Newspaper Page Text
%ubecription Price Is $1.00 Per Tear
Payable In Advaneu.
ADY!ItTISER PRINTINV COMPANY
Laurens, S. C.
ALISON LEI President
tRTi:IUR LEI: Sec. and Treas.
44vertising Hates on Application.
wbItuarIes and Card of Thanks: One
cent a word.
ntored at thu postoftice at Laurone,
S. C, as second class mail matter.
LAl'RIENS, S. C., JAN. 26, 1916.
Welcome home, Lieutenant Gov
" " "
IHave you a little night school In
your community? They are fine things.
Encourage your teacher to start one.
w * *
Figures compiiiled by a cotton expert
In New York recently went to prove
that since the use of fertilizer began in
the soltheas'rn states the increase in
the o'duction of lint col ton has not
been int i i 31uids tier acre. This
mak11e aV ve: had. sewing12 0ither for
the I'itiliz.:'. :0I110 1anlr, Or the
1'033npiler o, ? he ti ;ers. I1 the aver
ae inercae e oni i on 1 lounds, Ih' in
a1,l1l indeeld. We believe the case can
he( ina;de <w't ,iteiment againlst the pr1oi
el e:r. who hae used ferilizer iln
caphazard \:ann3 1'.r ndav not ther e
hy gotten3 t bei't. resillts.
.\nother bl.l1 that need. killing with
ut113 loss of tilne is Ihat one introduced
fromh Ila!3npion colnty providing for
the establishmeint of a new judicial cir
u'iit colIoi'd (if .lasper, lat1131ton.
C'olleton and Bleaufort counties, with
an entirely new set of officials. The
hill would leave Charleston in a cir
enit by itself. This wouldi make fou3r
teen circuits in the state. According
to The (Charleston News and C(outier,
which by the way assumities a very col
mendabtle attitulde in the matter, there
is no need of the nlew circuit as the
business to be transacted does not j us
tify it. The News and Courier is on
the spot., and If interested at. all would
naturally be interested in having
Charleston allotted a few plums in
the way of judgeships, etc., but it says
that there is no heed for it and that
to provide for it would be extrava
Somehow or ot.her i .me as no sur
prise that the lower .,se in the leg
islature passed the two cent railroad
passenger fare bill. It seemed to be a
foregone conclusion that it would,
though there appeared to be no well
defined deiand for it from any source.
it seemled to1 have 1IOeen one of those
lill s SCheduled h ('1oi go thr ough for 130
liticeal reason31s andl she went lbhrough
Wit hout a hitch oni schedu(le time. 13n
the upper(1 hmise35, however', the biii is
e x3ectedl to meet(3 with opipositioni, as It
shiould. 8 niaiors,5 of mla Iurier yearis
and ( wider e xpe0rience, ex pe'cid to
net3 somlewhlat 3 in 1-e capaclity of safe
ty v'alIves3 to cr' b Ithe r'ashness and3( im3
lietuositIy (of 1:30 youm 31rer' ment of the
lower ihous) , wC.~ ill su3rety (conside r thle
straits t hat all1 buslinesses, railroads
not excepted, hiave gone throu3gh in thie
1)ast eighteenl 131 monIhs beforec they will
consent to eripple the earning power
of the largest taxpayers in this manner.
There is n10 widesp511read dlemanid for a
ireductloln in railroad piasseniger fares.
Poor peopl3e woni't. Profit by It as thecy
travel bult litItle anly way and( well-to-do
people woul d rat her pay a little h igh
er pice and get better service.
The enactmenit into lawv of the Liles
bill, plroviding for impllrisonmfent with
out the alteration of a fine ini ease of
violatIons of thie prohlbitilon laws, is
going to prove either' a very good law
or a very bad one. It Is going to b~e a
plowerfiul instrument In (lhe enforce
mlent of the law or It Is going to serve
as an excuIse by jurors t.o dliregard( it,
in territory where public senittient
had already banilshed thie dhispensary
system, the law will doubtless he en
forced, butt in those countIes where (lie
displensaries flourIshed uip unttil thie
very last, obstactes are goinig to beC
miet. .Jurles, nione too enthusiastic ov
er' a law which has deprived their
cotiles of large revenues, wvill be
slow to 13ut1 shackles on a white vio
la tor of thle law, espeeliIly if that gen
tleman possesses the plersonal adorn
mentIs which suggest wvea lh and posi1
11)1n. ilulIc( setIiment iIs a lpowerfulI
factor. in the eniforceml~ent of any13 law
andi~ we doubt niot but I hat it. will needs;
hef aro3)3 2d in somet p1lac's before thiis
lawu will be effectIve. 1In Lauirens Counl
fy, hiowever, we3 believe that It, wIll
t)rOo ano0ther' lin1k Iin Ithe chain that is
binding sI tonger arioundi~ the v'iltors
of thie law, for we bliev thatV jur3 1 ~ies
13n this~ (oun3 t ar determined30( Ito put
the whLaLcer 13(r1(1 not3 0r h..iiums
ALL FIVE NEOROES
HANGED ON ONE LIMB
Men Taken From Sylvester, (Ia., Jail
Swung Up by Mob in Lee County.
Albany, Ga., Jan. 21.--Forty or fif
ty men, acting with precision Indica
tive of carefully laid plans, took flive
negroes from the Worth County Jail
at Sylvester last night, carried them
in autonobiles to Lee county and
hanged thel all to one limb of a tree
close by the side of the principal road
leading into Starkville. The negroes
were being held in the Worth County
Jail in connection with the killing of
Sheriff Mooreland, of Lee County, who
miet his death at the hands of negroes
in Worth County during the Christ
tuas holidays. Starkville is a hamlet
three miles from Leesburg, the county
seat of Lee County.
The cutting of all wires leading
north fron Sylvester was included in
the plans of the party. For that rea
son the fate of the negroes was not
definitely known until today, hours
after they had been lynched. They
were quickly taken from the Jail, load
ed into automobiles and started north
but nothing more than that was known
for some time. 1'he bodies, perforated
with bullet holes, were cold when
found tiis morning.
DI1VEN FiItM Tll-:llt IIDMES.
The P'eople of 1"lin1ois Su~ffering; Front
Otta'.a, Ii!.. .anuary 21.---- ilundreds
of Ian li's have len dr'ien from i their
11:O1s li: iny biiies have b)Cieen de
'""o' d l' n d a tuii1 er of fiIct(ii(e'
(:osed by l:w flool wlicli is swecping
througIlh thw Illinois and Fox Itiver
at dania:l:te hi:1 brenl done arounld
OIt twa.ml a; 1 .a lie. Marsecilles and
a'ie. One- pe(rson was5 dr1owned at. ha:
The firim of ilondros I rotliers has
d(ilposed of its intere.;ts in the fruit
sI.:e on the East side of the public
silu re i) the I.au 'rens Fruit t'oilp ny,
t. hi(h wii herea ftI e' be responsi ble
f- r all iideb(teiness contracted there.
01L1) FIlt3I IQI'l ).'i' ES.
Todd-S impson Company, .the . (ity's
Oldest. liusiness House. Discontinues
Business. Stock Sold to Messrs. ,ohn
Wells and .lamces ''odd.
At a meeting of the owners of the
Todd-Simnpson Company, held I"ri(iay
afternoon, it was decided to discon
tinue the operation of the business and
the stock of goods was sold to Messrs.
.John Wells and James Todd, sons of
Mr. J. W. Todd, one of the partners
in the old concern. W'hat disposition
is to be made of the goods has not yet
been announced, though the stock is
now being sold at retail.
The luiuidation of the firm's affairs
was due to the desire of Mr. P. A.
Simpson, its active head, to retire
from business. He has been connected
with the firm for over thirty years,
having first clerked there under the
late Samuel R. Todd, the founder of
tile establ ishmnent.
The diisconitinuance110 of [this businhess
woldi niark tihe lpassinig of thle city's
oldest bulsiniess house. The business
was est ablished over' a hal f cent ury
a go by tile late S. 11. Todd1( an was ~'i
(oniS an tir\i1. impson1(01 $ince it. opened0
its door0Is tihe first timen. i. h~rsk in e
Todd, one1 of thle sons, (lied a, numiber
of years ago and( ai r. J1. W. Todd,
thmoughl still inte rested ini thle buisiness,
has not been actively connected with
it for' somle t imle. The firm has always
enijoyedl a larige patronage anad from
its earliest years has been on a soundif
D~rawn as Federal , utrors.
Ar. R. Jud~ Liangston has been drtawni
as a grand~ ju ror for the termi of fed
(elal cout whicho conivenes in Green
wood the first wveek in February, anid
Messtrs J. TP. Brownlee, of Gray Court,
and U. D. Armlist rong, of Lau rens, have
heen dr'awn as petit jurors.
Mrs. Mary Brooks.
Mr's. Mary) Brooks, sister of Mrs. W.
T. lDorroh, of this city, dhiedI at her
home11 in Fresno, Cal., on the 1Ithi. In
termenit was at Fr'esno. Besides hier'
hushand andl several chldCren, some of
wvhomi are mtarried, Mr's. IBrooks is
survived by thlree sisters in this coun
ty, Mrs. W. T. D~orroh, of tis city, andi
Mr's. C. A. Owings of (hay Court, anld
Mlrs. Laura Stoddard, of Gr'eenville.
She was tihe daulghter' of tile late U.
11011 TO (TR'E COLDS.
Avoid expIosuIre anid drafts. Eat right.
Take Dr1. K ing's New Discovery. It is
tpreparedl fr'om Pine TarI, lhealin1g ha I
Iam111 an mild111( laxatives. Dr3. Kin g's
New Discovery kills andi ex pels thle
cohld gerIds, soothes the irrlitatedl thrtoat
cold remltedy'. its us~ oiver 15 yearIs is
a guarat' eet' of sal i41'ut ion.
hasl utsedl(4 Chamber'ln's Tiabllets fori
mys. '('ha'ombelan'- Tiabl'ts areI file
1h('t i have everi i usoed.'" Obai nab1le ev
MEDiCOS MEE.T MONDAY.
Excellent Papers Head and Ofticers
Dleted for Ensuing Year.
The first monthly meeting of tho
year of the Laurens County Medical
association was held in the rooms of
Dr. It. E. Ilughes Monday morning. The
association had as its guests Dr. 1P. A.
Mines of Seneca, and Dr. Isadoro
Schayer, of Columbia, both of whom
read interesting papers. Animated
discussions followed the reading of
The following officers were elected
for the ensuing/year: Dr. W. D. Fer
guson, president; Dr. It. R. Walker,
vice president; Dr. J. M. Bearden, sec
retary and treasurer.
Dr. R. R. Walker and Dr. St. Clair
Hays, of Clinton, were elected dele
gates to the S. C. Medical association
meeting to be held some time in the
Night School at Watts.
The admirable night school move
ment in the county is spreading rapid
ly. Last Monday night a school was
started at the Watts Mills that pronis
es to be highly successful. The first
night of the session there were about
seventy students present for enroll
ment. This school is being taught by
\lessrs .lohn Newell, idwin Lucas and
T.Ill(S AIOTl' TilE N\VY.
.Adiniral Sin 1le(oniann Says Amereian
Sailors are Best Fed ('lass onl the
W\ashli n;ton, .lain. 21.- "~1f we(
serve <ggs aboard ship the amen want
to :ee h11e shells; if we serve potatoes
they wani to see tlie skins;. and thiey're
entitled to," said lIear Admiral \le
Gowan, paymaster of the navy, in
telling the Ilouse naval committee
today that American bluejackets are
the best. fed body of men in the world.
"\Vhen any of our men has eaten
what's on the mess table," he added,
"he's had a mighty good meal and
he's satisfied." Wlhile the naval ra
tions cost 1; cents a day per man
and the army ration about 24; or 27
cents, the a(lniral declared he never
would, under any circumstances, raise
any less quality or <quantity of food
for the soldiers.
lRepresentative Kelley, of Michigan,
asked whether the United States suc
cessfully could send 200,000 soldiers to
the Philippines and properly care for
"It would represent gigantic propor
tions, compared to the much smaller
number of men we have to feed in the
fleet," the admiral replied, "but the
feeding of 200,000 inen is no greater
problem than feeding 2,000, if we have
the same sources of supply and refrig
eration. The distance is no problem."
Admiral McGowan said It cost from
$18,000 to $25,000 to educate each cadet
at Annapolis, and that the results
were worth it. Of $130,000 appropri
ate'd last yeari for' thle new naval i'e
serve, oly, $10,000 had been speiit, lie
expldainied, as only13 1 7t men had re
Miponded ini the tirst six mouths of this
Th admiri alI conciirried in i i'ecoim
imendiat ion made by Secietary l)aniels
in a letter read 1by ('haarmnan P'adgett
t hat navy iiformns be made in a
government(14 factory 43. Thle ltte r said(
the so-called clothing factoryv at. the
Itrooklyn navy ya'd did no imor'e than
cut mnateials. Mr. l)aniels asked for
appriiopriat ions of $.u,000 from thle
c'lothinig and simall stores fund to al
Ice' the pdant at Br'ooklyn and to equip
it foi' complete manu factunrc of clothes.
lIhe said the Charleston, S. ('., factory,
"a r'eal factory," had dlemionstr'atedl
that the cost of' lroduct Ion could 1)e
Paymiaster GeineiraI M~cGowan fold
the House niaval commiittee today about
the purpose of a $30,000 appriopiation
the navy wants for "collection of in
format ion at home and abr'oad.'" lie
saidi the suml included t he expenises of
naval attaches at London, Blerlin,
Vienna, Rome, Petirogirad, Paris,
lienos Aires, Tokio and Peking. The
infoi'mat Ion sought "'at home,'' lie said,
was as to available ships, sources of
sulpply, resources of vai'ious kinds, in
formation, lie said, of great miilitary
"Are' naval attaches of othier gov
ernumient s seeking the same Inside in
foimatin in this coun t ry that our at
taches aie seeking at foreign call
tals?" asked RepresentatIve H enslcy.
"'They'i'e Iryin' to" rep)liOl A4d:niiral
Membi ers of the coinmnit tee hIlied thle
w itness withI qutestion)4 abhout the $310,
000 fitnid, but lhe parried them,
"'Every' gov'ernment I has alttaches at
lie ot her govern men t ('a iltals to find
out what lie other governiitmint doeWs
not wanat themn 1w knw? as it ep i-.
"I wish we k new imorie lierie about
whiat thli':, are (4) d ing abrioad,'' returniedt't
"Youi nieed t wlce as5 muchl iioniey foir
stpyinig thtan last year?''
"W~Xe neod1 itne mnoin l rfo acnuir
* * * * ** * ** * * * * *
* SOCIETY. *
** * * * * * "* * p *
Delightful Bridge Party,
A delightful party given yesterday
was Miss Caroline Vance's party for
her guests Miss Maybelle McCown, of
Darlington and Miss Josie Sullivan, of
Laurens who are spending a few days
with her. Invited to meet them were
Misses Miriam and Susie Kinard, Lu
lie 1larvin, Dorcas Chimes, Fanny
Fowles, Pamela Moore, Emily Ilellin
ger, Mac Simms of Barnwell, Julio
Heyward, liarriette Gillespie, Alice
Wilson, May Smarr, Lydia Brown,
linnie Williamson, Agnes Walker
and Emily Dick.
The first prize, a set of gold beauty
pins, was awarded to Miss Harriette
Gillespie and the consolation, a dain
ty embroidered guest towel, fell to
Miss Lulie Iarvin.
Miss Vance presented each of her
guests of honor with two very pretty
gold hat pins.
At the conclusion of the games, the
hostess, assisted by her neices Misses
Caroline Banks and Floy Vance, serv
ed a dainty sweet course.-Columbia
Marriage at Newberry.
Newberry, Jan. 22.-On Wednesday
afternoon at 3:30 o'clock, at the home
of the bride's aunt, Mrs.. Joseph II.
I ilunter, was solemnized the marriage
of Miss Joe Caldwell and Mr. J. Wil
llam Smith, Jr. The ring ceremony,
the Rev. .1. W. Carson oilinlating, was
made sweetly linpressive, idst tihe
olenin h urh of waiting friends. To
the 1rains of MAendelssohnIt's Wedding
.arclh, il ayed 1y irs. S. 11. Jiones, the
bidiie an(1 g rooml entered the hall from
the innk parlor and stood beneatlh a
lovers' lnol of tulle and wht it e wistaria
:;nspended f'roi an arch of fern and
narcissis and plighted their troth.
The guests were received at. the front
door by Mrs. M. L. Caldwell, mother of
the bride, and invited into the hall,
which was tastefully decorated with
ivy and potted plants.
After the ceremony the guests were
invited into the dining room, lovely in
Its decorations of white and pink, soft
ly lighted by pink and white candles,
where a salad course, followed by
cake, coffee and minte, was served.
The bride was becomingly dressed in
a brown fur trimmed coat suit with hat
and accessories to match.
The wedding was a quiet affair, only
the members of the immediate family
being present. From out of town were
Mrs. Geo. W. Deid, of Dyson; Mrs. Dr.
.1. M. Caldwell, of Attiusta; Dr. and
Mirs. 1. 0. I lentz, of Pomarla.
After the wedding the bridal party
and a few friends drove out to the ele
gant country place of Mi. J. W. Smith,
the father of the groom, near Kinards,
where an elaborate and real old-time
country dinner, such as only the good
housewife of Newberry knows how to
serve, was enjoyed.
Mi'. and Mrs. Smith will be at home
for the present at the home of Mr.
Smith's sister, Mr. and Mrs. W. .T. Swit
tenberg, in I lar'rington street.
Mi's. Siinith is the (laughter of Mrs.
Minnile ('aldwell, of the county, but as
MIiss .Joe Caldwell has spent a great
deal of her' time in Newberry withm her
aunlt, Mi's. J. ii. Il unter, anid has a
great maniy friends in the city who will
welcoime lher as a lierma nen t iresidlentt.
Nit' and Mr is. lRufus D~unl ap gave on
the 21st, at t hei' hatndsomue home on
South l iai'per strieet, a v'ei'y delightfuil
dining in honor of the, seventy-fifth
bi rthday of t hei' mothei', Mi's. Sallie
i'well i)unlap. The spacious hall and
fi'ont r'ooms were prettily decorated
wvith cut flowei's and plants, while the
(linting roomi was bright and lovely in
the rosy hight of many candles with
In the centrie of each of two long ta
bles was a tall pyramid of frosted
cakes; on one thei'e weore 40O white can
(lies, on the other 3'5. Airound these,
the old-tim6 friends, r'elatives and a
numnber' of neighbors gathered and
greatly enjoyedl the social pleasur'e of
this reunion, as wveil as the delicious
i'efresh men ts wh ich were soerved ithi
Southern "auld lang sync" abundiance
Numerous dainty and useful gifts,
wvith their good wishes for many re
turns of this happy occasion, toldl of
the loving estcetm of the guests, of
whomu were the following: Rev. and
Nits. C. F. ilankln, 11ev. W. P. JTacobs,
Mr. M. S. IHalley, Dri. W. C. Irby, NMr.
andi Mi's. JIohn~ ltober'tson, Mr. and NMrs.
Jiohn C. D~avIs, Mi'. andl Mr's. W. L,.
Dloyd, Mr'. and Mrs. T. S. Langston,
Mr's. Cai'rie Nlotes, Mi's. 10lza F'uliei',
Mirs. IEugenia Teague, Mr's. Carii
W~ood, Nirs. Miat tie W. Glenn, Mr's. Hlet
tie Gatlington, Niris. White Jiones, Mr's.
Nanniie Scott, Mi's. Thomas Halley, Mris.
W~illiam G:ai'r't t, Nits. J1. Ii. Young,
NIris. toe Vanice, Nits. Hess Teagiie,
Mr is. li1lise ShelI, NMrs. I Ia! I Oray, Mr's.
W. II. Thiomiasotn Ni\irs. A mellIa Jones,
Mri s. Jame iii ludi igens, Niri. and~ Mr is.
ClIe'.ilind W\at Is, liri. and Mr's. Al
Pay Illdgenls, Milss L~ou Lee Martin
and N.Ai', andI Mrs. .1. .1. Piluss.
"One of the Guests."
* * *S* *6 * 9 * **** * *
* POPLAR SPRINGS NEWS. *
* * * ** * * * ** * * * ** *
Poplar Springs, Jan. 24.-Mr. J. M.
Ridgeway and family spent Sunday
with -Mrs. Ridgeway's mother, Mrs.
Josephine South. Mrs. South has been
on the sick list the past week.
Mrs. W. S. Walker is right sick at
this writing. We trust they will soon
be well again,
* The Misses Beatrice and Ethel )oi
nan visited Miss Grace Simmons Sat
Misses 1Essie and Margie Bagwell,
and Julia Ette Walker spent Saturday
night with Miss Mittie Wood.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Smith and Mr.
Fred Copeland from Beiton spent the
week end with Mr. and Mrs. A. O.
Mr. T. T. Wood and family spent the
day yesterday with Dr. and Mrs. J. L.
Miss farnie Wallace visited bor sis
ter, Mrs. J. T. Pitts Saturday and Sun
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Simpson, Sr.,
spent yesterday with Mr. and Mrs. G.
Mr. Truman Copeland had the mis
fortune to cut his foot one day last
week but is able to get about now.
Mr. Frank Knight is moving his saw
mill to Mir. T. '. Wood's to saw out a
bill of lumber. Mir. Wood is intending
to build a new dining room and stove
The Hlenley boys are preparing to j
saw a bi11 of lumber for Mir. I. .
Mrs. W. L. Walker visited at Ware
Shoals Saturday night and Sunday.
See our new Wall Paper, special
values at 10 and 15c per double roll.
M. M. & 10. 11. Wilkes & Uo.
$ SPECIAL NOTICES, $
$ * $ * $ * $. * $ * $ * $ *.$
Wanted-To rent an Uniderwood
typewriter for several months. Mirs.
Lidie larris, Laurens, S. C. 27-1t
Mioney To Loan-I have several
thousand dollars to lend for clients on
first mortgage farm lands, in sums of
from $500 to $2,500. Jas. M. Richard
son, Attorney, Fountain Inn, S. C.
Salesman WYanted-to look after our
interest in Laurens and adjacent coun
ties. Salary or Commission. Address
The 1Iarvey Oil Co., Cleveland, O.
For Sale-Fine upright piano, very
cheap. Also some choice books cheap. I
Rev. M. L. Lawson. 27-it-pd
31les-I still have a few mules left.
They can he bought cheap. J. D. Watts,
Laurens, S. C. 27-It-pd
Notice-Our special notice last week
offering to buy white rags brought a
deluge of them, so please don't bring
any more for the present. The Ad
For Rent-One ten-room brick
house, all modern convenieces, 300
yards from Public Square. Nearly
one acre splendid garden. Large
shady front yard. Rate reasonable. W.
G. Lancaster. 20-tf
For Sale--home raised mare, 'five
yeai's old, 11r'oke andl wviii work any
where. P. C.Maiartin, Ora. 26-It-pd
IHiy-St over, oat straw, wheat
straw, lueavine hay, all in bales, for
sale. S. J1. Davis, Lanurens, S. C'.
Frost P'roof ('abbaige lanuits-Early
.iersey' Wakeileid,. Chai'leston Wake
field, All Illead, Succession and Fiat
Dutch, 90 cents per 1,000. 15 cents per1
hundred postpaid. W. Y. Alceill, Wa
terloo. S. C. 25-12t-ipd
Poultry llreeders--Call in andl se0
our poultry cut catalogue. It is a
beoauty. I lave us print your stationer'y
wvith a pictur'e of your particular breed
of pouitr'y on it. lie up-to-date. It'
pays. Advertiser' Printing Company.
Coern-Hastings prolific seed corn
for sale, clean and full grain. First
prize at county fair' twice. Price $2.00
per bushel. J. H-. Wharton, Jr., Wa
terloo, S. C. 24-5t-pd
For Sale--A few nice young mules
fresh from market, at reasonable
price. W. Hi. WVharton, Waterloo, S.
C. 20-it pd-tf
Wetl Boring-a. C. WVatts, Mount
vylle, S. C., is ready to do deep wvel
boring, having bought out John Mil
ler, well contractor. Beet equipment.
Addr'ess letters to Mountvillo. 24-5t
The firm of W.
SOra, S. C., having de(
changes in their busii
Sdefinite time, offer
Goods and Shoes anc
ends, at and below co
Call and let us pi
mean what we say.
W. T. BLAK
Got Rid of My Corns
With Magic "Gets-It"
Simplest Corn Cure in the World-No
Pain, No Fuss. New, Sure Way.
When corns imake you almost "die
with your boots on," when you've soak
ed them and pickted them and sliced
them, when corn-swelling salves, and
tapes, bandages, and piasters that
make corns pop-eyed have only mado
your corns grow faster, just hold your
heart a moment and figure this: Put
two drops of "Gets-it" on the corn. It
Why Have Corns At All When "'Gets-It"
Removes Them the NowDead.Sure WayI'
dries at once. You can put your shoe
and stocking on right over it. The
corn is"loomed. It makes the corn
come off clear and clean. It's the new,
easy way. Nothing to stick or press
on the corn. You can wear smaller
shoe. You'll be a joy-walker. No
pain, on trouble. Accept no substi
"(lets-it" is sold by druggists ev
erywhere. 25c ai bottle, or sent direct
by E. iLawrence & Co., Chicago, Ill.
- ~ v x
An Anoying Break
is apt to occur at any time to any
style or make of carriage, but the
chances of an accident are greatly
lessened if you have us inspect your
running stock regularly. The wheels
that we place on carriages last longer
and run better than the other kind,
for they are built right and put on
right. We are expert mechanics and
our prices are reasonable. Let us
put your carriage in shape.
J. D. SEXTON & SON
LAURENS, S. C.
Another shipment of fine
Tennessee Mules just ar
rived. Inspect them be
fore you buy.
Martin's Stable, back of
r. Blakely & Co. of
:ided to make some
ess, will for an in..
their stock of Dry
st nume'lous/dds and
'ove to you that we
ELY & CO.
rds Obleisk Flour