the "(lose" mother Insisted
on?castor oil, calomel, cnthartlcs!
How you hated them, how you fought
against taking them.
With our children It's <Iiff< rent
Mothers who cling to the old form of
physic simply don't realize what they
do. The children's revolt 's well
founded. Their tender liftb los"
are injured by them.
If your fluid's stomach, liver and
bowels need cleansing., gi\e only deli
cious "California Sxrtlf) of Pigs." It -
action is positive, but gentle, Millions
of mothers keep this haiirnloss "Trull
Inxatlvo" handy. They know children
love to take it: that it never falls to
clean the liver and bowels and sweet
en thr? stomach, and that a lea spoon
ful given today saves a slCk child to
Ask your druggist for a f?o-cent bot
tle of "California Syrup of Figs," whielr
ha; full directions for ha.li- children
of ;:ll ages and for grown-ups plainly
on each bottle. Beware of counter-1
foils sold here. SCO 'hat it is made
by "California Fig Syrup Conipi O.v",
Refuse any other kind with contempt,
To Prevent Blood Poisoning
apply nt once the wonderful old rclinbte "OR.
POKTKR'S ANTISKPTIC m-AMNO Oil,, ri Mir
glcal dressing flint relieves pnlll ami hcnlfl at
the same time. Not a liufnicnt, 25c soc.Si.oo.
AN ENTIRE FAMILY
SENTENCED TO JAIL
ni".:.ii Manufacture of Whiskey by F.n
tire Family Causes their ConvtctJod
for Violation of Federal Statutes.
Greenville, ext. 30.?With her head
bowed ami weeping with a Bilont in
tensity that made her entire frofmc
quiver, an aped mother sat within the I
bar of tho district Federal court yes-i
tor day, and heard from the lips of the!
Judge the words whic h sent tier four j
sons and husband to prison for vary- ?
lag lengths of time. She was Mrs. 1").
M. Peeler of Cherokee county. Her
husband. 1>. M. Peeler ami sons, Char
ley, Suiniuy, Lee and June had been !
convicted of violating tltO law of the',
Putted States which prohibits the 1!-'.
legal manufacture of whiskey. An j
eloquent plea for mercy w as made '.
by Attorney James II. Price, who
represented the convicted men. hut
to little avail. The fattier was sen
tenced to pay a line of $300 and to
six months confinement in tho jail,
at Cherokee county, i barley got a sen
tence of 00 days in Union county jail
and $200 fine. Lee and Su'.umy, who
are twins, were given Betchccs of 30
days each in the jails of Lancaster
and Sparlanburg counties respective
ly, with a line of $100, and June was
sentenced to confinement in the Jail
of Cherokee county for 30 days, and
a line of $lou. The sentence imposed
upon Loo Pooler was suspended tin il
the fiist day of next January l*v Judge
Smith, in order that he might atu mi
to the affairs of the family while the
other members were serving their sin j
Decline War on Colds,
A crusade Of education which aims
"that cotwmon colds may become un
common within the next generation"
has bei n begun by prominent New
Nor!; Physicians. Here is a list of
the "don't" which the doctors say
will prevent the annual visitation of
"Don't sit In a draughty car."
"Don't Bleep In hot rooms."
"Don't avoid the fresh air.'
"Don't stuff yourself at meal times.
Over-eating reduces your resistance."
To which we would add when you
take a cold net rid of it as quickly
as possible. To accomplish thai you
will lind Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
most excellent. Sold by all dealers.
For Weakness and Loss of Appetite
Tbc Old Standard general BtrenltUienlng toul
OROVB'S TA8TKI.KSS ctdll TONIC, drives oul
Malaria and builds up the system. A true torn,
and sure Appetizer, l'or adults and children. 5oc
CITY OPERA HOUSE
Tuesday, November 11th, 1913
Prices - - 50c, 75c, $1.00
Seats on Sale Friday, Nov. 7th, at Laurens Drug Company
DR. CLIFTON JONES
Office in Simmons Building
Phone: Office No. 86; Residence 219
Undertakers and Embalmers
Calls answered any hour*, day <>r night.
LAUHKNS, S. C
mill in ii iw i ii in 11
12JJ acres, lour miles cast of Laurcns Court House on
Clinton road, well improved at a bargain. Terms easy.
?J. VV. Moore Place, near Ml. Pleasant, To acres at
$20.00 per acre.
The Coleman Place?, six miles west, of Laurcns, 125
acres at a bargain.
Dorroh Place, near Hoyd's Mill, 220 acres at ?12.50
Jno.Clardy Place,nearMt. Olive, 165 acres, $10 an acre.
45 acres one and one-half miles South-east of Laurcns,
$45.00 per acre.
One house and lot m ar the Laurcns Cotton Mill School
building at 81,000.00.
1,000 acres, three miles west of Waterloo, in several
tracts, at a bargain.
The Dr. Duvall Farm on Pea Uidge, 100 acres and
splendid improvements, well located as to schools, churches
and good neighbors.
A 50 acre farm in same neighborhood at a reasonable
One house and lot on West Main Street, now at a bar
gain for a quick sale.
175 acres in Sullivan Township, the T. Wood Hrown
Farm. A bargain.
Laurens Trust Company
ft. A. Cooi'ku, President. C. VV, Xl'N'k, Sec. & Ti
Vndorgon a Hlnkclcy, Maitnirr-rfl llonl Kslato SHh-s.
LAURENS, S. C.