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NASHVILLE GETS THE
Thirtieth teunion Closes in Asheville.
Daniels on I'rogram. Fifty Tjiou
sand Dollars to be Asked of Legis.
lature for History.
Asheville, N. C., Sept. 29.-Nash
ville, the home of "Old Hickory" and
the city in which his remains were
laid to rest, was chosen as the next
*meeting 'place of the Thirtieth division.
Col. Albert L. 'Cox, of Raleigh, was
elected president; Capt. Frank P.
Bowen of Knoxville, reelected secre
tary and trcasurer, and other ollcrs
were chosen this afternoon during the
busi'ness session which brought the
reunion of the Thirtieth division to a
Sergt. Maj. Guy I. 3ay of Knox
ville, Tenn., was elected Ilrst vice
l)rcsident; Private Harold Turner of
Spartanburg, S. C., second vice presi
dent, and Sergt. -llarry L. 3aunigord
ner' (f Asheville wits elected third vice
.-:l dent. Work of Captain Iowen in
bringing to Asheville a c:owd cons(
vatively est ilated at more than -W,001)
men and in providing a PrAigran that
cnteltu ined the veteraus anld-perpet u
ted the imemv lory of their glorious
a1chievelelts: was praised. lie was
again chosen to occupy the same ,)ost
Stinan i mous acclamation. 1U1rig. Gen.
Samuel F. l1aison of Faison, in be
hulf of the Old Hickory association,
Ire sentcd Col. 1i. 'I. Springs of (reen
ville retiring president, with a large
loving Culi as a token of the esteem
in which he is held.
Chaplain A. I. Poster of Nashville,
was elected association chaplain sue
(eedin g 'haplaiin Join .\lcSween, .1r.,
of 'Timmonsville, S. C. Resolut'ions
-adopted by the association mad mem
ber"s of the nearest kin of those who
died, hoinioiary members, the 12 men
from the Th lirtieth division who won
l: of the 78 congressional medals, also
.laj. Gen. George W. Read, comllmand
ir of the corps in which the T'hirtieth
gained distinclion, Gov. Thomas A.
Iiek etI, of North Carolina; Josephus
Daniels, secretary of the navy, ex
Gov. Richard I. .\Iannin-g of South Car
Of particular signifleance was a res
olution relating to vocational training
of t hose honorably disclharged from
the armed forces. The government in
continuing the training was commend
ed and those who are training were
urged to take it. The legislatures of
'Tennessee, North and South 'ai'rolina
will be called upoCn to a ppropriate
$50,00O (ach for the perparalion of a
The War is 4
ders for one huri
while using up ti
business back to
the country. H,
dom in trying to
Jar effort is m
history of the Thirtieth division. The
resolutign would also empower the
governor of each state to appoint one
person to become a member of the
board of editors of such history.
Re.ported! unfavorably by the com
mittee was a resolution introdcced by
Old Hickory post No. 2, of Nashivile,
Tenn., asking the legislatures of the
three states to appropriate $20,000
each for the purpose of making and
erecting- suitable markers on the fields
of battle showing the progress of the
Thirtieth division in combat in Del
glum and France. Tho resolutions
commitee did not favor the bill, hold
ing that it was tantamount to asking.
the legislatures for a monuiment, to
themselves. The resolution was killed
by a narrow plurality.
A resolution enabling an officer to
he elected during his absence was
passed. Under such conditions was
(ol. Albert l. Cox chosen. the colonel
being unuble to attend the renion.
Efforts looking to a corps conven
tion of the Twenty-seventh and Thir
tieth divisions were expressed 'in a
r'so;ttion commending the sister di
12.123,000) IltlE ('OTTON(
IS TIlE ('0P FOIECAST
(orrnmut ent Rieport shows Condition
of 5.).1 Per Cent. Lower ' stinIett'
Vashington. Oct. 1.-A reduction of
6(b0,000 hales in the cotton crop as
forecast last month was predicted to
day by the Department of Agriculture,
which based its latest forecast dn .'a
Vrop condition of 59.1 per cent on
'l'e condition of the'c'op on Auiguet.
": was t;7.5 per cent, and on this basis
the deart imen t forecast a Iotal pro
(ct ion of 12,13,000 hales. 'Th'e total
was reduced in today's forecast to
Produetlol ws forecast. last month
at 12.783.000 bales and the condition
of the crop August 25 as 67.5 per cent.
while the fore"'ast madre in Angust
was 12,519,000 hased on condition ot
54.1 on .luly 25. I.art year's prodine
tion w'as -1.3:9755 hales and the con
dition of lie crop on September 25 a
year ago w1} 54.1. " le ten year 'aver
age condition on Se 'uher 25 is 63.0.
The condition 9f ti.. crop this year
on September 25 by stales was:
Virginia. . .....72
North Carolina .. .. .... T5i
South K'arolina .. .. .. .. 62
Georgia .. .. .. .. .. .. .1
Alabama.. .. .. .. .. 19
)ver and War I
Tractors Will B
ar without starter
ar with starter.
with starter .
WlIotor Company m
dred forty six thous
2e material .bought
a going down basis
enry Ford says "the
maintain an artifici
ade to bring the bi
are at your commar
Louisiana .. .. . . 47
Texas -- .......... 61
Arkansas .. .. .. .. .. .. 65
Tennessee .. 6
Missouri .. .. .. .. .. 75
Oklahoma .. .. .. .. .. .. 70
California - .. .. .. .. 78.
Arizona .. .. .. .. .. 90
Washington, Oct. 4.-Cotton -ginned
prior to September 25, amounted to 2
213,030 running bales, including 73,665
round bales, 3,365 hales of American
Egyptian and 43 bales of sea island,
the census bureau announced today in
its Second ginning report of the sea
Ginning last year to September 25,
amounted to 1,836,214 running bales,
Including 19,561 round bales, 2,166
:ales of American Fgyptian and 698
bales of sea island.
Ginning by states to September 25
Ihis year were: Alabama 84,033; Ari
z.ona 5,622; Arkansas 56,558; Califor
nia 6.808; Florida 3,124; Georgia
275,0 11; Louisi-:na 86,;12; Mississippi
93,997; MIssoui r 2139 ; North C'2a rolina
31.7111; Oklahoma 65,372; South Caro
lin;. 171,111; Tennestee 82t1; Texas
.362,1 I Virginia and.' all other
states were not Airen in the state
. S S .0. 00 . 0 .....,
Miary 1FlizabetIi ranletI ":as born
May 19. 1559. and departel1 this life
Sept. 16, 1920. at the age of h) years,
fog months. Sie was born and rcar
('lin .aurens County, ieing the
;rhig tcr of :h.' lee \W . 11. \lar an1
ud1 g,1rnddr;;:.htc r c,? .\1 . o
She joine:d the 'lethoilst ch.urci in
(:early childhooad. bu after her mar
riage ta T. . l. [1n et. join d the 1i : i -
i'i ulrich. Sh'e was true to her
(lhmeh at the different places rile
ild. ( ann' the( tIme)( of 'e"" death
wrv : c (mIembl' (1.'ci li ellcr of it'e1lahi
Hapt11st chuii rc1.
The deeased had been in declining
health for io year's, and was an in
id for several months :receding
her der'ath, but she bore her afflictions
'n a mnnner that witnessed clearly to
strong faith, and she often etx
're.;sed herself as resigned to the will
"Aumnt Pletty." as she was familiarly
known, was a kind friend, a loyal wife
rices Must Go.
e Sold F. 0. B. ]
akes this reduction i
and sixty-five cars a
at higher prices.
as quickly as possib
war is over and it is
ial standard of value
isiness of the cour
id with regular Ford
"I a good mother, and will be greatly
-I in the horn.,
Her body was laid to rest in tho
Chestnut Ridge cemetery on the day
following her death.
Besides a husband, the following
children survive her: Mrs. J. 'C.
Owings of the Shiloh section, W. M.
Bramlett, of)3elton; R. J. Bramlett of
Birmingham, Ala.; Mrs. J. M. Lang
ston and Misses E. .1. and T. N. Bram
'tt of Laurens, .Mrs. .1. .. Knight aqd
Messrs. I. T. and A. C. Uramlett, Jr.
of the Green Pond section.
Those loved ones are comforted
with the assurance .she is at rest, and
one lay they shall meet. again.
"Thou art gone front us de'ar mother,
And the parting gives ns pain;
Hut >we are comforted with the promise
That some day we'll meet again."
Notice of Final Sett'lenent.
Take notic(e that on October :30th,
1920, at ten o'clock a. in. the under
signed will i0ake an accounting of
their aetinigs and doings as ad n11istniii
tors of the estate of Rufus T. Dunlap,
deceased, before O. (i. Thompson
.1udge of Probate for the ''oilily of
Laiiirens in said State at his otiee at
liaurenr. Suith Carolina, and at said
time ;and place will apply to said
Judge for a final discharge. All per
sons indebted to said estate are re
tluired 11ake 1pa}ment to tile ttnder
signed idl all persons hollin claims
against sa idI estate are notifiied to pie
senit the :ame to the unidersiga:ed dy111A
prov n cs the,.y will he for.-er ) ' barr.
'.Annie II. Il)unlap
Iliel:ard1 :. linnlap.,
Sep.. .7 l 1th, 1!,20.
Kidney, liver, bladder and uric acid
troubles are -Post dangerous be
cause of th ir insidicus attacks.
Heed the st w ning they give
that they eed tention by taking
The world's standard rcmedy for these
disor<;e::, will often ward off these dis.
eaee and strengthen the body against
fur the r aitacks. Three sizes, all druggists.
Look for the narac Gold Medal on every bo
end accept no imitatio.
Effective at C
Detroit at the F
Coupelet with s
Sedan with sta
Ton Truck witi
n face of the fact th
nd tractors. The c<
['hey are 'willing t
le and maintain the
time war prices we:
s. For the best inte
try and the life of t
efficiency in serv
Will You Spend 50c on Hat-Snaip to Notice of Lost. Stock.
'Sage $1001 Notice is hereb
One 50c pakg. can kill 50 rats. ''he te o her y given that Crt'hc l:u
average rat will rob you of $10 a yearle No. 313 fors One share of eu cap-'
In feed, chicks and lpo erty destruc- Itatl stock of -the Uank of 'Laurens. Lau-1
tion. f T-hSNA' a adly to ratst rens, S. C., dated June 22, 191.1. ,f a
Cremates after killi g. Leaves no iartin value of $100, and issued to i". :
smell. Comes in c e5. Rats will misplaced or stolen and that til
pass up meat, grain, Jteese to feast ,dersigned, as executor of said '.::te
on RAT-SNAP. Three sizes, 35c, 6Sc, jwill, on the twenty-lrst day o:' Oc
and $1.25. Sold and guaranteed by tober, 1920, make application to The
Laurens Hardware Co., Putnam's Drug Lanurens National 'Bank (succes to
Store, and Kennedy Bros. said han kof anurens) for a ne. cer
Ititcate in lieu thereof.
".\Mary's Ankle" at Princess Theatre ( i eCutor I Cstat of . 1. Y i.
Thursday and Fridav. J9-Gt-A
S U R
Did you earn that money? Well you worked f:
it, didn't you? Why can't you put some little pieco
it in the bank each pay day, so that some day it ca.
work for you?
Vou wont always be able to work. even if you a
well. Then it will be a fine feeling to have the rore
you banked, w hle 'you could work, whioh is now. Ba:.
We add 4 p'r cent. interest.
Make OUR bank YOUR ban':.
The Enterprise National Bank
N. B. DIAL, President C. H. ROPER, Cashier
'7 .1Y ~ i1..JL1"
ince Ford Cars, Trucks and
tarter and demounta
- . . .$745.00
rter and demountable
- . . .$795.00
i Pneumatic Tires $545.00
r -. . . $790.00
at they have on hand immediate or
mpany will suffer a temporary loss
make a sacrifice in order to bring
momentum of the buying power of
re over." There is no sense or wis
~rests of all it is time a real particu
he country down to regular pre-war
ice and eagerness to fill your orders.