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The Perfection Completes
Your Shaving Outfit
T OUCH a match-the Perfection
glows in response. In five min
utes the bathroom is as warm as
Why endure cold, damp and chilly
weather when this inexpensive
little portable fireplace is always
ready to make things cozy and
warm in bedroom, bathroom-all
over the house.
The Perfection is clean, convenient, eas
ily carried wherever you want it. Ten
hours of comfort from a gallon of oil.
It is smokeless and odorless. Costs noth
ing when not in use but is always ready
to make your house the home of cheer.
Use Aladdin Security Oil or Diamond
White Oil to obtain best results in Oil
Stoves, Lamps and Heaters.
-TSTANDARD OIL COMPANY
Washington. D. C. Chr lt N V
Norfolk. Va. CharletnWv
Richmond. Va. Charleston S. C.
Look for the
Sold in many
styles and sizes
at all hardware
wherever y O U
see the Perfec
tion Cozy Cat
Ifish se award Panama.
TFake notice that on the 1:3th day of
Novembi er, 19!i15, I will render a final
account of my acts and doings as Ad
mninistrator of the estate of .\lary P.
Armstronug, dleceased, in thle otlice of
the .Judge of Probate of' Laurenis
County, at 11 o'clock, a. mn., and on
the same~ day wvill apiply for a fintal . I'
discharge from my trusts as Admninis
Any person ind~el if to'sidt estate J -
are notifiied and1( ret ji~d to make pay- ~
ment11 onI thai dat (,and all persons
havinitg clalims against saiId estate willI
pre.ent thIemt ont or before sid ( date, ~
duly lroveni or he forever bared
11 .Alt.\ I itONG,
Adm1 iistAtLor. te -or
October I 3, 19135.-.1 mo.V
Ciainfor Let ters* A of. ditatIon.otepati'lintoy.t aso.
Slat of01 Soutthi 12) Car lVi* e o cttr li ilw r
Counuty ofl L aureonyus.iei lovmn n i C
Ily 0. G. Thomp1i isoin, Priobat e .udge:Lo vl1sovyuta tmksalt
Whereas .\ary 1i. I arris has miadeof(if3'lewhnyuae ixthd
stit to me, to grmant her Ibet teris or Adi-rgt
miist rat ion of the l'state and effects
of T. F. Hiarris.
These are thiere'fore, to cite and ad- J .S X O O
moilsh all and1( sIngular the Kindred T~aa
and Creditors of the said TI. lE. Harris ..
dleceased, that they b~e andl appear be- ______________
fore me, in the Court ob oate, to be
held at Laurens Cou 4 i use, Lauirens,
S. C., on the 4tl (liy fNovember, 1915DrT.L Ti ema
next, after puiblicat n' hereof, at 1l
o'clo(k In the forenoon, to show cause,
if any they have, why the said Admin-Dets
istratlon should not be grantedl.
Gilven uinder my hand this 21st day
(of October Annoc Domini l9l5. Pol' akBidn
0. 0. Thompson,
other p1. . arehs, naom. Ctpysto
ThBrling ouehl Re y os eet eso n
J.D.SEX T LLDRG TON&lS O
Dr 1.W .T mm r a
'O'TON BELT, IN 2 YEAlI3.
Present Attitudo and That of 1S1
(From the New York Eivening Post.
Il 1860, just before the War Be
tween the Sections, the United States
proditced a cotton crop of 3,800,000
bales; tile third largest then o rec
ord, and surpassed only in the two
preceding seasons. The price had beell
9 cents a pound; it was oily 10 cents
at thet( end of 18(0. With the outbreak
of the War lietween the Sections, in
the sprinleg of I81;, Sou t hern ports
were bloclialed atd the planters
went to Ihe front. Nobody knows how
lunch cot ton was prodiced Il this
country between then and 1865; bit
the priCe at New York, in tie result.
ant searcity, rose to 2. cents in 1811,
to 5I in 1862, and to $1.90 before tile
war was over. It. was as late as 1853
before tile price got. down to 10 cents
a pound again.
low curiously the circumstances of
the cotton belt are reversed in the
present war may be judged by this
week's government estimate on the
cotton crop, and by the South's recep
tion of it. Between 1861 and 1865 the
most urgent efforts were made to
raise cotton, run the blockade and
get the enormous current prices. Out
break of last year's European war
found our cotton crop at the largest
recorded figure, but withoutside mar
kets, for both indulstrial and military
reasons, largely blockaded. The New
York price, which nearly trebled in
1861, broke in 191-1 from 14 1-2 cents
a pound to 7 1-1. The whole South
joined ii ai excited demand to "re
duce the aereage."
There vas carried over unsold, from
last year's erop, 2,800,000 bales--muchl
less than the .,000,00-hale surplus
predicted last aiuttili. The new crop's
aterege was actually reduced 15 per
cent thoigh organized effort had been
made for all aereage 25 per (cent or
evel 50 per cent less than in 1!01.1. On
top of this caie bad weather in the
cotton belt. Last .lon(ay's Govern
ment forecast of the cotton yield
named b,950,000 hales, as against tIle
1G,(100,000 of last year. This would be
rediction of :11 per cent.
The soliewhat paradoxical enthu si
asill in the South, over this bad sh1ow
ing for the crop, Is explailned by tho
fact that (lie price of cotton rose in
(onlsequence to 12 1-2 cents a pound,
tile highest since lie wat' began, coill
paring with 10 a month ago, and 7 3-4
in January. But how about the cot.
toil trade itself? In the lasi 'cottoil
yer"wh~ch began with the( war. in
August. 191 !, the world's Colsltilitiolln
of Americal cotlon was I1,59.000
bqales. or inore t11an the crop now jire
(ivited by the dvpartilleil of agricul
Hure, pls the "carry-ovel" from tlie
(14:T1 fill) OF1 THlOSE- 'OISONS I.N
Y 0 'it S YST -:31!
You will tii lDr. Kings New 17v
I'ii a 't ost :atisfavlory laxati vve it
levasinlg ih(. p le lpoisonls 111om yir sys
it-hli.s' Ainifold a-ilimen ts i iunless re -
Ileasedi. I )izz Iness, spots1 bior t'E cIhe
eyes, blackntes' andli a miiserlaibl tech
ing generally' ar i ndientionIs ithat you
nieed I)r'. IKing's New Laife lills. Takc
a dlose totighit and you will ('\erti
enee(1 gratefrul relleti' by morning. 2.i..
0owrnn'it I ssueis a ( 'irenular toi -
stuffs att lim.
ram ot(f "'ate taring'" for' the Soulth
is oultlned ini a ciru'ilar' whichli te
linitedl States departlimelt of aaicul
m enii ad fa iltmtr ( in thet ('i'o ttn sta es.
Thue hilioriy of agrh'iuliire in the
S"outh lii has:1 b~e,'n sid , has locn onel
of lean iiYears and~ fat years. Sotti
(lropS andt lhith pr'iees have( almot in
aut'l ltw li'Ces, aind, inl(05 con 'ience,
the :armier' has (xlteitnced( much dils
has recet ly b~een giveni to supportn
inlg the people itplon the land has5 al
r'eadty resuttedlt in much good, butI
lie re is sonme danoger', it is po inited
out, that, with the pice of cotton
rising, there wvillI be a t endency' for
farmiIer's to r'eturin to thle o1(d system
of gamlinIlg oin ('(tton, If tile people
of thie South l)roduliced theli' own li
ing, (lie (hleular polints otut it woutld
steadly the w''lhe systemi.atid keep the
boat fi'oim rocking. The safety mecas
ures r'ecommrendled ar'e as follows:
1. Produce a home garden~i for'
every family on the farm, the year
routnd, playing special attention to a
poit of Irtish or sweet Itotatoes suifi
cien t to sitp1p1y the familly with food
oIf this character. Whiere feasibile,
have ue patch of sor'ghuml 0or ot her
canle to produce 53yrulP fot' the famnily3.
2. Producte the corn necessary to
allpport1 all of thle peole ont the farim
aind the Ilivestock, wi'th abtsolute
:3. Pioduice the n~ecssary oats and~
otheri smlallI graIn to Sutpplemenctt the
('orn as food. Pay attetion to wvin
.l. Produen hay nm1~ fmong from
somc forage crop, sufileient to supply
all of the livestock on the farm. Use
legumes such as clover, cowpeas, vel
vet beans, soy beans and alfalfa for
the production of hay and to enrich
the soil with nitrogen and humus.
5. Proluce the meat necessary to
supply the eoPlic, tl rough increased
attention to poultry alnd hogs, espe
cially. Plan to increase gradually the
number of cattle an( other livestock
so as to have a suilleient. number to
contilne tlie waste prodiucts of the
farim and mliake the waste lands pro
6. After all of Ihese thing I's have
been amply provided lor', prodice Cot
ton for the narket.
C.A i'. lIEN 310iN T(x0j3I1-:RY
OF WOOD HU'-' PEA.:1,
lIl.ler of .1no. F. 310nttroery, Out
side Overseer at the Laurens 31111.
Capt. Den Montgomery, known by
many of the older citizens an( esee
tally the Confederate veterans of this
place, died at his home in Woodruff
last Friday afternoon. Capt. Mont.
gomnery was the father of Mr. John F.
Montgomery, outside overseer at the
Laurens Cotton Mills. The following
account of his death appeared in the
Spartanburg Ileirald under a Woodruff
Capt. Ben Montgomery, one of
Woodruff's most prominent citizens,
died at his ior.e on South Main street
last Friday afternoon. le had been
in failing health for some time and the
end was not unexpected. Capt. Mont
gomery was a brave soldier In the war
between the states, a successful busi
ness man, a consistenlt member of the
First Baptist church, and a southern
gentleman of the old type. ills intlu
('lnce, advice. (harity and example
will be greatly Ilissed inl \\oodlruff.
lie was 71 years o' age, lis family
have the sympathby of tihe entire comn
Capt. .\lontgoinery is siur'vived by
his widow. Mirs. Mlonugoiery, two
dautiiers, Mrs. .1. E Iloge rs, of
\\'ooduff; ir.. .\. m earson of i)Due
\\'est. and four sons, Dr. I). Ii. .lMont
gomerv, of t'nion, .Joe Mointgoiery
of Woodritff. .1. 11. .lMontgomery, of
Pacolet, and .1. P. Mlontgoinery of
Only a woman ean uildersiand the
paralyzing effeet of disorders in the
female organisim:--the ni isery o' it
and iW; depressing influence io the
'1ind4. .\lny women'l who0 formerl1.y
siT'ered fromn tihose disorders w Ie
their 114-.en1h1al1 to IIt. Sl.\i.\ION*'
'-Qt'.\\V VINI- \'WINE. It exercises; a
lov(rlful iestorative intluence oil the
f!t'inale( geineralive sys teim. buids Iip a
it'ron1g bioy. resitre4 s hliealtihy reu la r
itv atl' promr1 s t e erfuls s am1 :1
clear I ( - , v evzi nml lexlonl. I rive I .,
:wer ii ol by all druarists4.
Is The Chame s!ber .\sIvep l
hi't wh-re in t\da' Hi w Il bc
oo'll n rti E- . t ailI' Ii Nio ('a
publiN .\ls aMI: '1:'e-vt lll will dolmble
their capacity. Ilere is :aother im1
portant1 illustrat1ion of, L . 1; 11 h vll
lRock Hiill nd.thv 'Scaboard ami ('a
tawba \'alley comnctii n. .\ reI re
sentaltive ('litesidt to the writer' the
'ther1 dlay thai lie was unl~Ie to un
deirst an 1111lo(k liill blusliness miein and
the (Chanmber of (Ciommerlcoe here; wihy
they03 did not dr lop everyi'~ti hg else and111
go after this imrcticular tinig uniil it
w"as secutlred. lie said if thle ('hamibet'
of C'ommlerce did not do another thing
for ith le inext IwIto yearis, lbut see that
tis Connect ion was miadle, it woul do
lie biggest piece (it work t ha t it had
ever attempltedl---sotnething that woutld
realIly be wor'thI wilie to I hei biess i
interests of the City.
Anud we are. obilged'( to) say that
wei think lie is exa'tly irighit, lilockl
liill's bulsitiess iieii have slept on
this lmtter of' briniginig the Seabonardi
ini here for" tiloe thlaii twety year ls,
away. Let us wvakt upi and (do some'
ting, gentlemien of the C'thmer of
commier'ce. llck 11111 lecord.
EAT WiTH-OUT FEAR
OF INDIGESTION~ OR
SOUR, ACID STOMACH
Tlimie it: Ini five minuttes all stomi
ach dlistriess will go. No ind1igest ion,
hiearItburn 'l, Soilrneiss or belein ig oIf
gas, acid, Ot'C rtle'taton lof 1 unigest ed
food, no dli'zzinless, bloating, foiuri
breathI or' headache.
Pape's ~ia pepsin is zhoted for its
spieedl in regulating luppb(t stomiachis.
it is the surest, quic lfst and most
(Certin iidigest iffn emiedy in te
wvhiole worild, an d bJ Iies it !s harcm
.\illionis of iie tidi~ womien now eat
thirI favor'i cte foo witliout feart- -1tey
k;now Pa pe's lDia ps in will save t hem
from aiiy st omaiich i sery.
Please, foi' your sake', get a large
fI ft y-('ent ease oft I'a pe's I n iae isini
front aniy ding st ore anld iluIt your
ftomnachl right. Oion't keep on bieing
mliiserlable-life is too short-you are'(
not hiei'e Ilong. so make your1 ' st ay
agreeale. Eat whlat you ilike atnd
digest it; cnjoy it. withiout drcead of'
r'ebellion ini lihe stomlach.
hiome aniywtay. S'hould~ onie oh' thie fami
ily. eat somieuthing. w'hich don't agree
inidigesiltin, dlysjid'isia, gastitllis 0o'
duritig the night, it is handy to gIve
the (Illi(k.est. s rtI r elletri i k n iwn
And For Three Summers Mrs. Vin
cent Was Unable to Attend to
Any of Her Housework.
Pleasant Hill, N. C.--"I suffered for
three summers," writes Mrs. Walter
Vincent, of this town, "and the third and
last time, was my worst.
I had dreadful nervous headaches and
prostration, and was scarcely able to
walk about. Could not do any of my
I also had dreadful p1ins In my-1back
and sides and when ?ie of pJose weak,
sinking spells would cpnd'e on me, I
would have to giv6 ,up and lie down,
until It wore off.
I was certainly in a dreadful state of
health, when I finally decided to try
Cardii. the woulan's tonic, and I firmly
I I I tllT lrMTTTmn T MT
We Know Tires.
Advise You to
The Very Best
W. P. Hudgei
-, TH E
occurance The papers1
unaf plce. Iyuw
hid it beidortikw
it wil besafe
ocou ake OURs Bart
Nsaf B.lDAces.fyu a
idepon, in C o r thc a
irmt Awni b e n Afe. lses
We1 r er thos1ie onht
believe I would have died If I hadn't
After I began taking Cardul, I was
greatly helped, and all three bottles re
lieved me entirely.
I fattened up, and grew so much
stronger in three months, I felt like an
other person altogether."
Cardul Is purely vegetable and gentle
acting. Its ingredients have a mild, tonic
effect, on the womanly constitution.
Cardul makes for increased strength,
improves the appetite, tones up the ner
vous system, and helps to make pale,
sallow cheeks, fresh and rosy.
Cardul has helped more than a million
weak women, during the past 50 years.
It will surely do for you, what it has
done for them. Try Cardul today.
Ite to: Chattanooga Medicine Co.. L&di.
visory Dept.. Chattanooga, Tenn., for special j.
structiona on pour case And 64-page book, -Hom
Treatment for Wome n." "eat Is Plin wrap... J.4
And When We
HID HIS MONEY IN
GROUND. ITS GONE
IE HAD HIDDEN IT IN
R BANK IT WOULD
E SAFE NOW
/? Wl/isi/ cm o
~v no~thISe is too
ik YOUR Bank.
I Bank of Laurens
C. H. ROPER, Cashier
Ha S. BLACKWELL
Attorney at Law
P'romipt Ktent Ion gi ren to all buiiness
Money to loait on Iheal Estate
Ollice l'hone ".A 1oshllenf(e l'htone 95
Ollica in Siminons Untilding