Newspaper Page Text
UE "TIZ" FOR SORE,
.TIRED, SWEATY FEET
"TIZ" makes sore, burning, tired
feet fairly. dance with delight. Away
go the aches' and pains, the corns, cal
louses, blisters and bunions.
"'T 1 Z" draws
out the acids and
poisons that puff
up your feet. No
matter how hard
you work, how
long you dance,
how far you
walk, or how
long you remain
on your feet,
"TIZ" b r ings
restful foot 6mt
fort. "T s" is
wonderful for tired, ach ng wollen,
smarting feet. Your fe t st tingle
for joy; shoes never hurt seem tight
Get a 25 cent box of "IZ" now from
any druggist or department store. End
foot torture forever-wear smaller
shoes, keep your feet fresh, sweet and
happy. Just think! a whole year's foot
comfort for only 25 cents.
To the Reading Public of Lau
rons and Laurens County:
I am establishing a magazine
subscription agency at this
place and am now prepared to
handle subscriptions for all
kinds of imagazines and newspa
pers. I have a neat little cata
logue that shows hundreds of
excellent clubbing offers that
are as cheap as offers made by
any responsible magazine agen
cy anywhere. I also handle bus
iness for the county papers, the
Columbia State and other state
It makes no difference what
you want in the magazine line
I can handle your business and
in most instances save you
money. Give me your subscrip
tions and save the trouble of
writing letters and also the ex
pense of sending awa'y money.
I will appreciat y ir business
and guarantee s ute satisfac
t lion. Catalogu upon request.
Order through me and your pa
pers will always conic to you.
Arrange your wholo year's
reading matter at one transac
-). M. NOJRWOOD.
Laurens, S. C.
DR. CLIFTON JONES
Office In Simmons B Iding
Phone: Offioe No. 86; Ridenoe 219.
When yo Feel confued, r:
vous, tired, worried or de siondcnt it' is a
sure sign you need MOTT'h NERVERINE
PILLS. 'T'hey renew the ta rnal vigor and
make life worth living. le suro and ask for
Mott's Nerveriine Pills Prc ;? g l
WU LIAMS MFG.'CO.. l'rep.., Cleveland. Ohio
LAURENh :01U-1 ,CO.
Dr. T. L. Timmerman
People's Bank Building
Children are Interesting In
each stage of their development
andl the Indiniduality oif the
Uuconseious, u naiected grace,
Let pictuires keelp them as
they are today-pletur s full of
Piles! Piles! Piles!
Williams' Indian Pile Ointment will euro
E1lindJ, Bleedlieg and Itching Plies. It ab
aorbs tho tumors, allays itching at once,
acts as a poultice, gives instant relief.
Williatms' JndJlanl Pile Ointment is pro
parea fur File,and itchlinl uf t~ rivato
ri.Druggists. mail 50c a rd$1.00.
ILIA~mi MFO. Co.. Props.. eClvoand, Ohio
z.aIUENS DRU /G.
hse W. Ferguon C. C. Featherste
W. B. Knight
FSUI1ON, 4TBRSTONE & KmOItT
At9erusyu at Law
Iaarm#, S. C.
hiwpt ad envedal atte a give
One. Owe NaIstte Dank.
Eastseering and Cqatra.Uag
Es.4 Surveys a pMsialty
Camh Wst 8 deae er Ia.
Telephone N.. 346
Lauren., S. C..
*-* - ' " * . * * * $*. * * * * * . *
THE WINTHRIIOP MEETING. , *
Realizing that many of the women
of our state have not had the advan
tagesc of training that the colleges of
the present day afford, there was
born in the brain and heart of .Miss
Mary 1. Frayser of the extension de
partment of Winthrop college, a desire
to assemble the women of South Caro
lina for a two days course in Home
TIs met with hearty co-operation
by President D. B. Johnson, who is al
ways awake to the needs of our peo
ple, and who is ever ready and will
ing to further these; indeed whose
whole life is spent for the uplift of
the homes of South Carolina, through
her daughters. and who opens his
doors to every cause of education.
Thus on May 7th and 8th, forty two'
Women were the guests of Winthrop
college in the first Homekeepers con
vention which we confidently expect
to make history for South Carolina,
through the knowledge and enthus
iasmn gained from lectures on the bet'
terment of the home along all lines.
Dr. Beeler gave us a fine address
on the moral and spiritual training of
the child, emphasizing "obedience, self
control, work, teaching him it pays to
do right, and constantly holding be
fore him high ideals."
"As the mother, so is the child; as
is the child, so is the community; as is
the community so is the world." "Vigi
lance the price of liberty."
"low home and school may sup
plement each other," by Mrs. Hletty
Brown, who is so ably demonstrating
this through her teaching of domestie
science, gardening, manual training,
and sewing along with her regular
school work in her model school. A
visit there shows the pupils develop
ing self activity, acquiring a practical
education, which directly affects and
benefits the home.
Miss Eva lite. president of the Ru
ral school work of South arollna em
phasized some of the needs of our
schools and possibilities of improve
ment by the co-operation of our wo
men through this organization encour
aging us by what has already been
acocmlplished. Of special interest was
the address on "Better Babies" by Miss
1"rayser. "The physical second only
in importance to the spiritual and
moral," that of home nursing, practi
cal and necessary; also of prime im
l)ortance was the canning demonstra
tion by Miss (ar'rison and dir. Car
berry, the importancc of "staid: in
home diets," bread making by bliss
\Vhittenore, the possibilities of tire
less cookery by Mhiss Leighton.
Though space forbids mention of all
the important and interesting sub
jects, by w hom discussed, litense in
terest was manifested In the demon
etration of dress designing and mak
ing by Mlisd Duntz, and millinery by
Miss Sayle of \'irginia, and )r. Ml
ler' of Rock hill told of methods, of
carc of food In tihe hiome, anid home
A throurghrly good time was the v'ote
of all; tihe matrons, students and
teachrers of the college, also the chamn
ber of comnemr'ce v'ied with one anoth
er in mrakig pleasant every moment
of our stay in their hospitable city.
We pr'oudly mention the fact that
Lalurens county carried off tire pialmi
Mi's. R. L. Gray.
Gray Court, S. C.
Look Out for Us!
Our Glor'ious Fourth plans ar'e cut
out for us by the announcement that
the sixteenth meeting of thre sena
tor'ial camplaign w'il be held in 'S'par
tarnbur'g and that on thrat clay Senator
Smith and Gover'noi' Blease will speak
hiere. It will 1)e a Glorious Fourth
indeed-a general holiday, wilth a
camp~aigri meeting arid plenty of base
ball on thre side.--The Herald.
PUT SULPHUR ON
AN ITCHING SKIN
AND END EC7EMA
Say~s this oldi-timre Eczema rermedy is
anplied like cold cream.ur
Any irnrtation or br'eaking curt on
the (ace, arms, legs or body when ace
comp~anied b~y itchring, or wh'en tire skinr
is dr'y and feverishr, can be) r'eadily
overcome by applying a ittle bold
sulphlur cr'eam, says a not d dermato
HeT states that bol d-srulhur Instant
ly allays thre angry I th Vrg and ir'rita
tlon and soothes and le s the E~czema
right uip .leaving the kIn clear and
smooth. Dlold-sulphiur lhas occupied a
secure position for marry years inl the
treatment of cutaneous disorders be
cause of its -parasite-destroying prop..
erty. Nothing has over been found to
take it's place in treating the' irritable
and inflammatory skin affections.
While not always establIshing a per
mianent cure it never tails to subdue
the itching irritation - and drive the
Imezema away and it is often years
later before any eruption agani ap
pears on the skin.
Tholle troubled sh.ould obtain at any
phiarnmhiy an outuce of 'bold-sulphur
cream which is applied to the affected
Pat in the same manner as an ordi
1& dI oream.
Lisbon, May 31.--We farmers down
this way are very much In the same
fIx, with few exceptions, as others in
regard to a stand of cotton, Some have
good stands of corn and have com
menced with one application of fer
tilizer with the second plowing. -While
we need rain o bring up the cotton, we
find in plowing the corn that the moss
ture is not far below thd surface. Yet
a good -season would lhelp the corn
wonderfully. The oat crop is very
much damaged by the dry weather, yet
the crop is much better than we could
expect without any rain. The farm
ers are very patient and every day you
can hear them say, "We are oblidged
to wait, as we have no power by which
we could change things, we must trust
to the good Lord the giver of all
Last Saturday Mr. Cooper and your
correspondent left Laurens via Whit
mire for Union. We arrived at Whit
mire at 4.00 and met a good many of
the mill people. After being there a
few minutes a Laurens county man
who was born and raised at Cross 11111
but now lives at. Whitmire said to your
correspon(lant, that he would go
around anld get the crowd together and
ask Mr. Cooper to give a talk. In a
few miniltes they had Mr. Cooper upon
a long table outlining in part his plat
fori. He receivedi a good hearing,
and many of them expressed them
selves of being well pleased and as
sured Mr. Cooper of their support In
the coming campaign. After Mr.
Cooper got through with his talk, we
both mixed up with the boys and at
6:30 he cranked his car and we start
ed for 11 ion. We got there late, but
met a good many of the boys. After
chatting them awhile, we were invited
out to Oakland to spend the night with
a friend who had others to meet our
distinguished friend at his home. Next
mornnlag we went biwack to Union ad 111
from there we headed for Lockhart
Mills. At ten o'clock we landed and
were met by our friends, and among
these were Rev. John Joel Culhertson,
a boy raised in Laurens county. We
spent a very pleasant (lay at Lockhart.
Those people know just how 10 make
you feel at home, a11(1 tile good dinner
and the good 1-d''>s who pre'pal e 1 it,
know just what a man nee(s on these
trips. 'T'hey have our best wishes. We
left at I o'cloc( for Ielton and met a
few of o'2r tlienis there. Then we
welt up to .lonesville and called otn
a friend. W ytt Ii 0ou1' coresp ondeit
told him that he wanted himi1 to conic
out. and see .\1. 'oopeir, he inp(liiredt if
It was "It. \." your corresponuden t toltd
his "Yes" and this is what he said:
"The best man in the state of South
('aolina. While we were spending a
few mainuutes in .lonesville, we had the
pleasure of meeting up with one of
Laurens ('ou11ty's fairest. daughters,
Miss 'rances Smith, who is one of the
teachers in the graded school of that
place. At 6:30 we left for Bonham by
way of' New I lope section. Monuday we
wenit dowun to Union to see the boy3s.
Among them we met L. C. Whar'ton,
Jlack Smith andi liee Peter'son, all Lau
recns county boys, the first two are city
oflicials, Whiarton being mayl3or. Peter'
son1 is manager of the mills stor'e. Tlhc
farmers huave made wonderful strides
since yourl1 cor'espondent left that counl
ty 25 year's ago. We niever huad the
pleasure b~efor'e of seing so many
becautifiul homes andl up-to-date farms.
We saw 400O acr'es ini One field near
Kelton, tihe pre'ttiest we ever' sqw at
this season of tihe year'. 'This fam
belongs to Mir. Stokes Rt. Aycock, a
br1othier of Pr'of. Aycock, of ClInton. We
saw many other farms'that we coildl
menltionl. ILng before we got to Iln
ion we couldl tell that ther'e was a ia
pensar2y 121 evidlence. We left Union
last Monday at tenl o'clock anid arrived
at Laurens at 11:45.
Miss Alena Gar'rett's school closed
last Fihday. She was r'eelcetedl but shle
dleclined the offer, and has accepted
anothler. 1t willI be hard to replace
MIss Garrett and we hate to give her'
Messrs. L. E. Cor'bet and1( W. W. Mad
denH haive purtichaiseii Vordu toiuring car's,
also Mr. Jolla Jacks.
IN HIANDPS OF1 1tE'('ElVEl.
Enorce 3anutfact urng ('ompany In
Hlandls of flceiver but wvill Continue
in F'ull Operation.
Spartanbur'g, May 26.-The FEnoreo
Manufacturing Company was,* placed
in theo hands of a receiver by Judge
Thomas S. Seaso, in Common Pleas
court today. Andrew M. Law, presi
dent of the company, was appointed
receiver, The company is capitalized
at $667,000. It operates thirty-six.
thlousandi ,apndles and eIght hundred
and ninety looms. Ress:icted credit
and unsatisfactory market conitions,
coupled with the necessity for a phy
sical rehabilitatIon of the property,
are given as the .reasons for its f1
nanclal difflculties in a statementis
sued by Mr. Iaw tonight. The mill'r
will be kept in full operation.
Well Yes, We Have Them!
At Any Price.
White Slippers For Men, Women and Children.
Ladies' Shoes Shined Free
Nine tracts of land belonging to Mrs. Mattie D. Putnam at
and near Barksdale Station will be sold in the next five months---a
bargain in every one of these tracts:
(1) The Glenn Place one mile of Greenville and Laurens
Road containing 236 acres.
(2) Creswell Franklin or Knob Place on road from Barksdale
to Goodgions Factory containing 78 acres.
(3) Second Knob Place joining above tract containing 30
(4 Permelia Shockley Tract containing 27 acres.
(5~ Nathan Barksdale Tract containing 58 acres.
(6) Catherine Putnam Home Place containing 19 acres.
(7) Part of Catherine Putnam Place containing 34 acres.
(8) The Bill Armstrong Place containing 65 acres.
(9) The Mitchell Place at Barksdale on Greenville and Lau
rens Road containing 126 and 1-2 acres.
One concrete store room at Barksdale Station.
House and lot of Anna C. West and known as the C. C.
Featherstone Place on West Main Street in city of Laurens.
The A. J. Taylor house and lot on East Main Street.
Nice Bungalow on South Harper Street.
S. S. Boyd Place on East Main Street.
One house and lot in town of Gray Court.
Thad. Nelson house and lot on West Hampton Street.
Four Hundred acres five miles of Whitmire, known as the
Five Hundred acres one-half miles of Madden Station known
as Henry Place.
Two Hundred acres, bounded by lands of T. M. Shaw home..
place, know as Motte Place.
Four Hundred acres, bounded by T. M. Shaw home-place and
known as Alsie Coleman Place.
Mary C. Sullivan house and lot on Sullivan Street.
Two houses and lots on Laurel Street.
Laurens Trust Company
R. A. COOPER, President. J S. M ACHEN, e. ...d Te..