Newspaper Page Text
A Hint for
bom oming Maternty
a little book designed for expectant
mnotherd more completo Instruction Is
given In the uso of
This Is an external
to the abdominal
muscles for the pur
peso -f reducing
tile strain on Ilga
ments, cords and
It, serves tq case
the mind, indirectly
has a most beneficial effect upon the
nervous system and thousands of women
have delightedly told how they were free
of nauseaI, had no morning sickness and
wont through tho ordeal with most re
markable success. "Meother's Friend" has
bieen growing In popular favor for more
than forty years. In almost every com
munity are. grandmothers who used It'
themselves, their daughters have usei-'it
and they certainly must know wbhat a
blessing it Is when they regbmfrfend it
so warmly. It is used very sticgessfully to
prevent caking of breasts.
"Mother's Friend" has befitprepared ln
the laboratory of Bradfield Ttegulator Co.,
804 Lamar Bldg., Atlanta. Ga.. for more
than two generations and can be had of
almost any druggist from coast to coast.
Write to-day_ for the little book.
Enterprise Bank Building. Phone 22
Jno. W. Ferguson C. C. Featherstone
W. B. Knight
FERGUSON, FEATHERSTONE & KNIGf1'
Attorneys at Law
Prompt and careful attention giver
OfficeOver Palmetto Bank.
ANOTHER DOCTOR'S EXPERI
ENCE WITH EX-ZEMA-FO
Dr. B. F. Ilawley, 3646 Chestnut
St., Philadelphia, writes: "Some
mon-ths ago my attention was called
to EX-ZEMA-FO, claimed to be a
specific for eczema. The remedy was
highly lauded by an eminent jurist,
,who obtained complete relief from its
use. I am somewhat loath to employ
or recommend secret or proprietary
me4icines or lotions not knowing their
compound; but on investigating I was
convinced of its harmlessness and em
ployed it in some dozen or gore cases
with perfect satisfaction. A strange
thing occurred durin nly observa
tions.%viz.: A memb er of my own
family was suddenly afflicted with
general eczema. I W ed EX-ZEMA.
FO freely with the satisfaction of
procuring both prompt and lasting re
lief. My sense of medical ethics
would prevent me in tendering yot
POis testimonial, but my feeling ol
gratefulness in having obtained botl
the product and necessary informa
tion from you, may perhaps justif3
my sending you this communication
You are entitled to this." So confi
dent are we that EX-ZEMA-FO wil
relieve any case of eczema or othe
skiti trouble that we agree to refun(
the purchase price if results are no
satisfactory. ro cents and $1.00.
FOR SALE BY
LAIltENS DRUG 00.
Laurens. S. C.
Specify No. 68.
N. B. NIAL A. C. Torl
DIAL & TODD
.Attorneys at Law
Enterprise Dank Buiding, Laurer., S.C
PRACTICE IN ALL COURTS
Money to loan on Real Estate-Lonig
Spells of momentary blindness on
stooping or rising suddenly, bad
breath and a tired, lazy feeling
are sympijtomls of a torpid liver
and a torpid liver is the prime
cause of most of tho serious dis
eases that'affect the human body.
Tro get rid of bilious impurities
and restore activity in the liver
you need a dose of
DR. M. A. SIMMONS
'Tbe Old OrigInal Liver Powdcr
For more than sixty years this
.grand old remedy has been used
by the people of thits country for
all disorders in the liver, stoma~ch
and bowels. It Is a powertul
liver stimulant, stomatch .and
bowel purifier. It never fails to
give results. It contains no alco
hol, no salts or calomel, no sick
ening-sweet syrup~ to nauseate
the stomach. It is a pure, whole
some, strictly herbal medicine
that acts quickly and naturally,
d leaving the system cleansed and
healthful. Dr. M. A. Simmons'
Liver Medicino is now put up In
a handsome lithographed tin box.
Ask for the 7in Box
Price 25 C2ente
C. r. Simmons Medicine Co.
ST. LorIes, aso.
Ohl Iyou calomel got out' of thle Wat
and let LIV-VER-'dLa do the worl
Pmwro vogotablo. Ask Ra ,Pharmne
EYST1RATD bt- I
W MMMM7 5o8080-MAs~t &
CHAPTER XXX-Tho yearly tourna
ment, a survival of the joustinig of feudal
times, In to be hold'at Damory court.
CHAPTEiR XXII-At the last moment
Valiant takes the place of one of the
knights, who is sick. and enters the flats.
,CrAPTER XXIII-Ho wins and chooses
Shirley Dandridge as queen of beauty to
the dismay of Katharino Fargo, a former
.sweetheart, who Is visiting in Virginia.
CHAPTE-R XXVI-Katharino Fargo is
deeply humiliated at reading in the faces'
of Valiant and Shirley the evidence of
The .Doctor Speaks.
While the vibrant strings hummed
and sang through the roses, and the
couples drifted on tireless and con
tent, or blissfully "sat out" dances on
the stairway, Katharine Fargo held
her stately court no less gaily for the
stealthy doubt that was creeping over
her spirit. She had been so certain
of what would happen that evening
that when her father (between cigars
on the porch with Judge Chalmers
and Doctor Southall) had searched her
out under a flag-of-truce, she had sent
him to the right-about, laughingly de
clining to depart before royalty. But
number followed number, and the
knight in purple and gold had not
paused again before her. Now the
scarlet cloak no longer flaunted
among the dancers, and the white
satin gown and sparkling coronal had
disappeared. The end of the next
"round-dance" found her subsiding
into the flower-banked alcove sudden
ly distrait amid her escort's sallies. It
was at this moment that she saw, en
tering the corridor from the garden,
the missing couple.
It was not the faint flush on Shir
ley's cheek-that was not deep-nor
was it his nearness to her, though they
stood closely, as lovers might. But
there was in both their faces a some
thing that resurgent conventionality
had not had time to cover- a trem
bling reflection of that "light that
never was, on sea or land"-which was
like a death-stab to what lay far deep.
er than Katharine's heart, her pride.
She drew swiftly back, dismayed at
the sudden verification, and for an in
stant her whole body chilled.
A craving for a glass of water has
served its purpose a thousand times;
as her cavalier solicitously departed to
fetch the cooling draught, she rose,
and carelessly humming the refrain
the music had just left off, sauntered
lightly out by another door to the open
air. A swift glance about her showed
her she was unobserved and she step
ped down to the grass and along the
winding path to a bench at some dis
tance in the shrubbery. Here the
smiling mask slipped from her face
and with a shiver she dropped her hot
face in her hands.
There were no tears. The wave
that was welling over her wias one of
bitter humiliation. She had sliot her
bolt and missed-she, Katharine Far.
go! For three years she had held
John Valiant, romantically speaking in
the hollow of her shapely hand. Now
she had all but thrown herself at his
feet-and he had turned away to this
flame-haired, vivid girl whom he had
not known aa many months!
Heavy footfalls all at once aproach
ed her-two men were coming from
the house. There was the spitting
crackle of a match, and as she peered
out, its red flare lighted the massive
face and floating hair of hMojor Blris
tow. His companion's face was in the
shadow. She waited, thinking they
would pass; but to her annoyance,
when she looked again, they had seat
ed themselves on a bench a few paces
To be found moonIng in the shrub
bery like a schoolgirl did not please
her, but it seemed thero was no re
course, and she had half arisen, when
the major's grufif-voiced companion
spoke a name that caused her to sit
"liristow, Shirley's a magnificent
"Finest in seven counties," agreed
the manjor's bass.
"Whom do you reckon she'll choose
"Chilly Lusk, of course. The boy's
been in love with her since they wvere
in bibs. And he comes as near belng
fit for her as anybody."
"Hump!" said the other sardonIcal
ly. "No man I evei- sawv was half good
enough for a good woman. But good
women marry just the same. It isn't
Lusk. I used to think it would be,
but I've got a pair of eyes in my
head, If you haven't. It's young Val
Th'le pearl fan twisted in Katha
rine's fingers. What she had guessecd
wvas an o pen secret, then!
Tlhe major madle an exclamnat ion that
had the effect of coming after a jaw
dropped silence. 'I-I neover thought
The other resumed slowly, some
wvhat bitterly, it seemed to the gir-l
listenIng. "If her mother was in love
Katharine's heart beat fast and then
stood still. Sassoon! That was thme
Iname of the man Valiant's father had
pkilled in that old dluel of which Judge
Chalmers had told! "If her mother"
Shirley Dandgdges mother-"was in
I love with Bassoon!" Why--"
" "Was she?"
Y Th~e major's query held as sharpness
~- that scorned almost appeal. She waa
Conscious that the other had faced
"I've always believed so, certainly.
If she had loved Valiant, would she
have thrown him over merely because
be broke his promise not to be a party
to a quarrel?"
"You think not?" said the major
"Not under the circumstances. Val
iant was forced into it. No gentleman,
at that day, could have declined the
meeting. He could have explained it
to Judith's satisfaction-a woman
doesn't need much evidence to justify
the man she's in love with. Ite must
have written her-he couldn't have
gone away without that-and if she
had loved him, she would have called
The major made no answer. Katha
rino saw a cigar fall unheeded upon
the grass, where it lay glowing like a
The other had risen now, his stoop
ed figure bulking in tho moonlight.
Ills voice sounded harsh'and strain
ed: "I loved Beauty Valiant," ho said.
"and his son is his son to me-but I
have to think of Judith, too. She frcint
ed, Bristow, when she saw hin-Shir
ley told me about it. Her mother has
made her think it was the scent of the
roses! Ho's his father's living image,
and he's brought the past back with
him. Eyery sound of his voice, every
sight of his face, will be a separate
stab! Oh, his mere presence will be
enough for Judith to bear. But with
her heart in the grave with Sassoon,
what would love between Shirley and
young Valiant mean to her? Think of
He broke off, and there was a blank
of silence, in which he turned with
almost a sigh. Then Katharine saw
him reach the bench with a single
stride and drop his hand on the bowed
"Bristow!" he said bruskly. "You're
ill! This confounded philandering at
your time of life-"
The major's face looked ashy pale,
but he got 'up with a laugh. "Not I,"
he said; "I was never better in my
life! We've had our mouthful of air.
"Come on back to the house."
"Not much!" grunted 'he other. "I'm
going where we bott. aght to have
been hours ago." He 'drew away his
cigar and stalked down the path into
The major stood looking after him
till he had disappeared, then suddenly
dropped on the bench and covered his
face. Something like a groan burst
"My God!" he said, and his voice
caine to Katharine with a quaver of
age and suffering-very different from
the jovial accents of the ballroom-"if
I were only sure it was Sassooni"
Presently he rose, and went slowly
toward the lighted doorway.
(Continued Next Week.)
Stops Neutralgia--ills Pain.
Slos n's IAlinmen t gives inst ant tulle I
from Neutralgia or Seiatlea. It goes
straight to t he painaful parl t --soothe1's
thle nerves and1( steps t he palin. It. is
alIsoi good for r'heurn atismn, sore th~roat.
chest patins and spr iainis. You dion't
Swinger', Louisville, Ky. writen: "I
suffered withi dtuite at evere Neural gic'
headia che for four' montIhs wlitout any
relilef. I used Sloan's iirnencat for
two or threecc nights and 1 haven't suif
fered with my head since.'" (Gt a hot
tie today. Keelp in the houmse all the
time tot' pains and all huiirts. 2hc, 60c,.
and $1.00, at your cdrutggist.
ituckien-ts Arnica Salve fot all so-res.
"11011" (GliilFN lIlEAli.
Well Known (Character IlicsH at (oun
ty ilomie ini Greeniville.
"'Iob"' Gr-Ili, known ini this city
where he often landed in hid wander
lngs atroundi the country,13 died'. 1a
Greenville Saturdcay nighti Tlhe
".\Major"', as he wvas oftent 'alld, i'
frceuent tips to Laurentsl 1 an is ~
ptassing away wil lhe naedi w ih repri t
by niany w~ho knewv him herte. rii'
Grenv illec News had thle I oilow ing :'
(counit of' his death:
"Ilob Grifin, familiarly ktnown m~
the "'.\Major" and iiknamed by somen
of his frie'nds of the eity as "'Ialb
Wh1Ito'' diled at the (ont Iy Aim s
lloutse Saturttday night. lie laid been'r
an inamata of that lntittin fat
some~ I time- -treviouisly he i hadc be'ent
1in the Sta to liospit al for- thte In sanat
ljut had r'c(overed~ i- thbat the auth
oil ie's C cosidered t hat it w otuld not
he u nsa fe ICo liberalto him-o- anad hi
soon return'ied Io hiis haut s in the
city atid surhan townts.
":~l) Gr'ilin was said to bea tnati've
of Picketns ('out Iy, wher' lhe h:c re
latives but lhe very stchlomi spake' of
them'ii atnd in fa(ct tei locationci ('(ubl
tot lhe learnued atnd consequaetl ty hec
will he buriiedl at the t'emetery at lth(
almis house, at thle expenise of th
c'ounty, butt hIs collhin will he a neatter
one. Thliis is in ne'eortlace' wit Iia
r'equ~est ho made to thec unaderta;ket
years ago-thiat "wheni I (lie I want
liurty silbor' handles on my comai dim
like dose." The undertaker did( no0
forget his request. So Bob will not
bo buried in tho regulation paper
collin, but Iiis body will be laid a'way
in a neat co nt partly at the e":pense
of the coun t y and a nice buria I sitt
will also be put on him.I
"11ob Grt i has been a lamilir
figure about the streets of the city
for years. lie was abolLut 50 years
old. lie wis held in terror by teio
youiiger genteration but was Collsid
(red to be a liariniess simpleton by
many, until he became enraged by
Some one who thought they w ere
acting smart by teasing and worrying
him and lie would then become en
raged and would defend himself the
best he could, but otherwise lie was
harmless, and for those who had be
friended hin'or would defend him
from the jibes of tle thoughtless lie
held then in the highest esteem and
he would do anything he cou ld for
"Iob' Grifihn had mitany frienlds wh.]o
had sympathy for him1 and lie would
not wallt for anything to (at or We'rl
if they knew that ihe was in need
but i few weeks ago he becamie sick
and It was deeied wise ly the an
thorlities to take h11im1 to ithle couity
home. where Ie( could have properhi
atteltioln and duinig his sickniess
Suipt. ind .lrs. Plikhe gave him all the
attention possible and Dr W. I .
Mauldilni, the county physiciant was
Very attentive to himii."
SAL. O F ('11001, I1N10S.
$7,000.116 d0-)(-ear coulpon six (0I per
vent. bonlds (if School DIS1trlet ils
No. 5, (if I,nuiirenis ('outy, 1he staie
of South ('arolina.
Notice Is hereby giveni that the un
dersignted. as r'l-ustves of School DIs
trict Dials No. 5, of Laianrens county,
the State of 0oith Carolina, are au
thorized and hereby offer for sale $7,
000.00 20-year coupon bonds of--the
said School Distriet in denoubiations
of $500.00 (or in such other tenomiina
tions as will stilt tie ipicaser), bear
Ing interest at six .(6) -ber cent. per
annumi, and payable semi-nnuauIly.
Bonds will be dated July 1st, 1911.
All bids must be scaled and lled
with C. 13. Owings, Secretary of the
Board of Trustees by or before 12
o'clock noon of Tuesday. July 25th,
191.1, at his office in the town of Gray
Court, in said county and state, at
which time and place the bids will be
opened. Each bid must be accompan
led by a certified check for $150.00 to
insure good faith and consideration.
The said Trustees reserve the right to
reject any and all bids for said bonds.
By order of the Board of Tratees,
.Juily 9th. 1914.
It. L. Gray, Chairman,
W. It. Cheek,
C. T3. Owings, Secretary,
Nine tracts of L
~ argain in every one
(1) The Glenn
Road containing 23(
(2) Creswell F:
to Goodgions Factor
(3) Second Kr
4) Permelia S
5) Nathan Bai
7) Part of Ca
8)The Bill A1
Vrens Road containina
One concrete st,
House and lot
Featherstone Place <
The A. J. Tayi<
S. S. Boyd Plac
I One house and]1
Thad. Nelson h<
4 Four Hundred
Five Hundred a<
as Henry Place.
Two Hundred a
place, know as Mott
Four Hundred a
jknown as Alsie Cole
Mary C. Sullive
11 Two houses and
R. A. COOPER, Pr
i ne Perfect Nall.
The perfect naill ought to be whito
and naturally polished; transl)arent
without belng too thin; slightly pink
and not brittle; length to the ends of
the fingers. Such aro the nails of
thoso possessing refinement, correct
natural tasto and tact.
Faculty of Christian men a n
women of experience.
Courses leading to degree of A. I
and1( A. NI.
Diplomas in Music, Art and .1
Science and Art.
Equipment modern and convenici
tennis, basket bali.
Situation ideal for health and
JAMES P. KINARD, I
Cut prices a
will be found on
marked in plair
colored and soli
must move now.
secure the size,
I,&& AWl%&iAa -A
md belonging to Mrs. M
Station will-be sold in th<
a of these tracts:
Place one mile of Gre
ranklin or Knob Place on
y containiing 78 acres.
iob Place joining above
hockley Tract containing
ksdale Tract containing
P~utnam Home Place coni
therine Putnam Place co
rmstrong Place containin
ill Place at Barksdale on
g 126 and 1-2 acres.
re room at Barksdale St
of Anna C. West and
n West Main Street in c
>r house and lot on East
on South Harper Street.
:e on East Main Street.
ot in town of Gray Coui
use and lot on West Ha
acres five miles of WI
eres one-half miles of M
cres, bounded by lands o
cres, bounded by T. M. S
Ln house and lot on Sulli,
lots on Laurel Street.
s Trust C(
~sident. J. S. MAC
Nothing adds more) to the ciarra o
life thaui graciousness4. licugh ,!unte
ness I ne0ver ; valuablo po n s;(-ioZ
People VIo are- ulattractivo ari s lf
asserting"', Conlce Itedl, insolenJt, .tttli
born. They insist oi having iel
own way and never make conc':. ing
..pressiuu. Courses in omesti
it. 32 acrecaipus. (,UyImnaJI si a m ,
re made on the
of Ladiers' and
the Centre Tables
i figures. Sheer
d. White Fabrics
e in Ladies' White
Hosiery you can
color and weight
attie D. Putnam at
a next five months--a
enville and Laurens
road from Barksdale
tract containing 30
aining 19 acres.
ntaining 34 acres.
g 65 acres.
Greenville and Lau
known as the C. C.
ity of Laurens.
iitmire, known as the
a.dden Station known
f T. M. Shaw home
haw home-place and
H EN, Sec. and Treas.