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Wood's High Grade Seeds.
Crimson Clover The Xing of Soil Improvers, alno makes splendid fall, winter and spring grazing, the earliest green feed, or a good hay crop. CRIMSON CLOVER will increase the) productiveness of the land more titan twenty times as much as the same amount spent in commercial fertilizers. Can bo sown by itself or at the last -working of corn, cotton or other cultiva ted crops. We are headquarters for Crimson Clover,'Alfalfa, Winter Vetch, and all Farm Seeds, "Write for prices and Descriptive l-'rsll Cntnlo(|, giving information ?bout all seeds for (all sowing. T. W. WOOD & SONS. Seedsmen, - Richmond, Va. BUY FLOUR and COFFEE AT THE BIG STORE ?/ Fifty cents per barrel off on Flour. | Nice fresh stock of new Patent Flour to sell you. Old price (10.00 per barrel. New price $."?.."?0 per barrel. Coffee live cents per pound cheaper. Old price :-?"?<? per pound. New price 20c per pound. A good stock of fresh roasted Coffee and sound green Coffee to select from. We have all sixes of Mule und Horse Shoes, prices made to sell. Fresh stock of good Itread Corn Meal Hull Fruit Jars, In quarts and half gallon slues?see us. Ice Water for our customers. J.H.Sullivan Laurens, S. C. No matter what you have used, try Mustang Liniment and sei- for yourself how soon it stops pain. It don't Sting or burn the flesh but soothes and heals soon as applied. Pain simply can't stay if you use MEXICAN Mustang Liniment The Great Family Remedy QUICKLY RELIEVES Mumps, Lameness, Cuts, Burns, Backache, Rheumatism, Scalds, Sprains, Bruises, and all other ailments of Man and Beast. Since 1848 the foremost 'Pain Reliever of the South, 25c. 50.-., $1 a bottln ?t Drue and General Stores. TMC CONDENSED PASSENGER SCHEDULES. Uotween Greenville, Anderson an Greenwood. Effective Thursday, May 16th, 1913. Trains leave and arrive corner Main and VVacl Ington Sts. Leave Arrive So. Time No. Time 1 6.00 A. M. L' 8.10 A. M 3 7.f?0 A. M. I 10.20 A. M. 5 10.00 A. hi. f. 12.20 P. M. 7 11.45 A. M. 8 1.10 P. M. 9 1.46 P. m. 10 ::.r.:, p. m. 11 :uo P. m. 12 g.2fi P. m. 15 6.00 P. m. ig 8.10 p. .m. 17 7.0.-1 P. M. is 0.lm) P, M. 19 10.00 P. m. 20 12.10 a. m. Tickets on snlo 0. x. a. Tormina! 104 North Main si i eot. 13. Thomnson, Gi n. Mgr. j. S. Allen. Gen. Pass. Agont. I... M. GREEN WILL BOOST M'LAURIN Such is the Latest Political Gossip at Capital. BLEASE PARDONS A FEW MORE Joe ('. Ellison und J. Allen Emerson, itoth <-i Ander von Count) Paroled lly i Im- Governor. Emerson Must Leave This State. Other .News Items Prom Coiuhiuiii. Columbia, August 16.?That l/eon M. Oreen! will come to Columbia on Sep tember l and open a bureau for cer tuiu papers which will back .John .1. MoLaurin for Qovernor of South Caro lina to succeed Governor Colu L. Dleaso Is the latest go ?>dp In political circles In South Carolina, according to Information forthcoming from reliable sources. This programme wus decid ed on some time ago, so It Is under stood, and, it Is claimed, will be put in actual operation by the first of next month. That the McLaurln backers arc anx ious to obtain the endorsement of Gov ernor Cole L. Please is also well un derstood, but It is stated that they have been unable to do so. It Is un derstood thai Governor Bleaso was in vited to Uendcrsonvllle some time back, as was chronicled in The News and Courier tit the time, and the ad vantages of the McLaurin organiza tion outlined to him, and he was urged to enter thr- combination, endorse Mc Laurin for Governor and they would back him for the Senate. However, the Governor has stated all along that he was not going to mix in tho next Gubernatorial race, it is understood that he declined to have anything to do with the McLaurin movement. It Is true that many of ltis former support ers are now behind Mr. McLaurln for Governor and that ho was and still is friendly with McLaurin, but will not endorse him or anybody else for Gov ernor?that much he has stated sever al times publicly and emphatically. Leon M. Green, until recently was editor of the Anderson Intelligencer, a weekly newspaper, which has here tofore been a warm friend of the pres ent administration. Col. Green, it Is understood, has retired from the edi torship of the Intcllingcncer. Before editing tho Intelligencer, Col. Green achieved publicity by bis activities as a detective of tho State Government. 1-10 is a member of the staff of Gov ernor Uleaso and has been actively Idonthlcd With his Administration. John (. Klllsoii Paroled. Governor lilease today paroled .lohn C. 101 It son, who was convicted of man slaughter at the May, ||)I2, term of Conn for Anderson County, and sen tenced to seven .veins' i in prison tueut in the State Penitentiary. He elected to go to the penitentiary and was serv ing his sentence tlioro when be re ceived his parole and left with his wife and cihldrcn for his home in An derson county this morning. lOllison was foreman of the jury which convicted Webb Simmons and sent him to tho penitentiary for life, ami when Simmons left the Pen last week on a parole he went by and shook hands with Kllison. Kllison, however, followed him in less than a week. J. Allen Rhlierson, convicted in 1907 of murder in Anderson county with recommendation to mercy and sen tenced to life Imprisonment In the State Penitentiary, was paroled late yesterday afternoon on the condition that he leave the State within twenty four hours and never return. Tobacco Sold in .lul). A total of 0,895,820 pounds of tobac co were sold in South Carolina and brought $1,223,465.87, according to tho report of tobacco sales for the month of July made public today by 10. .1. Watson, commissioner of agriculture. Tlu- comparison shows an increase ov er the sales of the same month for last year of 3,667,701 pounds and $71:2, 810.39, The average price for the 1912 crop was .075, while for this year the price was A2't. There are Is markets and 41 warehouses in the State this year.?News and Courier, Mothers! lime Your Children Worms' Are they feverish, restless, norvous, irritable, dizzy or constipated? Do they continually pick their nose or -Mii.d the'r teeth? Have they cramp ing pains, irregular and ravenous ap petite Theae are all signs of worms. Worn!" not o).v'.y cattle your child suf fering, but stunt its mind and growth. Give Klckapoo Worm Killer'' at once. It kills and removes tho worms, Im proves your child's appetite, -ecnlates ttomnch, liver and bowels. The symp toms disappear and your child is made happy and healthy, as nature intend ed. All druggists or by mall, L'.">c. Klckapoo Indian Medicine Company Philadelphia, Pa. St. Louis, Mo. Don't lose your clothes, >._. o/. in delible ink, stamping p:id and rub ber stamp lor 75 cent-. A different stamp for every luemlict' of the family 20 cents each. Advertiser Printing Co. Must Be Well Drained and Heavily Hollad. NARROW TIRES RUIN ROADS On Farm Wagon* Six Inch Tiro Would Keep Highway* Well Packed and Prevent Mud and Ruta?Would Re quire Legislation. I don't suppose that 1 differ from the other engineers or from expert road builders, but my Idea or a perfect coun try roiyl Is lids: A dirt road of easy grades, well drained, plowed deep, graded and harrowed and last, but by no means least, thoroughly and heav ily rolled. This lolling will make It solid and homogeneous and prevent sink holes, says Thomas II. Klllg iu Southern (mod Itoads. Then when It is opened to the pub lie there is a toad superior to any pave ment or tnncudnmixed surface for six reasons, which are: This road Is cheaper to build In the lirst place?the material Is "right there." it is more easily and cheaply kept iu good condi tion. It Is easier on horses' feet. It Is pleasanter for Unlit and pleasure trav el, it is equal to any road for heavy work un long as It remains good. Wide tires will cause it to remain good. The people the country over have been very generous to themselves In assuming such a vast amount of bond ed Indebtedness for the purposes of obtaining good roads. Naturally the general idea Is that the money thus expended will give them roads permanently good. Hut will it be so? No road, however well bllllt. will lake care of itself with the pres ent means of I rattle. Under the antiquated system of care lakin? now in vogue the sad experi ence of generations teaches us that it will he useless to look for any proper care or attention being given them when It Is needed. Neither do I believe the public will stand for the expense of a gang of men on the roads in every township the greater portion of the year with n uuii.mxa a mar road. big road tax behind it. How. then, will the roads Ik? kept up? Or will they dually fade away into the same old rough, muddy condition we have been used to for so many years? 1 wish to suggest a method that will meet the emergency, and if public opinion favors It we can have ge<?d roads at all seasons of the year, and the cost of upkeep will be so liuht as to Im> almost nominal. We should give attention not to the roadbed It self, but to the vehicles that travel It. for In that direction we will liud the remedy against bad roads. Take the ordinary farm or lumber wagon, In constant dally use every where for hauling loads, heavy and light. It weighs approximately l.(HK) pounds, or half a ton. The wagon will convey a ton and perhaps at times more thnn that; but, as we are dealing only iu general terms, say the wagon with a full load will weigh one and a half tons and It travels on wheels with a tire tread of two and one-half Inches. When we come to think of the number of these farm wagons, more or less loaded, passing and re passing continually over the public highways with a tire tread of only two and one half Inches and see their effect upon the surface when the ground Is softened from frequent rains It seems as though better machinery . for cutting up atul spoiling a roadbed could hardly be devised. While the rond is drying out the injury Is still going on and (lnnlly leaves the surface rough, full of ruts-and let me say ? rl;rht here that ruts are the worst en (?my of rubber tires- with frequent mudholes to go through or around un I til a track more or less smooth Is worn ; down, ready for the operation to be re pen ted .it the ituM rain. This Is no sup posititious ense, but the muddy real ; It y. as wo all know, and (hose of us who Itnvo crawled along at the ralo of about a mile an hour through liquid mud al one season and over the rough fro/en ints at another, to our sorrow ami vexation, can testify that such travel lug is anything but joy riding. CtoTt Blease Tu Democrats. Under the caption, "MU8t Do With- 1 OUt Blease"?meaning that Governor 1 Blease has "passed up" the Woodrow | Wilson regime?The New York Times prints a story from Its Washington! correspondent, to the effect, using thej correspondent's words, "that Cole L. Blease has seceded from the Cnlon.i' and left Woodrow Wilson Hat on his! hack and crying for help, lie has an nounced it in a letter to Thomas J. Pence, who is running the congres sional campaign for the Democratic party and who sent out a circular let ter to the various Democratic gover nors asking them to help out. Most of them replied perfunctorily that they would. Cole L. Please replied sternly, hut with a certain dignity. Here is what he said about Woodrow Wilson, and it will be observed that when Mr. Please intimates that the common people will have to net along without him in future, It Is largely because he can clearly see what im pends when Mr. lilease's friends don't get jobs. To say that the republic is tottering Is merely to toy with words." The letter from Governor Please to Secretary Penfce Is given as follows: "Dear Sir: Your letter of August 4th has been received. In reply, I beg to state that the present adminis tration at Washington has been very painstaking and careful In absolutely Ignoring the present governor of South (";i rollna. ".No recommendation he has made has been given) any consideration. He is proud, however, to state that he has asked no favors either for himself or his friends. "Some of his very bitterest enemies I have been appointed to important po sitions, and it lias been publicly talk ed here that they were appointed for the purpose of dicrediting Please and trying to aid in his defeat for the United States senate. Therefore, I must say that I am surprised at the receipt of your letter, and particular ly the last clause of your letter, In speaking of the election! of United States senators. "However. I can assure you that.1 whatever may be the purpose of your | committee and of the administration in regard to taking part in these lights, I will be the next senator from South Carolina, unless God Almighty Intervenes by destroying my health or my life, which I am earnestly, pray ing to Him every day to strengthen Infstead of making weaker. Ver re spectfully, "Cole I.. Blease." That President Wilson "has taken no steps Whatever to avert the im pending calamity" is added by The Times' correspondent.?The Augusta Chronicle. Cures Old Sores, Other Remedies Won't Cure. The worst enses, no mutter ol how Ioiik standing, nre cured by the woudertul, old reliable Dr. Porter's Antiseptic Healing Oil. It relieves Pain and Heals at the same time. 25c, 50c, $1.00 FOR WEDDING GIFTS There can be no better place to select your Wedding- Gifts than at a Jewelry Store?and no better Jewelry Store than ours. Silverware in every form, Cut Glass in many shapes and arti cles of every description that will suit the occason. William Solomon Phone 328-2 Rings Reliable Jeweled Laurens, S. C. JJTO W>0( )t ?)? n Ku WSBagja mnt n'n-H :c gffl BEBE HIHIHIHMIMIhMWtfWHllf><llgin The best place to hide money is where they have vaults for safely protecting It. livery week we see newspaper accounts of people having hoen robbed. Sugar howls, rug-bugs, under the carpet* behind pictures, and nil of those other places where people conceal their money, are well known to burglars. Hide it In OUR BANK* then von know von can get it when you wunt it. DO YOUR BANKING WITH US. We pay 4 per cent Interest compounded <i uarterly* Enterprise Bank X. 11. DIAL,, /?res. C. //. KOPUR, Cashier jfoot ?.? >: " ? ? >: '! ? >= >: >0< '< " ? ? ? ? ? ? ?OS ? ? ? ? ? >U< ? " ? ? :: :: ? >< " ?' ? ? *M >D< BARGAINS IN REAL ESTATE 100 Acre tract of land, located between Waterloo and the famous Harris Springs, in a high state of cultivation with a beautiful branch running through the center of the place and has about 15 acres of fine bottom land that will make a bale of cotton per acre?at a bargain. 125 Acres, 5 miles West of Laurens Court House^ in a splendid neighborhood and near School and Church. If yon wish a pleasant location, now is your time. Laurens Trust Company R. A. Cooper, President. C. W. Tunk,Sec, & Treas. Anderson & Blukeler, Managers Real Estate Sales. LAURENS, S. C.