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The Laurens advertiser. (Laurens, S.C.) 1885-1973, November 26, 1902, Image 1

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7On the
Lookout
For
Business
Fire, Life,
Accident and Sickness Insurance!
j. Y. Gaklinuton & Co
VOL. XVIII.
htvti
LAURENS, S. O., WEDNESDAY, NOV. 26. 1902.
Right in It!
Ilex's a
Renter ot
Attraction.
Your best
cbanoe for
Drugs, Toilet Articles, Cigars,
Flue Stationery for the Least Mouoy,
DODSON'S DRUG STORE,
Under Hon-Dolla Hotel.
NO 16
THEY WANT A
NEW COUNTY.
Fountain Inn Would Ha\e
Court House.
SUBSCRIBE A FUND.
Meeting in Interest of the
Movement.
Project May Contemplate Dismember
ment of Laurens?It Is Hoped that
Laurcns People are Satisfied.
it is stated that a new county move*
ment is on foot in fountain Inn, that
$7,000 has been subscribed for a court
house und that a public meeting has
been held.
The formation of the new county
would mean the lopping off of a valua
ble sllco of Lauret s. Dials, Young9
and Sulllvans are worth having in any
county.
The details of the movement, are not
very fully known here. The Advbr
t is Kit would be pleased to hear from
Brother Bob on the subject. It is hoped
that he sees objections to the scheme
which he wtll be ab'e to point out with
characteristic force.
If the Laurens people in tho neigh
borhood of Fountain Inn should wish
to leave Laurons Tue Advertiser
will allow them the use of its columns
to discuss the matter of course but The
Advertiser cannot think that they
are dlssatistled with Laurons. Laurens
certainly wishes to keep them. The
Owinges, Hunters, Cooks, Babbs,
Grays, Decks, Naslis, Abercrombles,
Armstrongs, Dia's, Powers, Whites,
Dorrohs, Bolts, Sloans, Pedens, Har
rises, Hughes, Drummonds, Wallaces,
Cokers, Priors, Stewarts, Hellamses
and thousands more like them are
needed in Laurens. Doubtless they
they will stay in Laurens. They are
in half an hour by railway from Foun
tain Inn to Laurens C. H. Now if
Fountain Inn, including Falrvlew,could
bo annexed to Laurens, everybody
would be glad.
TO BUILD RAILWAY.
Itoad May be Continued Through Sulli
vans Township.
It is said that a strong movement has
been started to build the railway
through Sulllvans township to Green
ville which was graded long ago. Im
portant cotton mill corporations in An
derson and Greenville counties are said
to be interesting themselves in the
project. A public meeting to "push it
along" may be held.
ASLEEP AMID FLAMES,
Breaking into a blazing home, some
firemen lately diagged the sleeping in
mates from death. Fancied security,
und death near. It'a that way when
you neglect coughs and colds. Don't
do It. Dr. King's New Discovery for
Consumption elves perfect protection
against all Throat, Chest and Lung
Troubles. Keep it near, and avoid suf
fering, deatb, and doctor's bills. A
teaspoonful stops a late cough, per
sistent use the most stubborn. Harm
less and nice tasting, it's guaranteed
by Laurens Drug Co. and Palmetto
Drug Co. Price 50 cents and $1.00.
Ten Cents Cotton.
We are prepared to take care of a
quantity of cotton on storage and ad
vance money on same. Now Is the
tlmo to store your cotton for a profit.
Don't soll too fast, or It will give out
too quirk.
J. Wade Anderson,
0m President and Manager.
Final Settlement.
TAKE notice that on the 20th day of
December 1902, I will render a final ac
count of my acts and doings as Ad
ministrator of the estate of I. G. Lowe,
deceased, in the Office of Judge of
Probate for Laurens County, at 11
o'clock, a. m, and on the same date
will apply for a final discharge from
my trust as Administrator.
All persons having demands against
Baid estato will please present them on
or before that day, proven and authen
ticated, or bo forever barred.
S. W. LOWE,
Administrator.
Nov. 19, 1U02.
Sale of Real Estate
By virtue of authority given by tho
will of Joseph Hipp, late of the County
of Laurens, State of South Carolina, I
will sell at public outcry on Salesday
!n December next, being Monday the
i t day of the month, daring the legal
hours of sale to tho highest bidder the
following described real estate, to wit:
All that piece or parcolof land, lying
being and nituate in the County of
Laufens, State of South Carolina, con
taining sixty-four aoreo, more or less,
bounded by lands of J. R. McDaniel,
Dirty Creek, Jno. A. Madden and Dan
iol Franks.
Said land lies on the publlo road,
leading from Laurens Court House to
MoDaniel Mills and six miles from the
city of Laurens and known as tho
home place of tho taid Joseph Hipp,
deooased, said sale being for the pur
pose of partition among the heirs at
Taw or the said Joseph IIlpp.
Terms of sale: Cash. Purchaser to
pay for papers. If terms of aale arc.
not complied with, promises will be re
sold on the same on some subsequent
Salesday at tho risk of purchaser.
Parky N. O. Oulbertson,
Administrator de bonls non with will
annexed of the estate of Joseph Hipp,
deceased.
GLENN SPRINGS WATER
8ssi (Untidy for Stomach Tronilit.
For sale by Laurens Drug Co., Pal
metto Drug Co., Dr. B. F. Posey, W.
W. Dodson and J. 8. Bennc
AMONU OUR FRIENDS.
General Carwilo of Edgefiold was
h?re yesterday.
Mrs. J. G Williams of Gross Hill was
In the city last week.
Miss Mary Boyd Is visiting Mrs. P.
Ii. Connor in Greenwood.
Coi. and Mrs. Henry T.Simpson have
returned from a visit to Spartanburp.
Mr. W. D. Byrd has a turnip on ex
hibition at the Laurens Drug Company
weighing 12 pounds.
Dr. Manning Edwards was In town
Monday afier a tour of several days in
the upper part of the county, attend
ing quarterly meeting, eto.
Rev. N. J. Holmes ia in the oity for a
day or two and is meeting with the
warm welcome wbioh always awaits
him in Laurens whore he is justly be
loved.
Will Begin Next Year.
Tho three now rural free delivery
routes will be established next year
but not necessarily on January 1st.
Seventeen persons applied for carriers
places at the examination last Friday.
Always Satisfactory.
For attractive Dry Goods that bear
close inspection buyers will find W. G.
Wilson & Co., a safe peace. This firm
knows tho dry goods trade thoroughly
and satisfaction to customers is the
never failing result.
Mr. Barker Next ?eck.
Tho Laurens Lyceum's next date is
Dec. f>, when Edwin L. Barker will ap
pear in Monologue plays. Mr. Barker,
is said to be the best in his line and a
capital entertainment Is promised. His
recommendations aro the highest.
Send Contributions.
The King's Daughters will send a
box to Charleston to tho Florence
Cri.ierdon Home Friday. They will be
glad to receive contributions of food,
bed clothing, either new or second
hand. All contributions should be sent
to Mrs, S. M. Wilkes by Thursday af
ternoon.
Bread and Bread Making.
Prof. Wiley, of tho Agricultural De
partment at Washington in an article
on "Bread and Bread Making,i! says
"tbe nutritive value of wheat flour de
pends largely upon tho character of
tho milling." The most scientifically
milled Hour is "Clifton" made at Brans
ford Mills, Owonsboro, Ky. Insist on
your grocer sending It to you .
Music for Thanksgiving.
At the union Thanksgiving services
in the First Methodist Church to-mor
row at 11 a. m. the music ?all be a fea
ture. Mrs. W. E. Lucas will l'ender an
Instrumental voluntary and Mr. Hicks
will sing a solo. The offering will be
for the orphanages. Other singing
will be by the united Presbyterian,
Mothodist and Baptists choirs.
Dr. Crlmm Coming.
Dr. I. Crlmm, the celebrated eye
specialist, will arrive in Laurens Dec.
1, and will bo here two weeks. He will
give consultation free. Dr. Crlmm Is
well known here, having been here sev
eral times before. He has line testi
monials from such men as Associate
Just'ce Pope, Co). Jas. A. Hoyt and
others. He will be at the Ben-Delia.
Another Teacher Needed,
Tho colored department of tho City
Schools has 130 pupils and only two
teachers,Principal Thomas Sanders and
his wife. They are good, pains-taking
teachers. The Advertiser believes
there should be an additional teacher.
Two teachers cannot possibly do justice
by half to 130 pupils. If the city is to
support a school for the negroes it
should support it better than this.
Had Birthday Party.
The Jacksonville Times Union and
Citizen eays:
"The young friends of litte Mise Red
mond Frierson of Springfield gave an
elaborate party yesterday in celebra
tion of her third birthday."
The little lady is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Leland G. Frierson and the
grand-daughter of Capt. and Mrs. J. R.
Nolan of this city.
To be Married.
Mr. Wm. D. Simpson of Columbia
and Miss Elise Singleton of Wedgefleld
will be married to-morrow. Mr. Simp
son is the second son of the late Judge
and Mrs. W. Wm. D. Simpson. He is
a talented young lawyer and a man of
sterling qualities whloh have made for
him numbers of friends. Miss Singleton
is a member of one of the State's most
distinguished families and is a young
woman of charming personality.
Uamblers Captured.
Sheriff Duokett, Deputy Power,
Chief Hughes and Officers Bagwell and
Arnold swooped down on a gang of no*
"in gamblers last Saturday who wero
playing ohuck-a-luck and otner games
on Mr, 0. Garliogton's premises and
bagged eight. Magistrate Hudgens
held five for trial. The officers found
about 40 negroes in several games hut
the others took leg bail. Those held
are John Simpson, Will Gary, Jim
Rivers, Jim Jeeins and Tony Leaman.
The Auvbrtismsr is Indebted to Miss
Nina Poole for a rarely beautiful bou
quet, of geraniums, ferns and other con
servatory plants. One soldom sees suoh
choice flowers
FINAL MEETING
TO BE HELD.
College To Be Discussed
Tomorrow.
EVERYBODY ATTEND.
Mr. Dial Writes a Strong
Letter.
Points Out Urgent Necessity of the
People to Subscribe to this Im
portant Enterprise.
The following call is Issued:
1 ho final meeting in regard to tho
College question will be hold to-mor
row (Thursday) nftornoon at the Court
House at 3 o'clock. Lot ovorybody be
there.
It is of most urgent importance to
Laurens that everybody come forward
and do a part in bringing the college
here Laurens has a fine chance?the
best chance. It must not be thrown
away.
Thk Advertiser has said all that
it can on the subject. The following
letter from a man who has been a
leader in all matters here and whoso
reputation as a shrewd buslnoss man
extends throughout South Carolina
presents the ca9e:
mr. dial's leeter,
Fellow Citizens:?
It is too lato to write, but now is the
time to work and subscribe your money
to briDg the Columbia Female College
to Laurens.
It will not do to sit down and say we
can't get It, nor will it do to say that
there is no necessity for each to work
because wo are satisfied it will come
here, and because we have a committee
to look after this matter. I do not
know whether I am on the committee
or not, however this ia of no moment.
Every citizen, man, woman and child
in Laurens county ought to subscribe
whatever amount they can pay to get
this College.
If you have no girl to educate, your
relatives and friends have, and if you
are not interested in education you are
interested in selling your land and
selling various other things, and in
building up the community in general.
Laurens has merely oxisted by main
force, as it were. We have lost the fol
lowing opportunities:
First: Tho Greenville & Columbia
Railway.
We were told not to subscribe to
this, that Laurens was on the natural
route, and the road was sure to come
this way.
The Piedmont Air Line went above
as.
The Seaboard Air Line crossed below
us.
We lost Winthrop, trusting to nat
ural advantages, and thinking certain
friends would have it located here. We
could mention various other lost oppor
tunities, but time is short, and the
foregoing are sufficient to call to our
attention the necessity of acting imme
diately. This is not only a matter for
the town of Laurens, but for the whole
county as well.
We are assured we can got this col
lege by raising a certain amount of
money, and it is our sincere hope
that everybody will send their sub
scription in this week. You can write
to Mr. Duncan, Dr. Aiken, or any one
else here, and your subscription will
be entered.
This matter will be settled definitely
next week, and if we miss this college
in all probabality we will nover have an
other in our lifetime. Parents who
havo daughters to educate can do so
now at one fourth the cost it will take
to send the girls off.
After tho matter has been settled
don't say that if you had known your
subscription would have brought It
here, you would have subscribed, but
do so now. Nor don't sit down and
complain about what others are doing
but let eaoh one of us subscribe liber
erally ourselves and success is ours.
N. B. Dial.
JUNCTION ESTABLISHED.
Freight Facilities Provided Now by
the Southern Railway.
The Southern Railway has put in a
side track at a point near Barmore'a
aud it will be called Wares Shoals
Junction. Here freight will be load'
ed and unloaded for Wares Shoals fac
tory, five miles distant.
Mail for Wares Shoals should be
sent to "Donald*, Wares Shoals It. F.
D."
Work of building the mill structure
will begin about March 16th next. The
dam and oanal construction is progres
sing rapidly.
Mr. J. W. Fowler has already made
about 400,000 briok.
NOTICE!
On Wednesday, December 10th, 1002,
I, Amanda Flnley, will ?eil to tho high
est bidder: One cow,. one horse, one
mule, one one-horse wagon, one two*
horse wagon, one buggy, ono phaeton,
ono hundred bushels of corn, five hun
dred and sixteen bundles of fodder,
one cart and farming impliments at my
home.
BERRY FINLEY.
Nov. 20th, 1902?2t.
FOR RENT?Good two-horse farm
near Orot? IIIU. Good terms to a good
man, white or oolorod. Address
W-W?BALL.
A THIRD PRIZE IS OFFERED.
This Time it is for Children Between
12 and 14 Years Old.
The Advertiser now ?fters a prize
for tho third time for school composi
tions.
The next prize of ono dollar will be
given to the pupils between 1'2 and 1-1
years old and the compositions must be
received in this ofllce by Monday, Dec.
15 at 5 P. M.
The Advertiser therefore asks
each teacher to read this an
nouncement and co-operate with Thk
Advertised in the sohomo to give
the school children a motive and inter
est in writing well.
rol.es op the co.mi'etition.
The composition must contain not
over 100 words.
Writing must be on but one side of
paper.
Any subject may be chosen .
The composition must be handed the
teacher by the pupil. The teacher will
then number or mark It keeping a ro
cord of tho number or mark. He will
then send it to the Advertiser with
out tho name of tho writer but with the
school mark. The teacher must also on
dorse it thus: "To tho best of ray be
liof this ossay is original", signing his
name.
The pupil's parents or the person
with whom he or she lives must bo a
subscriber to The Advertiskr. How
over, compositions may be sent by pu
pils whose parents are not subscribers
?but they will not be entitled to
prizes. If a composition by such a pu
pil Is the boat it will he so announced
and it will be printed, but no prize will
I bo given. Tho prlzo will go to the
' next best in that case.
Othor than pri/.o-wlnning composi
tions will often be printed. Thus when
several compositions are submitted en
titled to first, second and third honora
ble mentton, each may be printed with
the writer's name.
The editor of The Advertiser wi'l
be the judge. Ho will grade the com
positions though without knowing
the names of the writers.
Compositions written by pupils in
the ordinary course of work may be
sent In. Teachers may select any num
ber of compositions and send them to
The ADVERTISER. The teacher will
always state that tho writer is within
the age limit of the contest. Tho win
ning compositions will bo announced In
The Advertiser and the teacher will
then send name of writer and his or
her parent.
To repeat?tho compositions for tho
first offer must be received not later
than December 15, and must not contain
over 400 words. Wa do not fix any
minimum limit?the winner may pos
sibly not writo over 60 words.
The ordinary rules will govern tho
decisions. The subject matter, thought,
hand-writing, capitalization, neatness
and grammar will bo consldorod.
Again The ADVERTISER hopes that
teachers throughout the county will
talk tho proposition over with the
children and help to Interest them.
Children from any school except
those In college departments may con
test.
AN OLD FAVORITE
BINGEN ON THE RHINE i
By Caroline Norton 1
<?>-,-?<s> j
CAROMNB NORTON, afterward Lady Stirling-Maxwell, English j
poet and novcllBt. was bum In 1808 and died In 1877. Bhe wna the ^
granddaughter of Richard Brlnsley Sheridan, the famous dramatist. Z
Tho French Foreign Legion Is composed of adventurous and desperate 2
spirits from many lands. 4
4>-?-1-?-1-*> 4
SOLDI EH of the Legion lay dying in Algiers,
There whs lack of woman's nursing, there was dearth 1
of woman's tears; <
Hut o comrade stood beside him, while his life-blood <
ebbed away, <
And bent, with pitying glances, to hour what he might {
say. <
The dying soldier faltered, und he took that comrude'H <
hand, <
And he said: "I nevermore shall see my own, my native land; \
Take a message, and a token, to some distant friends of mine, <
For I was born at Hingen?at Bingen on the Rhino, {
"Tell my brothers and companions, .when they meot and crowd around <
To hear my mournful story, in the pleusant vineyard ground, J
That we fought the battle bravely, and when the day was done,
."till many a corse lay ghastly pale beneath the setting sun. '
And, mid the dead and dying, wore some grown old in wars? 1
The dcath'-wound on their gallant breasts, the last of ninny scars)
And some were young, and suddenly beheld life's morn decline?
And one had come from Bingen?fair Bingen ou the Rhine.
"Tell my mother that her other son shall comfort her old ago;
And I was still a truant bird, that thought his home a cage.
For my father was a soldier, and evon as a child
My heart leaped forth to hear him tell of struggles fierce and wild;
And when he died, and left us to divide his scanty hoard,
I let them take whate'er they would -hut kept my father's sword,
And with boyish love I hung it where the bright light used to shine,
On the cottage wall at Bingen?calm Bingen on the Rhine,
"Tell my sister not to weep for me, and sob with drooping head,
?When the troops come murching home again with glad and gallant tread,
But to look upon them proudly, with a calm and steadfast eye,
For her brother was a soldier too, and not afraid to die;
And If n comrade seek her love, I ask her in my name
To listen to him kindly, without regret or shume,
And to hang the old sword in its placo (my father's sword and mine),
For the honor of old Bingen?dear Bingen on the Rhine,
"There's another?not a sister; in the happy days gone by,
You'd have known her by tho merriment that sparkled In her eye;
Too Innocent for coquetry?too fond for idle scorning?
0 friend! I fear tho lightest heart makus sometimes heaviest mournlugl
Tell her the last night of my life (for, ere tho moou bo risen
My,body will he out of pain, my soul be out of prison)?
1 dreamed I stood with her, and saw the yellow sunlight shine
On the vine-clad hills of Bingen?fair Bingen on the Rhine.
"I saw the blue Rhine sweep along?I heard, or seemed to hear,
The German songs wo used to slug, In chorus sweet and clear;
And down tho pleasant river, and up the slanting hill,
The echoing chorus sounded, through the evening calm and still;
And her glad blue eyes were on me, as we passed, with friendly talk,
Down mnny n path, beloved of yore, and well-remembered walk I
And her little hand lay lightly, confidingly in mine
But we'll meet no more at Bingen?loved Bingen on the Rhine."
Ills trembling voico grew faint and hoarse?his grasp was childish weak?
His eyes put on a dying look?he sighed and ceased to speak;
Ills comrade bent to lift him, but tho spark of life had fled?
The soldier of the Legion in a foreign land is dead!
And the soft moon rose up slowly, nnd calmly sho looked down
On the red Rand of the battle field, with bloody corpses strewn;
Yes, calmly on thnt dreadful scene her pale light seemed to shine,
As it shone ou distant Hingen?fair Bingen on tho Rhine,
Any Church
or parsonage or institution support
ed by voluntary contribution will bo
given a liberal quantity of the Long
man .v Martinez Paints whenever
they paint.
Notk:?This has been our ouslom
for twonty-soven years; any building
not satisfactorily painted, will be re
painted at our expense; about one gal
lon of Llnseod Oil to be added to every
gallon of gallon of paint to make ready
for use; U's mixed In two minutes, and
coit of the paint thorebv made less in
price than any other. Yearly produot
over one million gallons.
Longman" & Martinez.
Sole Agents W. L. fioyd, Laurons, S.
O ;J. 0. Hiftchlnson, Cross Hill, 8. C.
W. B. KNIGHT. U.K. H&HH.
KNIUHT & HA Hit,
Attorneys at. Law.
W Will praetloi In all the State and
Federal Courts, rftrict attention to all
business lntrustedlto thorn
Office up-sUlrsjHlmmons' Building.
STARTLING, L'JTTRUE.
'If every one knew what a grand
medloioine Dr. King's New Life Pills
is," writes D. B. Turner, Dempsey
town, Pa.' "you'd sell all you have in a
?lay. Twh week's uso hns made a new
man of mo." Infallible for constipa
tion, ?tomach and II vor troubles. 25
cents at Laurons Drug Go. and Pal
motto Drug Co.
COTTON MILL STOCKS.
Prioes Quoted by Alestor G. Furman,
Broker, Greenville, S. C, Nov. 6.
Bid I Asked
Abbeville Cotton Mill.
Arkwright Mills. 110
Belton Mills. 09
Clinton M'f'g Co.,. 120
Darlington M'f'g Co,. 80
Er.oreo M'f'g Co.,. 88
Greonwood Cotton Mill,.. 00
I Grendel Mill.102
Laurens Cotton Mills. .... 155
Nowberry Cotton Mills, .. 118
Pacolet MTg Co. 190
Reody River.,.,
i IJnion Cotton Mills, .lvu
J_ai.
82
1224
102
102
100
105
128
COMPOSITIONS
COMING IN.
Many Contestants for Ad
vertiser's Prize.
WORK IS OOOD,
Children Show Increasing
Interest.
The Announcement of the Winner Will
be Made Next Week?Meanwhile
Another Frlze Is Now Offered.
Below appears several of the best
compositions submitted, by school chil
dren between 14 and 16 years old for
The Advertiser prize. Compositions
from several other schools have been
received, some of which will bo printed
next week. The editor has not bad
time to read them all yet. The winner
may or may not ba among these pub
lished.
Meanwhile, it will be seen elsewhere
that another prize is offered for com
positions submitted by December, 16.
The Advertiser regrets that one
teacher sent the name of the ohild sub
mitting a composition?and a good one
too. That compositions will bo barred
under the rnles. Teachers should read
the rules carefully.
Thk Advertiser has reoeived a
charming letter of acknowledgement
from Miss Annie Austin of Cross Hill,
winnor in first contest.
This one Is from Prof. Bryson's school
at Waterloo:
THANKSGIVING.
During Elizabeth's reign, the Catho
lic Church was the principle church of
England, A class of people then rose
up who called themselves Puritans or
Protestants because they protested
against the princlplo religion and
wanted to purify It of Catholicism. As
thoy could not get a Royal license to
come to America, thoy determined to
go to Holland where, at that time, all
men could worship as they pleased.
After remaining there twelve years
they succeeded in obtaining the li
lenso. In 1620 these Pilgrims set forth
for the new world in the Mayflower.
Landing at Plymouth in Massachu
setts they gave thanks for the safe
voyage.
This day became known as Thanks
giving and every year in each home wo
should be thankful that we aro in a land
where wo may worship as wo please.
On this day we usually have services
In the church and rot urn thanks that
our forefathers succeeding in obtaining
that priceless boon "the liberty of wor
ship in whatever manner they liked."
Usually the children who aro away
from home como homo on this day and
the whole family of children and grand
children aro gathered at grand-father's
house.
We children always like this as it
means pumpkin pie, turkoy and a regu
lar good time In general for us with our
cousins.
PEAS.
Tho following Is from Mr. W. W.
Kennedy's school at Shiloh:
Taking everything into consideration
peas aro one of the most useful crops a
farmer can raise.
They may bo planted whon it is too
wot to do anything else on the farm,
any time from Juno till tho middle of
July, either in rows, broad-castod or
planted between corn.
They require very little, if any atten
tion, after boing planted, till thoy got
ripo and aro ready to bo picked.
The peas aro now picked and threshed
out.
Then tho vines aro cut with a mower,
raked up, and stacked on poles about
flvo feet high. Those polos have two
short planks nailed across them near
tho ground. This is to let the air in to
cure tho vines.
When they havo l>een properly cured
they aro taken off of these poles, hauled
up and stored away for winter use.
Pea vinos make excellent feed for
cows, horses, or most any kind of cat
tle.
Wo havo several varieties: Among
thorn may be mentioned the unknown,
the c'ay, the speckled, the blue, the
cow poa and many others too numerous
to hum it ion.
I boliove the big blue pea yields more
per acre, although it doesn't have as
much vine.
It will yield from ton to twenty bush
els por aero and will sell from $1.50 to
$2.00 at planting timo.
Tho unknown pea will yield from one
to two tons of hay per acre and will
bring from $ .75 to $1.00.
Our foro-fathors never knew the
value of peas, either as feed or as a
fertilizor. But now with the machin
ery that is in use, and as men are be
coming mqre and more enlightened, all
up-to-dato farmers cut, rake and stack
tho same day and the vines can remain
in tho field several days.
It has been deoided that It pays to
sow peas, if you never piok the peas nor
cut the vines, because they Improve the
land so much.
The following is from Miss Maud
Coly's school:
PHILLIPINE ISLANDS.
The Philippine Islands, which came
under tho protection of the United
States at the 'closo of tho war .with
Spain, form oni? of tho largest Arohi
pelagoea of th? world,
I Thoy wer? 4iscovorotl by Magellan
sion In 1566. Thoy named them Philip
pine after the reigning King Philip II
of Spain.
They are situated in the North tropic
zone, and have on tho West the China
sen and on tho East tho Pacific ocean.
Tho principal j>ort is Manila, situated
in the island of Luzon. It was cap
tured by Dewey, May 1, 1808. It con
tains the hospital, and has about ".00,000
inhabitants, principally Chinese, who
carry on most of the trade and banking.
The total area of the group Is thought
to be 11400 square miles. Most of tho
islands are hilly or mountainous, but
thoro are valleys and plains of wonderful
fertility.
The climate Is very hot and the na
tives need very little clothing although
the Northern part of the Island of Lu
zon Is healthful and has a very pleasant
climate during tho winter months.
The cocoanut, orange, pineapple, ba
nanas and rice are tho principal food of
the natives.
Tobacco and sugar uro the lending
products.
Tho most useful animal is tho tame
buffalo. It is used to draw tho rude
ploughs and carts as well ns to carry
burdens on its back.
The primltivo people are called neg
ritoes, a dwarfish black raco. They
prissy black hair, thick Hps and wide
nostril.
They dwell In the mountains and uro
fierce and savage.
Of the seven or eight million inhab
itants of the islands nearly all are Ma
lays. They are peaceable but brave as
well as honest and courteous.
Largo schools have been established
and most of the Inhabitants can read
and write.
They now have fine roads, United
States mall system and other improve
ments that tho United States have
added.
SARVIS KILLED HIMSELF.
He Also Shot Woman Claiming to be
His Wife,
At Nichols, Marion County, S. C,
Monday D. H. Sarvis, a tolographcr,
seriously shot Josephine Burns and
then shot himself dead. The girl
claimed to have married Sarvis secretly
in September and wanted him to ac
knowledge it. II?) refused and then
shot her and himself.
Cooper-Workman.
At the Clark homestead, Nov. 23, at
10 o'clock Sunday morning in tho
presence of the family and a few of the
most intimate friends, Mr. C. R. Cooiv
er led to the marriage altar, Mrs. Km
ma Workman, tho ceremony being per
formed by Rev. E. C. Watson. The
bride, wearing a dress of beautiful gray,
carried a bouquet of white crysanthe
mums and bride's roses. Tho parlor
was beautifully decorated with ever
greens and hot house plants. The
groom, formerly of Spartanburg, is an
honored Christian gentleman. He is
now a resident of Laurons. Tho bride
is one of tho sweetest and noblest wo
men of Laurens.
Towels Without Cost.
Every forty-eight pound sack in
whieh "Clifton" flour is packed will
make two good towels, the regular tow
eling goods being used in tho manufac
ture of the sacks. Ask your grocer to
send you a forty-eight pound sack. Sold
by T. N. Barksdale and M. H. Fowler.
Bransford Mills,
Owensboro, Ky.
III? Particular Want,
In a certain Sunday BChool tho Bub
Ject of the lesson was the condition of
man In Eden. On a largo leaf sus
pended in the room were named, cer
tain gifts with which God had blessed
man. Among these wns mentioned the
giving of a wifo. The pastor In somo
remarks to the children tried to show
that roan needed company.
"If," said ho, "you had a dog at
home or a playful kitten or a beautiful
song bird, would that be all you would
Wantt"
They agreed that it would not.
?'What more would you want?" he
asked, expecting that they would an
swer father, mother, brothers or sis
ters. After a pause a little fellow
abont three years old, with a thin, tott
voice, spokw up:
"A wife."
The school broke inlo laughter, tho
pastor maintained his gravity with
difficulty, and the superintendent dis
appeared to vent his feelings whero he
would not be observed.?New York
Times.
Cfceeae n? Peed.
"People should know and value bet
ter cheese a* food," said a physician
the other day In discussing tho diet
question. "It is true that freshly made
domestic cheese is hard to digest, but
nothing Is so easily digested ns any
of tho Imported cheeses and nothing
Is more nutritions. Weight for weight
Roquefort, Brie, Camembert and Swiss
cheeses are more nutritious than tho
best beef or steak. They are moro
easily digested, and thoy give tho saino
sort of nourishment that is derived
from fresh meat, so that in the time of
a meat famine the well cured and well
aged imported cheeses are tho best sub
stitute thnt can be found for beef, nnd,
as consumed, tho best of cheese Is
cheaper. A twcnty-flvo cent Brio
cheese, for instance, will feed moro
persons and nourish them better than n
dollar's worth of beef. Two ounces of
these cheeses have the same food valuo
as a pound of the best prlmo beef."
For S?le?10,000 Early Jorsey and
Wake Field cabbage plants at 10 cents
the hundred. Thomas F Ray,
Mr. Davis writes us that he has
pioked up some wonderful bargains on
his trip North.
Davis, Roper 6t Co.
Famous Outfitters.
THE CARNIVAL
IS COMING
Knights of Pythias Make
The Contract.
LAY TON COMPANY.
Dates from December 1.5th
to 20th.
Oood Shows nud a Oood Iliac Promised
for All Visitors?Somo of iho Fea
tures?A Worthy Object.
Laurons Lodge, Knights of Pythias,
yesterday contracted with tho Lay ton
Carnival Company to hold a carnival
here from Dec. , 16 to 20 inclusive.
This company has been giving carni
vals In various South Carolina towns
with groat success.
They will havo 10 good shows. Their
tents will bo on tho public square.
Thcro will bo three free shows dally.
Tho Knights of Pythias will got a
share of the profits, to be devoted to
the objects of tho order.
The carnival will draw big crowds
and the people will have tho opportu
nity to enjoy themselves.
Full details will bo pub ishtd next
week.
Meanwhile, let everybody prepare to
come.
Don't Put
Off Buying a
Watch Until
Christmas!
Come now and select
one before the prettiest
patterns have been sold.
We have them in
Gold, Gold Filled,
Silver and Nickel Cases
at all prices. Every
Watch Case or
Movement sold by
us has our Personal
Guarantee.
A full line of GOLD HAND
and SET RINGS always in
STOCK.
Yours to please ,
Fleming Bros.
Jewelers and Opticians.
Thimble!
THIMBLE!
Who got
The Thimble?
Do you hold a Draft
on us for a THIMBLE?
If you do call and we will
be glad to explain how )7ou
can get a
Sterling Silver
Thimble Free*
Ask to see our Art Portfolio,
For Four Cents you can get a
beautiful picture.
Visit our store and we will be
pleased.
Palmetto Drug Co.
Look for sign with the Tree.
Graycoun-Owirigs
INSTITUTE.
?Midway between?
GRAYCOUKT andOWINGS, S. C.
Session opens .Monday, October 6th,
1002.
Location beautiful and healthful.
Instruction tli n>u<:li and comprehen
sive, preparing t odents for Sophomore
anil Junior College classes.
Faculty experienced specialists.
MUSIC DEPARTMENT
Offers superior ad vantages. M rn. TIioh.
F, Jones, who will have charge of this
department, has taught, soverul years
in lending Colleges of Georgia and Ala
bama successfully.
TUITION LOW.
Board only 08.00 per month.
Those who apply early can securo
Board with Prof. Rico ?t that rate.
Correspondence solicited. Address
TllOS. F. JON HS,
or Principal.
U. L, GRAY, Pres't Hoard Trustees,
Cray court, S. C.
Special Term.
State of South Carolina*
COUNTY OF LAUHRNS.
NOTICE is hereby given that, pur
suant to an order of the Hon. Y. .1.
Popo, aottng Chief Justice of the Su
preme Court of tho State, a Speolal
Term of the Court of Common Ploas
for said county will he holden at Lau
fens Court Houso in said Scato and
County "beginning on the First day of
December, 1002, and ending tho 20th
day of that month if so muoh timo be
needed."
JOHN F. BOLT,
Clerk Court of Common Clean for Lau
rens County.
November 16th, 1?02>

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