OCR Interpretation


The Laurens advertiser. (Laurens, S.C.) 1885-1973, October 20, 1909, PART ONE; PAGES ONE TO EIGHT, Image 5

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067760/1909-10-20/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for PAGE FIVE

% * * ? ?44-4 ??4 4 4??? . 4 44? 4 44 ? *
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL.
?? *
********* I-***?<*?f,+********
Mr. T. It. Webb of Greenwood was
in the City Monday.
Mr. M. A. Sumerel was in the city
Friday from the county.
Mr. T. s. Langston of Madden was
in the city Monday afternoon.
Mrs. H. I. Manly of Webb City. Mo.,
avrlved in the city Tuesday ami is
Visiting her sister. Mrs. It. B. Bubb.
.Mrs. M. A. Leamnn of Cross Hill
vi.s in the city on Tuesday.
\lr. W. II. Gllkerson, Jr., went to
Spartanburg this week: he. the "well
known excursionist", is arranging for
a ait; excursion to Spartanburg on the
2Sth instant, the occasion of the C. C.
v< 0. railway opening In that city.
One of the most delightful meetings
of the Mysterious Twenty-two club
. us on Tuesday afternoon when the
11 mbers were charmingly entertain
by Miss Kate Wright :tt her home
On Chestnut street. Miss Wright was
assisted in receiving by Miss Nell Mll
l \ After a number of games of
i, idge, a salad course was served.
The Junior Aid society of the Metll
o ist church was hospitably enter
tained at the home of Mr. ami Mrs. W.
H. Gilkerson on Tuesday evening of
t! is week at a silver tea. The mem
bers all contributed a silver coin, the
s :m realized being devoted to the
v ark of the society. Delightful re
freshments were served and a most
pleasant evening spent. Miss Gilker
son, president of the society proved
herself a most charming hostess.
Mrs. .I. C. ('.aldington ami daughter,
iss Edna, ail visiting relatives in
the city.
Misses Ethel and Maud Sharp of
Princeton were shopping in the city
.' unlay.
Messrs. .I. .I. Uendy and S. K. I'.oney
leave today for Georgetown to attend
Bighnm-Avanl trial, which will
!? '-in tomorrow morning.
,\lr. Thomas Downey, whose illness
has been noted in The Advertiser, has
bad a change for the better and is
steadily improving this week.
Ml*. M. b. Moles, of tin" Iii in of
Mates & Brownlee. Watts mills, has
p chased a lilcc lot on North Harper
street and is preparing to build there
o. . (he Messrs. Drowillee Bros, having
the contract.
!r. and Mrs. Downs A. Clean of the
e ? nty were in tie1 city yesterday
s ? opping.
Messrs. \V. T. Austin and M. T.
P aipson of Cross iiiii were in town
y? ? terdny.
'?iss Maggie Clardy who has passed
til uugh a long seige of illness, is con
v Inseitig.
Mr. A. M. Hill of Cross Hill was in
t'M n Monday.
Rev. c. F. Rankiii and Mr. .1. Wells
Ted leave Thursday for Charleston
to attend (In1 South Carolina Synod.
1" onseiiuence of the pastor's absence
th< e will be no services at the Pres
b; ? rian church nexl Sunday.
"Father sent me over to borrow your
paper; he only wants to read it."
"Tell him I'm coming over to borrow
his breakfast; I only want to eat it."
Cows that are allowed to go dry too
! "?ng never attain their their best.
Big Advance
In Flour |
of 30c per bbl.
We have only one
more car of cheap
flour. We will make
this week only.
Majestic liest Patent Flour $6.20
White Swan Best Pat. Flour 6.00
Florenn Half Patent Flour 5.50
Corn 97 1
Meal 97c
Bran 1.20
S.-.f 55c
We are expecting 1000 bushels
of Texas Rust Proof < '.its, while
they last we will sell at 65c per
bushel.
1 lon't formet to aee us .1! out
yo ir Bagging and Ties.
Laurens YVliole=
sale Grocery Co.
We Ask You
to take Cardul. for your female
troubles, because wo are sure it
will help you. Remember that
this great female remedy?
WINE
OF
has brought relief to thousands of
other sick women, so why not to
you ? For headache, backache,
periodical pains, female weak
ness, many have satd it is "the
best medicine to take." Try It I
Sold in This City n
- THE ROMANCE OF WHEAT.
Onco Raised For Princes Only, Now
the World's Food.
Wheat is the food of princes and
peasants. It is the food of tin' world.
It was known to be the best food for
Hfty centuries, but it did not until
thirty or forty years ago become unl
vorsal. Every community ate all it
raised. There was none to s< "?? It
was so precious that only kings and
the nobilities could afford it. It was
sowed by peasants, who reaped it
With a sickle by hand. For 5.000
years no better plan was conceived
than the sickle and the scythe, 'then
catne the reaper, an Invention by Cy
rus H. McCormick, of Scotch-Irish de
scent. Then the world began eating
while bread.
This new machine, the reaper, when
it was full grown into (he self binder
was equal to forty sic kles. With one
man to drive it. it could cut and bind
enough wheat In one season t<> feed
?loo persons. In its most highly de
veloped form, the combined harvester
and thrasher, it has become so gigan
tic a machine that thirty-two horses
tire required to haul it.
This leviathan cuts a fifty foot road
way through the grain, thrashes it
and bags it at the rate of one bag
every half minute. And the total
world production of reapers of every
sort self binders, mowers, headers,
corn binders, etc.?is probably as
many as 1,500,000 a year, two-thirds
of them being made in the United
States.
Because of this harvesting ma
chinery the wheat crop of the world
is now nearly twice what it was in
is7'.?. The American crop has multi
plied Six and a half times in fifty
years. Western Canada. Australia,
Siberia and Argentina have become
wheat producers.
The eosl <>f growing one bushel in
America with machinery and high
wages is now aboul half a dollar,
which is less than ilie eosl in Europe
and as low as the cost in India, where
laborers can be hired for a few pen
nles a day. With a sickle the lime
cost of a bushel "f wheat was three
hours. With a self binder it i-- now
ten minutes.
Then came the steamboat and the
railroad that carried the grain. At the
outset it was shipped in hags. Then
some rail way genius invented the grain
ear, which holds as much as twenty or
twenty live wagon loads, and today one
of the ordinary moving pictures of an
American railroad is a sixty ear train
traveling eastward with enough wheat
In Its rolling bins to plve bread to a
city of 10.000 people for a year.
The Siberian railway, which is the
longest straight line of steel in the
world, was built largely as a wheat
conveyor. So were the railways of
western Canada, Argentina and India.
It is cheaper to carry wheat from
one country to another than from the
barn to the nearest town, 't he average
distance that an American farmer lias
to haul his grain is nine ami a half
miles, and the average cost of haulage
is 0 cents for a hundred pounds. Thus
it has actually become true that to
carry wheat ten miles by wagon costs
more than 2,o00 miles by steamship.
Such Is the tense efficiency of our
wheat carrier system that a bushel of
grain can now be picked up in Mis
souri anil sent to the cotton spinners
of England for a dime.
First Feeding of Chick*.
Don't feed raw dough or rough
mush to young chicks such us you
feed larger Chicks. Raw dough sours
iu the crop and brings on all sorts of
bowel troubles. If you want to feed
this stuff cook It well beforehand
Well menus through and through, not
jltsl a hard crust on the outside and
the middle a soggy, wet mash. This
is as bad as feeding It raw.
Chicks will do well for awhile on a
grain ration alone, but they will do
bellet- If fed a little meat from the
tirst. If the grain ration is dry and
sweet chicks can be fed a little green
ItltEARFAST in Tin: foiT.rnv YAt:r>.
cut bone from the very first .lust a
little thrown in so that each chick can
gel a morsel or two will help wonder
fully. If y-ni ever dropped a bit of
uie.it into a brooder full of two
weeks-old chicks IIlid saw them scram
ble and light over it you won't doubt
thai they needed It,
Cooked meat Olli up very line is
safer ami perhaps jiisi as good, but
it Is COStly, However, cost should be
little considered in feeding chicks for
the first few weeks, as a foundation
can be then secured well worth many
limes Iis cost. Feed your poultry ieg
uhiily. They will come to know you
and wait for you and are all the belter
for it. The Illustration will give you
?u idea.
Winter Radishes.
Try some winter radishes. They are
easily grown and will' be greatly en
joyed when fresh Vegetables from the
garden cannot be had every day. The
soil should be deep, tine and rich and
well ?applied with moisture. Either
red or white varieties may be secured
from all seedsmen,
SOUTHERN RAILWAY COMPANY.
(Schedule Effective June 20, 1909.)
X. H.? These seliedule figures show
the time that trains may he expected
pected to arrive and depart hut the
times shown are not guaranteed.
East and West hound trains fruni
Spartauburg, S. I'.
7::*.0 A. M.?No. 30, daily, for Char
lotte Washington, Richmond. New
York and intermediate points. Ar
rive Charlotte 10:05 A. M. Richmond
9:30 P. M., Washington 10:55 P. M.,
New Vork 6:30 A. M.
9:50 A. M.?No. 42, daily except
Sunday, for Charlotte and intermedi
ate points. Arrive Charlotte 12:15
P. M.
1:1". P. M. -No. 1-'. daily local, for
Richmond and Intermediate points.
Arrive Richmond 7:00 A. M.
:.:L'o 1?. M.?No. 8S, daily. (New
York-Atlanta-New Orleans Limited")
for Washington, New \ovk and thu
East. Arrive Washington 0:50 A. M.,
New York. i'UU 1'. M. PullUKUl cars,
dining cars.
8:10 P. M.?No. 40. daily, for Char
lotte ami Intermediate points.
9:00 I'. M.- No. 30, daily, tor Wash
ington aud New York. Pullman cars,
dining cars. Arrive Washington 10:40
A. M., New York 5:00 P. M.
10:30 A. M. No. 9. daily, for Ashe
vilie and intermediate point.-. Arrive
Asheville L'; in P. M.
.".:::."? P. M.?No. 13. daily, for Ashe
ville ami intermediate points. Arrive
Asheville 9:15 P. M. Parlor-cafe car.
West hound trains from Greenville,
S. C.
G:50 A. M. No 29, daily, for Atlan
ta and Birmingham. Pullman cars,
dilliUg cars. Arrive Atlanta 10:30
a. M.. arrive Birmingham 1:00 P. M.
1 I :::.". A. M.- -No.39. daily, lor At
lanta ami intermediate points. con
liectlUg a( Atlanta for all point.- vvt-.-t.
Arrive Atlanta :;:.'..'. I'. M,
1:30 l'. M.?No. :;7. daily ("New
Atlanta-New Orleans Limited")
Atlanta and New Orleans. Ar
Atlanta ,r.:U0 N. M.; Ne\v Orleans
7:.v> l'. M. Pullman sleeping car,
<du!> car, observation car and dining
car.
L'::: .*? I'. M. No. 1.1.. da?y |0 al. for
and way stations, Arrive
8:3,0 l'.
A. M. No. 35, dally, solid
train to New Orleans with ptlllllian
furs and dining car. Arrive Atlanta
5:00 A. M.. New Orleans 8:30 P. M.
Southbound from Columbia.
G:55 A. M. No. 29, daily, for Sa
vannah ami Jackconville. Pullman
ca rs.
7:.".". A. M.?No. 1-'. daily. Tor Char
leston and intermediate points.
I'. Si. No. 1 I. daily, for Char
ami way stations.
A. M. No. lO. daily, for Char
Pullman car.
excursion tickets now on
Yoi
for
rlvt
At lam;
Atlant:
1 : H>
: .at
loston
: I
leston.
Summei
sale.
For
ticket
further Information, call on
tgents Southern railway, or
.1. I.. Meek.
a. G. P. iv a.. Atlanta, Ga.
C. II. Ackert.
V. P. ivi C. M? Washington. D. C.
W. K. McGee,
t. I'. a.. Augusta. Ca.
II P. Cary.
g. 1'. a.. Washington. d. C.
I
From culling to finishing
LA VOGUE
QUALITY
Is L^ucc|ttallc(l
And that's just why We sell
(hem.
We want you to he satisfied
with tin-suits and coats you
buy from us. so you will come
a jr. tin.
We're not in busHcss for
one season, hut for the future.
These La Vogue garments
are math" of the season's fash
ionable materials, and after
the season's accepted styles.
They're the latest models
prevailing this season and are
correct in every line.
They're all strictly man
tailored.
The making and finish are of
the highest grade.
That's why thev always
look well, and keep their shape
until worn out.
Come in examine them
try them on make your selec
tion while the stock is com
plete.
La Vogue Suits $20 to 135
Other Good Suits $10 to $20
J. E. Minter
& Bro.
Wholesale Grocers
Fruits and Produce
Laurens, S. C. $? Clinton, S. C.
We are trying to build up a Fruit and Produce Business in Laurons and
Clinton and ask for the co-operation of the Merchants in these towns and the
surrounding territory. The trade is capable of supporting a local house of
this kind easily and if you v. ill give us your orders we*guarantee to keep the
goods in stock for you and to supply you with nothing but the very best qual
ity of stuff obtainable. It is clearly to your advantage to get your supplies at
home for these reasons:
First. Fruit and Produce is highly perishable. Ordering from a dis
tance the goods are often delayed in transit and reach you in bad order. We
can supply you with fresh supplies and give you immediate delivery right at
your door in town. Same day orders are received from nut of town points.
Solid Refrigerator cars arriving every day or two, three cars this week.
Second, Our prices are lower, We handle Fruit and Produce in con
nection with our Grocery Business and can afford to sell closer than any exclu
sive fruit and produce house. We buy in solid cars direct from the markets as
cheap as anybody. We have no additional expense for traveling salesmen,
warehouse and office and labor. Further you tan always save the difference
in freight.
Lastly: Other things being equal, the home man ought to have the
order. We spend our mony here and help to build up and advertise the town.
What's the use in patronizing foreign houses and letting the money get out of
the county. Think it over and give us a showing. We stand on our record
for square dealing, (let the habit of 'phoningus regularly.
New Arrivals This Week.
New Arrivals This Week.
Solid car Northern eating Potatoes,
500 bushels, smooth, white stock.
Solid car Danish Cabbage, 24,000,
medium size, hard heads?the keeping
kind.
Car \ew York State Apples, assorted
varieties. Also shipments of Florida
(iranges.
We Have in Transit:
2co barrels Red Cross best patent flour.
200 barrels Browns liest.
too barrels Liberty's Xordyke, half
patent
100 barrels Atlanta Milling Co's White
Wings.
too barrels Tennessee Milling Co's Nel
lie Kitty; and Satinette Meal.
This Hour was bought whei the market
was dragging the bottom, \W can afford
to sell VOU cheaper tllttli any Mill in the
business is qn"tillg, \Vc are Willi tig t<> di
vide our pi'Ol with VOU. Sec IIS about it.
We als?, have 1 good round lot left on Coli?
tract which we can sell for later deliveries.
SNOW DRIFT LARD
Hogless
We contracted for a lot of this Weil
known pioduct before lite present advances.
ljfa\*e'just received a fresh shjpUi<MU and
can supply you at tin- bid prices. Volt
can't afford to handle I log lard when you
can gel a belter piece of goods ; cents
pound cheaper.
Solid Car Morris & Co.'s Meats.
Supreme Brand Hams, Lard, Canned
Meats, Cheese, Sausages and 1'i^s p'cet.
These Goods arc standard. The Supreme
Brand on Meat products is a guarantee that
these goods ate as fine as can be cut out of
"Mr. Hog". Kvery pound Government in
spected. The writei of this ad spent a
week last Summer in Morris' Establish
incut and can vouch for its cleanliness.
Also Have Ordered or in Transit:
Cat Wheat Shorts.
Car Red Rust ('roof Seed Oats.
Cat Arm and Hammer Brand Soda.
Shipments of nine Ribbon Candies, Per
fection Syrup, Jupiter Cigars, Hotsfords
and Rumfords Making Powder, Mixed Nuts,
Raisins aud Dried bYtiils due lo arrive this
week. (i<. : your supplies from us;
Shipments of ??]'
The finest pic< < if
l! 11
that ma'- es this Coil
ltilV i'.: ;tlld C< fit
lenltti
(iet Your Supplies from Us.
'Phone or wire at our expense when in the market for anything in the
Grocery Line. We want your business and are prepared to supply you
promptly and at reasonable figures.
Yours very truly,
Dixie Flour and Grain Co.
Laurens, S. C.
Clinton, S. C.

xml | txt