Newspaper Page Text
Instant Relief from Scalds,
Burns, Cuts, Wounds, etc.
Contains No Alcohol, Acid& or Popper.
therefore DOES NOT SMART!
Painful injuries often result from
accidents. Mustang Liniment kept
always at hand is cheapest and best
insurance. Ma(le of purest oils, it
penetrates quickly, soothing and
healing the affected parts.
SRev. A. S. Singleton, Danville,
llustang L.iniment for 30 years
and find it the rerv best rencdy in, case of a
cut, a burn, a bruise-in fact, almost any
ailment that can be cured by a liniment.
In tsing i think it quite in ortatit to rub it
well into the pot es and repeat the operation
at frequent intervals."
EEWITI 25c TRIAL BOTTLE
E-a Sod brass "I'ut-and-Take"
I11 )1.1. I01'. I Iiiariou:i fun! Sew1l25 conta
"imps or for Trini Bott tiHousehold cize)
cLyon Mfg. Co.. 41 So. 6th1 St.. IBklyn, N.lI
25c - 50c - $1.00
Sold by Drug and General Stores
"The Good Old Standby Since 1848"
No Woa,5 iln a Healthy Child
All rhildren trouild with Worms have an un.
lt'Why cotr h i.ch indicates poor blood, and as a
ruhe, tlhere in more or I ess stomach distirbance.
CROVE'S T 1AS i- lISS CHIL.L TONIC given regu
lnrly f r I'..o ;r thre weekS. will enrich the blood.
n p hA ion, ant act as a generalStrength
1in' Toi t 1 'he' whole sstemaa. Nature will then
ti-r. Ior 4 1 1 Ih worms. and theChild willbo
i.1 tert l uoI' h .a saut to tal'c. 60e per bottle.
W. S. M. Says:
"I'd open an office in
Wall Street or celebrate
in Paris every Christ
mas if I had a dollar for
every worry I've saved
car owners. The Wil
lard Threaded Rubber
Battery saves mental
anguish and brain
storms because the
Thrcaded Rubber In
sulators last the life of
the plates and don't
have to be renewed."
Willard Servico Man
We're here to save you
time, worry, and expense
on your battery, Drive
W. Laurens St.
This trademarke, stamped In red
on the case, Identifies the Wiliard
'Threaded Rubber Battery.
"PP01" ANSON DIES
Atl CHIICAGO HOME
Old T 11aselmil Pl'aiyer isses Away
linown lo .1ii ll s.
Chicago, April 14.-Adrian C. Anson,
old ti blat ball IlIayVVr kniown to
millions of fais as "Pop" Anlson, lied
today at 2:30 1). i.
Ml. Anson ,was stricken wh*]ile out
walking last Sunday and Was rush1ed
to a hospital, where lie was operated
on for glandular t1rouble. For a day
or two his condition was critical, but
then he rallied and it was believed
tliat he was out of danger. Today
however, he su ffered a relapse.
Mr. Anisoni was Imore than 70 years
of age, but lespite his age iwas active
inl oultdoor' life up to a few days he
fore his dleath. only recently becotning
inalager of a new golf clu1b. While
miltch of hi lif. was spent on the
baseball dia imond, Iiis first Imes be
inx tlayed when Ie was still in li;
teens, inl recent years le iad blecole
a groat Ivotee of golf. Ile scldoi
missed1a day :I golf duttring the sutim
me1r nionth. bing known to thousands
If publt' links goleirv who inew him
:iIlly as "Old .\Man .\nson." without
realizing:, 1hat Iet was one of tile first
b;se'balIl I la1yev rs ill the1v i'rfssjOial
'1m1:1n1 that he wals an international
A bealutifully built mnan in his palmy
days as an athilet, Mr. Anisonl had be
Cnmet.' exceptionally heavy in his old
ae 111d was easily recognizable far
across the links heettse of .his bulk.
lie . ; knllown tholl ."hil his life as ani
advocatc of elaen Isports and a manit
who had done ilunch to build uipl basl -
[all and keep it oi a Iigh plane.
Mr. Antson occupied a uIinine posi
ion il Ihe history of Am erican base
hall. HIis diatimoid car(ei began with
the perioil which narlied the birth of
the professiona.l player and closed af
ter the professional league aid game
was litmly established. To the present
day fan lie was "Pop" Anson, a player
of lit' past, surrolinlded with a ntaze
of legenilary baseball deeds and ree
ordsI:. To those of' his generation hie
was (alltaini Atison, the g'reattest liay
it: the forerunner anI peer of !)il
uth ers I, _lgetr Conner, Pat TobeauIi,
.liggs I)onahin , I)an .\le ann, Friaik
Cthance, Ila1 Chase, .lake lilabert and
olthtel.iwIto hav' made baseball liitory
rt lirit base.
In Ihe embrtilyonio, days of the game,
(di iing the lat 'Gos Anson1 iitade his
appearanic as a jlayer while still ill
his 'Itis at .\arslialltown, Iowa. Tall,
lanky, li, stood out as a player or (lii
s al iber in the town teais of that
11riod, being klinown as the "Marshall
Ills faie as a hatter and lieler
spreal rapidly. It was but a step to
professional hall, which Anson took
with Itis teammates late lin 187 I,] when
the National Association of VProfes
sional Players nwas founded. Two years
later he joined tle Athletics of PhIla
Ielphia and in 1875 Anson signed withi
lie Chicago (.lub of the newly fornied
National lejgue of l'rofessioal 3ase
ball Clubs. With the birth of the Na
tiona IlIeague lie r'ose to baseball play
itg heightts seldom r'ceich.
1'nideir his marngerialI guiida ncef lie
:hicatgo ('1ub1 wont lpennlants in 1880,
881, 'I 882 arid again in 1885 and 18861.
r~iomn 18763 to 18S97, with the e'xceptlin
f two year's, Ansoni hatted cver' .300,
ius htighcst aver'age'bieing in I1887, wthien
ie r'egisteirecd .421. )urting tis 22
'ear's hIs grnd bat in'g averaate was
3418 and lie led the National legue six
arr1and was second~ or' tinhird many
b'hcr seasons. In :lhe fIeld his iceor'd
v.as ettually brillilant.
* * * * * * p' * * a * *
MTI. OLAIE NEWVS *
mae a e a a a e a w a : a *
Mt. Olive, Apil 17.-41l1s relatives
mnd fr'iends In this communtity arec ex
i>ressing somre anxiety concer'ning the
'eble condItIon or Mr. Thtos. J. Coo
eri of ltkom, who has ,been (Iuite sick
oir some time and whose condItIon is
Unle John KnIght is stIll utnJm
proved and hIs condition seems to
row weaker. 1His -physicIan 'holds out
mt little encoturagomnent. It had been
thought andc hoped that with the mor'e
pheasant spring weather theire might
be a change for' the better.
.Miss 'Myr'tle 1Hil1, or Greenville, came
iome last week to spend a few days
wilth her' peopile here. Site has a place
wilth a sewIng industry in that city.
Mr. and -Mrs. J. A. MartIn, of Lau
rens, aro htere for' a few weeks with
hir daughteir, Mrs. Geo. 1W. Culber't
Farmers ar'e hauling In their fer
~ilizers and putting it in ready for
plantIng. It ibegins to look like pr'e
wvar, ante-boll-weevil farming. bomoc
tave already begun 'planting cotton
ced.' 'Some cot'n has 'been platnedi also.
Dats are looking well and promise a
good yield, 'but wheat is not showing
much progress. aIr. N. EF. iCooper
planted tihe -first cotton at this place,
but we .understand that .Mr. James
Jones of IPalmetto has niuch of hIs
Loose 'Leaf Ledgers, Etc.
Ardvertiser Printing Co.
SELECTS VITAL TOPIC
Dr. Huber W. Hurt to Speak on
"The New Industrial Day."
Well-Known Lecturer Will Set Forth
Practical Principles of individual
and Collective Living.
"Tle New Industrial Day" will be
the subject of a challenging lecture
to be given at the coming Redpath
Chautaiqua by Dr. Iluber W. Hurt,
scholar, writer and orator.
This is a lecture which sets forth
powerfully and convincingly practical
principles of individual and collective
For twenty years Doctor Iturt has
been speaking to audiences in ,this
DR. HUBER W. HURT
country aind abroad lie IIwill b one
o fthe lieadliner lecturers of the Chau
D111o11-ut is a true orator. A thor
ough master of his subject, he makes
hiis idleas stalnd for-th vi1vid and real
to his hearers.
DIuring the war he was chief of the
aiueational Division of the Foreign
i'ress BI lreal of tihe Conimittee on
'Iol lie De IlocraM.i Pairiy of Lauii rnciis
.- National Chi(ri n nliii n
lluill, says, '"There is a big debt ont
staidin Mg against us that is delaying
'1lie work aMd it is all important that
We get hids debt in hand diurilig the
; resent month." "m)u locratic p)ro is
'ects are daily 1iproving. We ar iali
ing fgln success isilig funids, ] rini
Cipaily in sums of $1.00, though, in a
few cases, we have receIved $)100.0t." .
"There has never. been a it ine in the
istor' of the Democratic party that
a s1mal1 cotribiution meant so much
as at this time. Can we not count oil
you to hel) Is ot inl your cotinty."
State Chlairman, lion. .Jno. (vary Ev
ans, says: "Th'Ve money power is again
inl the saddle which m'eans the agri
ciltirist, the laborer, tle debtor and
thle oippressedl muist suffer. It means
cheaper cottoni, less money, mlore dett
and~ less algility to pay.
"'The eled of 1'Jurop~e are naked and
huingry, suffetring for the want of
Amuerican cotton andl cotton clothes.
Our' cotton twould -be selling for 50ec
a pound1( if our* governmenut wo~uld r~e
store ourV foreign markets. If we' are
satistled to conitinue unde1r t hese con
dIllions it will not -be necessary for us
to collect anything furtheir for thec aid
of the Democratic -party. We can binti
abou t thec chatnge fluiickly, it is be
lieved, 'but to (10 so the finance organ
ization muist raise the funids. 1.4t us
mako every effort to make 2.go
State and county taxes .tra high, nu
the bulk are levies the Ileopie have
asked for, for schools, school houses,
increased pay for teachiers, state col
leges, top-soil roads, bridges, etc., but
with all these in view, could we have
sp~read on canvass before us, the vast
sums -paid indirectly into the United
States treasury, levied 'by the money
plower niow in the saddle, the 'pcfwer of
special -privilege anid -pelt, we would 'be
amazed at the revelation.
Could this showing 'be 'made in do
tail we might see where the bondhold
er and capitalist escalpe and the great
mnidtdle and laboring classes pay the
It is all-Important that we win in
the congressional elections this year.
The tide is tunfing now, teeming mil
lions of men, iwomen and children ini
field, store, factory, mine and work
shop, groaning 'under burdens, result
ant of the policies of -the party now in
p~ower, 'policies which put them in a
state of industrial slavery, are appeal
ing to the only source from which they
may hope for relief-the great Demo
cratic uparty of the nation,
Don't hesitate because your contri
bution must be small. $5.00, $2.00 or
$1.00 'will help. A thousand such means
4iuch. .Send somet-hing at once to B.
A. Sullivan, County Agent.'
0. 0. 'UHOMPSON.
Colds Cause Gldp and Iofiuenza
LAXATWE~ DROMO QUiNIN Tblets remove thA
~ass. There is poly one "Bromo Quinlse.'
f.. W. ORtOVEa igtosa an boll m
C//370MER: I HAVE LIVED HERE ALL -MY LIFE AND THE
EVER BOUGHT FROM A HOME STORE, BUT IT WONT
SI4'SZRDY: THAT IS THE eIGHT SPIRI|T FOR PEOF
OF THEIR HOM'E TOWN AT HEART
FIRST BUT NOT
''Cousin Carrie, who is a saleslady in a large
merchants unload last s.eason's sty]( s and 'sk(
come fromi smaller towns to do0 their shoppirl
She say; you can get just as late styles here f
you buy. The prices, too, are more reasonabli
MORAL:--Don't look to the stars for w,
J. C. Butrnis & Co. William S0olon1
Home of Reliable Jeweler
r.7.D MAC1,:1STSolomn'.1 Says:
Moreo Goods for Samec Money, ''Quality and Price Go
Same Goods for Loss Money Arm in My Store.
Lauireus Coca Cola Homte Furniituti
Quench the Thirst With a Dottle Nx oPs fi
of Delicious oca Cola Futrniture. Stoves, Rtugs,
Buy it By the Crate cry--Complete Home Fu
Qualty Hgh rice Lo
S/7~s/'oy THT S TE R31-T PTOEIS
"Couin Crri, wh is Sed onk ao large
mercantsunlod lat atces andyJeweary 's
comefro smalertown tod hiamonshReouni
She ay;you an et jst suth sty.1s her sq
youbuy Th pice, toLremoe DrsoSabh
MORL:-Dntlok t e tars four En
La. urns Dru Co. 1 Warton Clohn
Mo atione ry SaoMnyulTh an's rce
''he osfrex Losl oe r M Store
ofD elioods, Chos, ColaFions-,Stvs~
Youy Patronaghe OractedcyCmlt oeF
Quriture Stives Pricae, o ace n eer
Msca Dntrments WeCatFriorYur
Pure Dus, TILetiles,
- Dr GodsShoe, Ntios - FRESH STOCKS--LOW:
________________________Opposite City Hal:
& CopanyHymen Lura
HouseFurnihersDry Goods, Shoes, Clot
Furntur, Soves ChnawreReady-to-Wear
EVERTHIN FORTHE OMEPAY US A (YALI
Mintr CopanyLaurens Stori
CashDeprtmet SoreBattery Comps
DRY OOD, COTHNG, Willard Batteries and
SHOES MILLNERYPrempt and Courteous
_____________________ East Laurenis Street-ph
Advetise PritingPeoples Loan
Priners nd PblisersCapital $100,000.00
D~ea TheAdvrtisr .ad ~LAURENs' OLDEST I
Up Wih th HomeNewsW. A. WATTS Presi
___________________ . W. TU1MU Cashi
Two ig SoresBUY IN
DryGods Cotin, hosLAURENS
SE ARE THE FIRST SHOES I HAVE
BE THE .AST.
ILE WHO HAVE THE INTERESTS
store in the city, says that many
iw sellers' on society ladies who
b, becauke they are easy marks.
Lt home and can depend on what
?." Let this be food for thought.
hich lies at your feet.
Lol L. B. Blackwell
I . Printer and Stationer
Arm in OFFICE & SCHOOL SUPPLIES
Co. J. C. Shell & Company
The Family Grocer
Crock- Cl-oice Vegetables in Season
HJones-Taylor Hardware Co.
yI ard ware, Agricualtuiral Imphlle.
tep~aired inenIIts, Mill Supipl Ies, Palits,
ed oils, Vairnishies, Spoiling Goods.
Co. 5 & 10 Cents Store
tire Bil ''By It In Laurens'' .
WEST SIDE PU:LIci SQUARE
g Co. Davis-Roper Co.
'Laurens Best Store--Quality
Made it So."
ry Easterby Motor Co.
Dodge Brothors Motor Cars
PBICES Phone 200 Service and Parts
hing, Capital and Surplus -$100,000.00
'. 3. ADAMS, President
OEO, H. .'LAKELY, Cashier
I YOUR AC00UTS SOLICITBD
ge The Princess Theatre
fl N~ot Only for Amusement But for
3ervice Dlversion After Business Hours
Srie THE BBST PHOTOPLAyg
A. L. Mahaffey
*ZIRLST CLASS RAXBETy
et.Ask for Our Poulnan L~oaf
Powe Drug Company
Drugs and Medicines of AU Efrad
fictrolag and masto om....