Newspaper Page Text
Stato of South Varollun,
County or Lanures.
IN COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
R. D. Nance, Plaintift,
Guy N. Boozer and W. 11). Sen, Ie
Pur'slailt to a decree of the Court
in the above stated ease, I will sell at
public outcry to the highest I)ilder', at
Laurens, C. IT., S. C., on Sailesday in
November next, being Monday the 1st
day of the month, during the legal
hours for' suhel sales, the lfollowing de
scribed property, to .wit:
All that tract of latnd situate lin the
county and State aforeaii eoitaining
one hundred and thirty-nIn 139)
acres, Illore or less. bounded on t le
north by lands or MI's. iL. T. .addeni,
on the we"st by binds of lien Owens,
on the South by lands of M. 0. Iloaz
luau, on the west by lands of W. C.
Rasor and estate of Ileury Noffz.
Terms of Sale: Two-thirds eash, hal
ance to be paid twelve llonit~s from
date of ale the credit poption to be
secured by bond at 1 11101 ' age of tie
1mrChaser over th a d premises,
bearing legal inter st rom date, and
10 per cent attorm '' fees, in case of
collection or suit, 'ith leave to pur
chaser to pay his entire bid in cash.
Purchaser to pay for papers and
stamps. If the terms of sale are not
compiled with, the land to be re-sold
on same or some subsequent Salesday
on same terms, at risk of former pur
C. A. POWER,
C. C. 'C. P. and G. S., Th'aurens, S. C1
Dated, this Sth day of Oct., 1915. 12-3t
State of South Cardlina,
COnnty of Laurens.
IN COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Mrs. L. E. Owings, Plaintiff,
Austin G. Owings, et al, I)efendant.
Pursuant to a decree of tile Court
in the above stated case., I will sell at
pul)lic outcry'to the highest bidder, at
Laurens, C. H., S. C., on Salesday in
November next, being Monday the 1st
day of tihe month, daring tile legal
hours for such sales, the following de
scribed property, to wit:
All that tract, piece or parcel of
land situate on the waters of South
Rabun Creek, having tile following
bearings, beginning at poplar stumps
on branch, thence S 64 W 7.54 to P.
opposite stuil), thence N 33 W 27.70
to stone, thence N 68 1,2 E 16.90 to
stone, N 11 1-4 E,20.47 to bunch of wa
ter oaks, thence /"\7. E 2.20'to -Cedar
Post, thence S 1 1- E 6.13 to the be
ginning corner, ontaining twenty
seven and one- hundredths (27 1
100) acres mor or less, bounded by
lands of .1. I. Wolfe, W. M. Abererom
ble, M. J. Jamieson, H. D. 'Mahaffey
and M. L. Owings.
Termms of Sale: cash. Purchaser to
pay for papers and stamps. If the
terms of sale are not complied with,
the land to be re-sold on same or sonic
subsequent salesday on same terms,
at risk of forme'r purchaser.
C. A. POWER,
C. C. C. P. alnd] G. S., Laiirensy IS. C1.
Dated, this 8th day of Oct., 1915. 12-3t
State of South ('arolina,
County of Laurens.
IN CO'IIT OF COMMON PLEAS.
M. S. Halley & Son, PIlaintiff.
Caroline Mccoy et al, )efendamt.
Pursuant to a decree of tile Court
in the al)ove stated case, I will Fell at
public outcry to the highest bidder, at
Laur'els, C'. I., S. C., oil Salesday in
Noveiber next, b)eing Monday the 1st
day of the illonth, duIirilg the legal
hours for such sales, the following de
scibed property, to wit:
Al lIhat tract oir lot of land situate
in Hiunter's Township,. in the County
and State aforesaid, oneC and thi'ee
fourthl miles from Clinton, and near
tile Lydia 'Cotton Mills, bounded by
lands of J. W. Leake, Dr. W. C. Irby
and Sher'man Copeland and containing
nine (9) acres, more or oess and being
a part of tile lands fi'merly owned
b-- Mrs. Sarah Green,.
Terms of Sale: ' n -half cash, bal
ance to be paid t rye months from
date of sale; tihe e dit portionl to be
secured by'a bond and mortgage of the
purchaser over' the said premises,
bearing legal interest from date, and
10 per cent attoirney's fees, in ease of
collection or suit, withl leave to pur
chlaser to pay his entire bid in cash.
Purchlaser to pay' for papers and
stampis. If theC termls of sale are not
complied with, the land to be rec-sold
on same or some subisequent Salesday
on same termls, at isk of former pur'
C. A. POWER,
C. C. 'C, P. a nd 0. S., La'urens, S. CC
D~ated, this 8th day of Oct., 1915. 12-3t
Citation for Letters of Admini11 st rat in.
State of South Carolina,
County of Laurmens.
By 0. G. Thompson, Probate JTudge:
Whereas, EHll Owinigs made suit to
meo, to grant him Letter of Admuinistr'a
tion of the Estate and effects of P. R.
These are thermefore, to citC and ad
monish ali and singular thec kindred
and creditors of the saili P. RI. Moor'e
decceasedi, thtat te'be nd appear be
fore mle, in tile Coilrt9 Probate, to be
bold at LaurensI Co irV House, Lauriens,
S. C., on the 25thl dil of October, 1915,
next, after plublic 4~ion hereof, at 11
o'clock in the for'en on, to show cause,
if any they have, wily the said Admnin
Istration should not be granted.
Given unider' my hand this 1 1th~ day
of Octob~er Annle Domini, 19i5.
0. G. Thompson,
12-2t J. P. 1L. C.
Notie of Final Settlement amid Dis
Take notice that on tihe 2ist day of
November, 1915, at tell o'clock a. mn.,
I will settle the estate of Mary Floyd
deceased, at the offiee of 0. (1. ThiomP
son, Pr'obate .Judge at I u$lrenls, S. C.,
Orkt apply for finial dI se arige.
All jpersonis holdin -/laims against
said ('state ar'e notlile ~to presenlt and'
prove same or' be for 'er barred, and
all persons inldebtedi to said estate ar'e
required to mlakde payment to the un
J. L.. JDoyd,
Admninistrator' of estate of Mary Floyd.
October 1i7, 191r.-. 13-it.
TEACHING THE COLT TO LEAD
Accidents Not Likely to Happen if Or
dinary Care Is Followed-Begin
Training While Young.
Somo people are afraid to handle
young colts, to halter them and lead
them about for fear of hurting them
in somec way. It is true that the little
follows may got a scare that will cause
them to be tangled up and hurt in
some accident, but this is not
very likely to occur where even ordi
nary carefulness is followed. On the
other hand, we all know how hard a
fuligrown animal is to accustom to
handling and harness. The chances
of ruining an older animal by acci
dents in training are much greater
than in handling the colt that is still
running about alongside its mother.
It takes a lot of time, breaking straps
and rigging to make a quiet, well-be
haved horse out of a four-year-old, or
even a three-year-old that has been
Belgian Colts, Two Years Old, Weigh
ing 2,500 Pounds.
left running unbroken. Circus ani
mals are all trained while they are
very young, at least their education is
well begun at that time.
We ought to remember, too, that P.
colt is like a child in some respects.
le can learn but one thing at a time
and he cannot be hurried too much or
he will be bothered, frightened and
unable to understand what you want
him to do.
Never let the colt break away from
you while you are handling him. Don't
start in to train him until you have
good strong halters and bridles. Take
care that you will always have the ad
vantage of the colt, for whenever he
gets the advantage of you all his pre
vious training will amount to nothing.
-Using *eak or defective rigging of any
kind means taking a chance with trou
SELL ALL SURPLUS POULTRY
Cocks That Have outlived Their Use
fulness and Deformed Pullets
Should Be Got Rid Of.
There is no better time of the year
than now to cull out your poultry flock
and sell all surplus fowls. If more
care were taken to keep only desir
able and productive fowls in the poul
try flock, the increase in the amount
of eggs produced would be hard to es
timate. Hens that are in their
second season should be disposed
of as soon as they stop laying,
and before they drop into the molt.
Now is the time of the year when good
fat fowls bring good fat prices. Also
all cocks that have outlived their use
fulness should be got rid of. Even
though not worth a great deal, it is
better to sell them than to keep them
through the winter. Keep only the
very best of the old stock: hens that
have been good layers and cocks that
you are sure are good stock getters,
must all be kept.
Besides the old fowls there are also
some new ones to be got rid of.
All the surplus young cocks and all
the young pullets that are deformed,
undersized or do not promise to be
good layers are disposed of. Good
signs of a .good layer are a general
alert appearance: they must be active,
have bright eyes and a sharp head.
If this weeding-out process should
be strictly observed by all poultry
farmers every year, the increase in
egg production would be enormous.
SPREAD OF CHOLERA GERMS
Reason for Prevalence of Disease In
Late Summer and Fail is That
Harvest Hands Are Careless.
The reason that hog cholera is more
prevalent in the latter part of the
summer and fall is that farmers are
exchanging work during harvesting
and threshing and do not take precau
tions against carrying the germ that
produces hog cholera from infected
to clean premises.
It is not a good plan to thresh in
hog lots or allow hogs to run to straw
stacks. If cholera exists in the neigh
borhood, some of the help may come
from an infected farm and leave in
fection which will be picked up by the
pigs.-Nebraska College of Agricul
For Potato Bugs.
*A simple, practical method of con
trolling potato bugs in the home
garden is to mix a tablespoonful of
paris green wvith three quarts of flour
and dust it en the plants early in the
morning when the dew is on the foli
Saving in Chicken Feed.
Chicken feed has been rather high
this year, andl profits will be cut down
considerably, but if you will mix your
Own feedl, you will find that you can
save quite a neat sum,
Use a Thermometer
Don't guess at the temperature of
the cre'un when chiurning; usn a thor
mometer, and be0 sure it is from 66
to 60 diegrees.3
WHIlE RUSSIAN PUREST SLAV
His Racial Habitation is the Most
Backward Region of the Empire
of the Czar.
A sketch of white Ruesta, the first
part of old Russian soil to feel the
power of the Invader, is given in a
statement issued by the National Ge
"White Russia comprises four Rus
sian governments, Vitebsk, Smolensk,
Moghileff and Minsk. It is said that
,the name is derived from the predomi
naht color of the peasant dress. This
.livision of Russia is bounded by the
Pripet river basin on the south and by
the Duna. or southern Dvina. on the
north. It supports a population of
about seven and one-half million, two
third of which is white Russian and
the rest Lithuanian, Jewish and Pol
ish. Here, likely, is to be found the
purest Slav type, almost unblended.
This region, blanketed by swamps and
marshes, and smothered in forests, Is
one of the poorest, most backward re
gIons in European Lussia.
"Finns dwelt here before history be
gan for Europe. They were expelled
:by Lithuania, who in turn gave way
before migrating Slavonic tribes.
The country finally passed back
to the Lithuanians, then to Poland,
and was won piecemeal by Great Rus
sia. Polish oppression and religious
persecution worked a wholesale deso
lation here, and thousands of peasants
fled into Russia, while those who re
mained intrigued for Russia's coming.
The whole of the region was not an
nexed by the Great Russians until the
end of the eighteenth century. Starva
tion has swept this land again and
-again with as terrible effects as those
experienced by India in the grtp of
"The White Russian is not of so
sturdy a build as the Great Russian,
nor so comely as the Little Ruspian.
He is less aggressive than his north
ern neighbor. and more heavy than his
southern neighbor. His hair and eyes
are light, and his face is generally
drawn. The garment peculiar to him
is his white overcoat which he
wears on all special occasions as
proudly in sweltering July as In the
winter. His villages are small, iso
lated and badly kept. His homes are
primitive. Ilis fight for existence is
a bitter one. From his ranks are
recruited the workmen for the hard
est, least-paying tasks of the empire."
In a recent article In the Journal of
Agricultural Research, Mr. Guy R.
Stewart of the University of California
!agricultural experiment station dis
cusses the kelps of the Paciflc coast
as a source of nitrogen. As a result
of extensive experiments, the author
finds that the readiness with which
the nitrogen in dried and ground kelp
used as fertilizer is changed to am
monia and nitrates In -fresh field soil
varies with the species and with the
way it is prepared. Nereocystis luet
keana gives up its nitrogen %yith rela
tivo quickness. but It is of minor com
.mercial importance. Macrocystis purl.
fera changes slowly in the soil, but the
availability of its nitrogen is increased
if it is used fresh, or at least 'only
partly dried. Unfortunately, macrocys
tis must be dried until cris) in order
.to grind readily. The drying should
not be conth)ued longer than is neces
sary, and the kelp should not be
scorched or overheated. In the same
journal another California chemist,
Mr. D. R. H-oagland, gives a detailed
account of the "Organic Constituents
of Pacifie Coast Kelips." Incidlentally,
'he deals with certain Interesting eco
nomic 'questions In regard to kelp:
namely, the possible feeding value of
kelp for man or animals, the utiliza
~tion of its organic by-products, and the
destructive distillation of It for com
~mercial uses. For all three purposes
its usefulness appears to be slight.
UG H! ACID STOMACH,
GA S OR INDIGESTION
Tihe mioment "Pape's Diiapepsln"
reaches the stomach ail distress goes
D~o some foods you eat hit back
taste goodi, but work badly; f'erment
into st ubbor'n m ps andl cause a sick,
sour, gassy stomach? Now, .\r. or
.\irs, Dyspeptic, jot this down: P ape's
Dilapepsin digests everything, leav'ing
nothing to sour' and up lsel you. There
never was anything so safely quIck, so
certainly effect ive. No diit'i.erence lhow
hiadly y-our stomach is di.'drdcered you
will get happy relief in Av~e minutes,
but whait pleases you 1/ost is that ii
,stlrengthiens and r gul't es youri stom
nch so you Canl eat vQ r' favoirite foodis
.\ost reeieis g you relief some
times-they are s ow, lbut not sure.
''Pape's Diapepsin' is (tuick, positive
andI puts your stomach in a healthy
coniti on so the misery won't come
Y'ou feel dlifferent as sooni as "Pape's
Diapepsin" Colmes ini contact with the
stomach-dist ress just v'anishes.-your
stomach gets sweet, no gases, no
belching, no ecctations of undigested
food, y'ouri head clears and you feel
Glo now, make the best invest ment
you ever made, by getting a large
fifty-cent case Pale's Diapeusini
from any driug stole. You realize ini
live intmes lhow' 'neediless it is to
suifer' from ind(igetiloln, dys pepia~i or
aniy stoneh'l disotrderi.
Read Books in Old Days.
"The kind of books people read now
adays is rather startling." "Y'es," re
plied Mrs. McGudley, "but I have mll
doubts whether' folks step dancin' loni
enough to r'etd 'em. W~hen I was
young we used to read hooks and pre
tend we dlidn't. Now people pretent~
they rena 'cm and don't."
f Test Us!
0 UR Children's Shoes are
made right, from the be
;gOnly men who are spe- I
cialists in children's shoemak
ing make them. The lasts
are all foot-formed.
0 The leathers are of the
most serviceable sort.
I -~ Besides having made
right Shoes, we have Sales
men with experience who
"fit-right." We know how.
Our children's shoe sales
men are experts. You can
entrust the Children's feet to
I us for fitting!
I a Clardy & Wilson
LAURENS, S. C.
A Touch of a Match Brings a Touch of Spring
Touch a match. In five min- chill-free and cosy. Pick it up
utes the Perfection Smokeless and take it wherever you want
Oil Heater is spreading comfort extra heat. Light and easily
and warmth. carried. Smokeless and odorless.
Ten hours glowing warmth on
The Perfection keeps any room a gallon of kerosene oil.
Sold in many styles and sizes at all hardware and general stores.
Highest Award at Panama-Pacific Exposition.
Look for the Triangle Trademark.a
Use Aladdin Security Oil or Diamond White Oit to secure beet results in " ,
Oil Stoves, Lamps and Heaters.
STANDARD OIL CO.
Washington, D. C. Chrte N
Richosond. Va. Charlesson. S. C.
PR-PUJR - R
To Drive Out Malaria lieware ot. the man whxose doe Whtenever You Need a oeneral Tonk
And Bluild Up Tile System txrawIs uinder the house whien his Take Govev's
s'keF tS Ol aitan<d GROVE 'S ma-sler enters the gate. Te ol cStantlard Gro' s Tsteless
prin ted onarevery label slhoin ita s inyigorating tthPalo and Sickly Ge ii to ic l~ctK t ins the
Quinine and Iron In a tasteless form. The Old Standard Reneral strengthening tonic, iel aondN tton the ierc DrliveaI
The Quinine drives out malaria, the OOV?8AstIES dlTOC ar . out MaaIr.ia one the Lvr1)rd and
kron builds up the system. 50 cents In.~~u o. ~... adults n..cud. oe Builds., upun the lom c imi m.m 2o cn,