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FARMS FOR SALE
Davis place, 3 miles west of Laurens, on top
soil road, containing 116 acres, well improved.
170 acres, 6 miles west of Laurens.
217 acres, 9'milesgof Laurens.
56 acres nice land near Eden.
350 acres, near Boyd's Mill.
234 acres, 6 miles west of Laurens, weil im
100 acres, 4 miles of Laurens.
52 acres, 6 miles of Laurens
One 32 acre and one 60 acre tract near Hickory
75 acres east of Laurens, near 0. P. Goodwin's.
137 acres near Gray Court.
143 acres in Greenville County, near Lebanon
100 acres near Ware hoals.
103 acres at Mountville.
Other good farms that I shall be glad to show
you. Reices and terms right.
I also have all kinds of city property for sale.
One nice new store foret on East Main street.
I buy and slel all kinds of stocks.
Call and see the oldest Real Estate dealer in
B M. WOLFF,
Laurens, S. C.
LOOSE LEAF LEDGERS
....For S1le By....
ADVERTISER PRINTING CO.
PUBLIC GARAGE - ' I
GREEN FLAG MOTOROIL M
i 1 !. . .j 7~ . . IR_. 101SALL HE!C J,
He drove a mile out of H s way
Motorists who once use "GREEN FLAG" MO
TOR GIL gladly go ou;t of their way if necessary
to keep this particular lubricant in~ their crank
cases, knoswing; they will be artply repaid for the
e-o~jble, because "GREEN FLAG" once used es
Q-ablishes a preferen-ce for it that can not be shaken
In more than two thousand Southern towns and cities you
will find "GREEN FLAG" Motor Oil for sale by the best
dealer in the town, and you will fmnd, upon enquiry, that
his motor oil business is the Iargest in town, and constantly
'1 here is a thrst-class dealer in this city ready to se'i you
"GREEN FLAG" Motor Oil, anid give you prompt and
courteous service. You'll like him.-i Go see him now, and
have him see to it that your erankc catp is well drained, and
re-filled with "GREEN FLAG," the world's supreme lubri
This wonder oil is produced from the very highesit class Pennsyl.
vai base, the standard recognized by authoritica on lubrication
as the best, to which is scientifically blended a proportion of pure
cestor oil, proven to be the greatest high temperature resistant
known, and which wmu. used exclusively in war planes.
If you went the best known protection f you? motor, the
best insurance atgair.st unwarranted depreciation and re
pair bills, together with Lhe greateet Iubricant economny,
ue "GREEN FLAG," 'the "snore-maies-r'er-gallos. MOTOR
Costs fru 'more to 'beghn wati.
'Costs less -in the end
Ash .,.C;.. F.Supsilitid 'y -the flilowing well-known dsaileruu
Laurens, S. C., fl. F. i..; IPA RON''S GAAE Janford Sta
t ion,. C. a - M~Amn'S AUTn 00. Fomtmni Inn, .;
'CAST OFF BURDEN
Load of Thirty Years Lifted From
Attempted Restitution of Surn of
Money Which She Had Found and
Kept When in Dire Extremity
Filled Her With Joy.
"Thank God, I have found you lit
last. I must see you."
It was the quavering voice of an old
woman, conscience stricken for 30
years because she had kept $100 that
did not belong to her and now able to
pay with her dead son's insurance
She was speaking over the telephone
in Philadelphia to D. E. Irving, head
of Irving & Lelper, cotton, Chester.
"But I do not know you," he said,
speaking from his mill. "Why do you
want to see 1pe?"
"I owe you money," Said the woman.
Her insistence cailsed him to agree to
meet hpr in Broad street station,
where she was to wear a shawl over
her left arm and hold a bag in her
right hand as marks of recognition.
The manufacturer met her. With
her was a younger woman.
Thirty years ago, she told him, she
was walking In Philadelphia when she
saw a man dropping a wallet.
She described the man. It was a
close description of James Irving, Mr
Irving's father, who died years ago
and who was heir of James Irving &
Sons, wool manufacturers, Irvington.
"I picked up the wallet," the woman
said. "It contained a $100 bill and two
pennies. There was also a card in it.
I do not remember all that was on the
card. But I remember the name 'Irv
Ing, an( 'wool merchant.'
"I had lost my husband only three
months before. I did not know how to
pay the rent. I had no shoes for my
children. I was horribly tempted. And
I did not resist. I did not overtake
the owner of the wallet. I kept the
"But ever since then it has been on
may mind, on my conscience. There
was not a day that I did not think of
that money. There was not a night that
I did not ask God in my prayer to for
give me. It was the only dishonest
thing I ever dlid.
"I kept the wallet and the card with
me always, hoping that some (lay I
might be able to repay. But I could
not. I was poor all my life. And 20
years ago, in moving, I lost the wallet
and the card.
"But I did not forget the name.
Three months ago my oldest son dlied.
lie left me some money through an in
surance. It was the flrst money I
ever had. Please, please, sir. tike it.'
she said, as she stretched out her hand.
She held five $20 bills.
When Mr. Irving asked her how she
had found him sho told him she bad
telephoned to hundreds of "Irvings", iII
the last three months. She telephoned
to Irvings in Ihiladelph-ia, Wilmington
and even in Pittsbuirgh and New York,
but always received the same curt re
"You must have the wrong party."
When M%1r. Irving told the woman he
could not accept the mnoniey beca use he
did not know thilt his father ever lost
it she nearly b' roke' down. She be'gged
1dm to take it.
"Woin't y'ou please take this terrile
lond otY my he(art at lnst?"
The mannufaeture ir prm' iised her to
ask his oldest sis'ter if she rememb'irered
the occurrenice. Ilut his sister remem
hered it only vaguely if at all. Anid
Mr. Irving wrote a letter to the womn
an asking her to favor him by ac
cepting the $100 n-s a gIft.
The name of the woman, who live's
in Tiogn, was not disclosed.-Plhiladel
phila Evening IBulletin.
A Very Gentle Hint.
Now, onie uncle of the children was
ge'nerous nail the other was closse,
indeed. Uncle Number One, however,
was niot satisfthed with his own gener
osity. I~o wished Numbnler Two to
know and feel the joy of giving, liar
fle'ularly to his own nephews and
nie.ces. ie wondered and wvonder'ed
as to the best way to show him that
he should lhe more generous. There one
day came his oppiortuniity.
ie was driving by Uncle Numbier
Two's farim and not Iced li his fine
('hickeins. Nou% the mother ot the wee
chiiidre'n did not have 'liickenis. So
Uncle Number One, of gene'rius hnh,
its, s opp~e'd his mach ine. walked upj to
lie house and accosted Uncle Nunn
her TIwo, of pa rsimoniious fame. "I
juist samw your' chickens." lie remiarked
plensanmt ly. "iind I wvondered if you
wouildnm't sell rie some angs for our
little nephlews and nileces to ent."
'Tho hint was takeni.
* Clearing House for Brain1.
Th'le demnanld for techinicalI men Is
about to he ta keii care of by ai pro
pose'ldcenaring house for brais whil'h
wiJg uralitnini a central hieadquiarters
and will bie composed of represenmta.
tives of iill the technIcal colleges in
lie couint ry and at fliese heandqua rters
a directory and~ filing systeiin of the
demiands of the country for proifes
sIlinal assistance of this character wIll
be kept. Such a system wIll enable
- the inclustries to secumie muen that are
wante'd and will offer faellIties for
graduates and other to secure plnees
for which they are qualified with little
loss of tlnme or enei'g..
* 1.abo avng nTna.
Graiiy is-the ofly power used In a
new dtvic&. for laibellng tin canis, tyhIch
ol de":i an incline over paste, they
over mlhe pile of lnhels.. then over
it1tehA n-hith smaoEih the labhls.
"Ah, we fove to be here again in this
beautiful world." said the wild hon6y
suckle. All the
'. Adressed in their
best pink dresses
A*..and were looking
very lovely Indeed.
"And we leaves
are. ooming out,"
the leaves said.
"And in fact
most of u% are
out," said some of
the other leaves."
the late spring
time too," said the
Child1en Come. ferns.
"It's so lovely
up here," aid the wild honeysuckle.
"What do they call this spot?" asked
one of the fer'ns. "I think there i a
name for it."
' "Yes, there's a name," said the wild
honeysuckle bush who was doing the
talking for the family.
"What is the name?' asked some
little bluebells near by.
"It Is called Prospect Rock," said the
"What a nice name for our home,"
said the little fern.
"Yes," said' the wild honeysuckle.
"Here up in these woods we live."
"In that little summer house yon.
der ninny people come and sit. . Chil
dren come with picnic baskets. Grown
ups come and talk. They tell of the
tirme they were children and they think
of sweet and lovely things, for we are
all around then-flowers and birds and
ro$ks and bluebells and little wild
flowers of different kinds.
POn their way up here they come up
a steep hill which is known as Slip
pery hill. It was given that name be
cause it is so covered with pine needles
that it is slippery.
"And up alo'ig the wooded path
children stop and play at a cave which
is known as Stuart's cave. Someone
by that name discovered the cave, I
"It is a small cave, but there are
forps about it and there is n little en
trance where soineone can sit and look
down the steep Innk to the wooded
"There is n quarry of rocks on the
road below the wooded path where
there are ninny wild flowers too. If
folks go straight up the side of the
mountain they come to the very top,
which is known as Mount Vision.
Years and years ago there was a won
derful view from thpre, but lately the
dear Old trees have been growing up
so fast that there is only a little view
but it Is a very lovely little v!ew of
the village and the lake below.
"If folks do not turn up to go to the
top of the mountain they come up here.
And here they sit a long time, or they
"After they leatve here they go down,
some(timc(4 to n wood which edges the
lake, where there is a lovely spring
known na Fairy spring. There they
drink of the water, the loveliest, clear
est water that ever was, andl along the
lake and by the runninog brookc which
goes dowvn by the sping~ nroie the ever
adorable lit tie forget-mue-rnots noddlhing
fheir prettIy blue heads and( sayIng:
"'We love the dear world1 with~ Its
shade and its brooks and its marshes
and its dear 1peo
1)le, wvho tell us e
they love us !' -
''From t his little
summer houseIS upT
here ennl hei seen
the village which
is at this 02nd of I
the lake'. 'There)
Ien uand boys and(
"All about themi
are valleys, and4 -
hills and a lnke
andl a river and(
bIrds 0and trees
and( gardenis andh
you cnn inagine. There They Oirink.
"And i n t h e.
minllg the stin rise's over our lill andl
in the evening i.L se'ts so henut'fully
over yonder hii .
"It's such a beautiful place- but,
alas ! there isni't aiwatys happ)1iness5. IFor
with niall t hatI beauty a round everywhere,
somietimes they start talking nh'oit
each othe(r, talking and saying menn0
things, anying things that aren't titie,
and even if they are true are mean to
"Sot~ tha t I'm told." the wild hamey
suickle said, "that old Mliss Menn
Speiche~s enjoys hiersel f t here. Oh,"
('nded( thle honeflySuc(kle. "wh'len there is
such honuty~ in the. worild a nd so tutch
to inn~ke one happy how~ l enn('i anyone
dho anything to maiuke a (creaiIture uin
happy? Iet uis, at least. never' cause
Dressed for a p4aircut.
One doesn't often seek for humor in
Ia church, butthe othier Sunday a cer
tnin congregation was nearly thrown
ite convulsions of ldughter.
The mirth was oceasionedh by a lit
flte hoy who was being brought to serv
ice for the first time. When the choir
"IDaddy, are they all golaug tp have
their hair cut?"
' Did you earn that money? Well you worked for
it, didn't you? Why can't you put some little piece of
it in the bank each pay day, so that some day it can
work for you?
Vou '-wont always be abl6 to work. even ifjyou are
well. Then it will be a fine feeling to have the money
you banked, while you could work, whioh is now. Bank
We add 4 per cent. interest.
Make OUR bank YOUR bank.
The Enterprise National Bank
N. B. DIAL, President C. H. ROPER, Cashier
LOOSE LEAF LEDGERS.....
....FOR SALE BY....
ADVERTISER PRINTING CO.
Try One Brunswick
Thei best way to know for yourself the superiority of the
Brunswick Tire is to Miy one and compare it.
That is, if the very name of Brunswick isn't sufficient proof
to you, as it is to most men, that here is an extraordinary tire.
Thousands of men who have known the name of Brunswick
for years, realize that a Brunswick Tire has to be thi' best -
for a mediocre product~could never bear this historic name.
Long before the Overland Trail bccame famqus, the House
iof Brunswick was established. It was one of the chief users
of rubber for fifty years before automobiles came into use.
No concern with such e'. history could afford to offer ny..
thing but the best. For reputations are built slowly, bt can
be quickly destroyed.
This is a practical guarantee that Brunswick Tires offer
rnore than the tisual, yet at no added cost.
Get your first one now. You'l not be satisfied until you
have ALL Brunswicks.
THE' BRUNSWICK-BA LKE-.COLLENDER~ CO.
- Atlanta Headquartcrs: 383 Luckie St.
Sold On An~ Uplimited Mileage
Guarantee Basis -
IRBY WMOTOR COMPANY
LAURENS, S. C.