OCR Interpretation

The Laurens advertiser. (Laurens, S.C.) 1885-1973, August 24, 1921, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067760/1921-08-24/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Take notice that on -the 31st day of
August, 1921, 1 will render a final ac
count of my acts and doings as Admin
istratrix of the estate of J. A. Owings
deceased, In the office of the Judge of
Probate of Laurens county, at 11
o'clock, a. in., and on the same day
will apply for a final discharge from
my trust as Administratrix.
Any person indeited to said estate
is notified and required to make pay
ment on that date; and all persons
having claims against said estate will
% - 4 It'llt~.
Put your money in o
that it is absolutely safe.
burglar proof and men w
stand behind our Nationm
Our bank is one of ti
Reserve Banks which sta
tion of each other and th
We want your ban
glad to have you come to
We add 4 pei
Make OUR ba
The Enterprise
N. B. DIAL, President
P re~~lll
10 and
amrevl\ o emaie
present 'them on or before said date
duly proven or .be forever barred.
July 27, 1921. 2-5t-A
No Worms in a Htealthy Child
All children troubled with Worms have an un
healthy color, which indicates poor blood, and asa
rule, there Is more or I ess stomach distukbance,
larly for two or three weeks. will enrich the blood,
Improve the digestion, and act as a general Strength.
enlog Tonic to the whole system. Nature will the
throw off or dispel the worms. and theChild willbe
in perfect health. Pleasant to take. 60c per bottle.
Careful Men
run our
tr National Bank and know
Our vaults are fire and
ith money and character
1 Bank.
te vast system of Federal
id together for the protec
?ir depositors.
king business and shall be
see us.
cent. interest.
nk YOUR bank.
National Bank
C. H1. ROPER, Cashier
,AUG. 29
25 Cents
1h BaUnL
Meovst stue nfFderal
tiDBoal Ba
C. L.RPR ahe
Five Minute Chats
on Our Presidents
(Copyright, 1920, by James Morgan.)
1877-p--Orantfa tiour of the
1880--June, defeated for nomi
nation for third term in
Republican national con.
vention. Entered the firm
of Grant & Ward, bankers
in New York.
1884-Fallure of Grant & Ward.
Grant began to write his
"Personal Memoirs." .Af.
flicted with cancer of the
1885-March 4, Congress revived
the rank of General for
him. July 23, died at Mt.
McGregor, N. Y., aged six
W lIEN Grant left the White House,
freed from public care for the
first time in 15 years, his uppermost
wish was to visit his daughter, Mrs.
Nellie Sartoris, in England, where lie
was surprisedI by the public welcome
that greeted his arrival. Ile was "puz
zled to find himself a personage," said
James Russell Lowell. But his politi
cal friends were quick to see in his
triumphs abroad a chance to restore
their own prestige at home, and they
urged him on until lie had completed
a tour of the world, which reamains,
perhaps, unequaled in brilliance. As
he went his way from London to
Tokyo, emperors and kings honored
Coming home after a three years'
absence, ho weakly yielded to the
politicians who were using his name
in a desperate adventure to regain
power for the "Stalwart" faction of
the Republican party. But the unwrit
ten law against a third term was vin
dicnted in his defeat i) the Republican
convention of 1880.
Failing the White House, lie was
tempted by a "young Napoleon of
Finance" into the whirlpool of New
York and to become a partner in a
Wall street bank. Into that blind
Ulysses S. Grant.
venture he put whamt'llittle money lie
had andt most of all . . . his namte.
After three years lie was~ rudeily
awavtkeneid fromt his driaiii of' wealth
biy t he "'young Napoleoni 'i's" reqplest
thait het go h'orrowing fiomi Willitni II.
VandlerilIt to save the' baink from
(rasinug. 1lie wias lamie fromi a fall
on an iy street whieni the trulhi wits
biroken to him. bunt lhe litiged into
the ifth, avenuie palimie ot' thle muitI
miiillioriIre ani eame out withi $ t500
As lhe intereid the bank, two' days
litter, lie was mtet withi thle ertushinmg
newvs that the thrmt otf (;rant & Ward-t
ht!l gone down in a shinifuil failure.
I lours a ft erwarrl n clerk fiotutd thle
broken main still sitting att his desk
in silent despaIr. his htemi droppeed
forwrdi, his hnomuis giipi ing thle armis
of his chair.
Ou t' f had enmtie geod. (Granit opens
his "Pe'rsonal femoi rs'' wvith a franiik
admtissi on thait lie conseuteid to wriIe
that great' narrative only beciise- lie
was living (in horirowedl money whlen
a pubhl ilter proposed I lhe uindert alk ig.
As lie puirsuted his thiemae hi' was grat
filed to direover- an unsuspeeteid gift
for unfolding a moving ta le of his~ ad
venltuires and nebievements in the fIld.
lie wrote on until lie laid finishied n
story its imposing in its dlreetni'ss n d
shiridcty as hia own nate. And~
the first Hales of it brought his wife,
wvhen lie was gone, more monney t.'mtn
all the earnings of his lifetime.
One day, In the ihst oif his writ
ing, as he was eating a peach. he
felt a stabbinig pain in his throat. A
d(eadly cancer had him In Its clutch.
With grim heroism, he fought it uin
til he lad completed the two volumets
of his "Memoirs," atlthough lie wats r
dlucedi to the tn'ccssity of whilspering
his dlictatlon in the ear of a stenog
raphe(r. Finally he was left spech.li
less and hadl to write out the closing~
chapter's on~ a pail in his lap.
At the coming of ummner-, Ite was
taken up state to a ('ottage on Mt. Mc,
Gregor. Th'lere he sil ently weolcoimed,
as ho sat on the piazzo, the visitors
who come to see him, among them Getn
ern1l Simon Bolivar Biuckner. T~o that
clsiasmate at WVest Point and foeman
at Fort D)'nnldson, Oirant gave his last
message of rejoicing that his suffer
ingut had united North and Suthi i0
a common rymnnpthvy.
Southern Rallway Moves More Than
Five Thousand Carloads from Geor
Atlanta, Ga., Aug. 21.-E-Overy car
on time was the record of the South
ern railway system in handling 5,320
cars of Georgia peaches to the mar
kots of the East and West during the
season Just closed.
Peaches from South Georgia are
concentrated at Atlanta from which
the Southern handled 4,557 cars to
the 1ast; 362 northbound via Chat
tanooga, Louisville and Cincinnati;
29 to the West via Birmingham, and
eight to Florida via Macon. From
north Georgila orchards 364 cars were
sent l'ast, making a total eastbound
movement of 4,921 cars, handled in
129 special peach trains from Atlapta
aid eight fromii (Greeiville, S. C., to
Potomac Yards, Va.
FDach of these shiopments moved to
destilationi oP coinUectinig line on
schedile timie without delay or ac
cident. This 100 per cent perform
ance, which contributed greatly to
Ile siess of the peach growers this
year, is attrihited by Sou tleri rail
way oflicers to Improved facilities, ina
clud ing the doubletracked line from
Atlanta to Washington and to thae
splendid iorale of the operating force.
An illustration of the spirit which
animated the Southern's men in mov
ing peach trains was I'uranished by
'nglineer A. '1. Chandler of the Dan
Ville division, who, on arriving at
Gretna, Va., noted the loss of a pis
ton key from his locomotive. Realiz
lig that delay to his train would
break the perfect record, he went to
a blacksmith shop and made a key,
putting his train to destination on
Shipmlients of t!ieaches from Georgia
this year have broken ill )ast rec
ords, the burc-au of mar"ets and crop
estimates of the Unlted States depart
ment of agriculture reporting 10,-108
cars. A report of the bureau predicts
that before many years 15,000 cars of
peaches per year will .be marketed
from Georgia. The report concludes
with a reference to the general satis
faction expressed by the trade with
the manner in which the 1921 crop
wa shandled by Ohe railroads.
* * * * * * * * * * * * * *
* I4ANFORD NImws *
* *
* * *~ * * * * * * * * * * *
'IJliford, Au-,. 22. -The ltral Imi
provemenit Associationll haII1ve Its
regular mion thly meetiig niext Frida y
afterniooni at ::10. All the l:ulles are
maged to be present as this is the last
meietin, before scilool tart s, Wh ich
will be sotiml e iIn in early part of
.\iss iKtolia Isan1ford has returned toI
her Inlle inl Greenille after a pleas
tilt Visit to rlatlivs anld friendu here
M1rs. I.' A. Wash ald elildren, of
Creeiwood, spent -evveral days last
week withi Lupt. amid .\lis. .1. W. Lan
fordl anad oIer miembelrs of the faiui
Mlissis \'eria and1( ,lar IiV(ox. of' I au
reais Spet thle welk-endi wit h theit
uncile, \lrp. ( . ). (Cox and1( fuily.
Iaurens werei recent Jgests ofi .ir
and .\%l is. .1. TI. 'lgess,
Ilorni to .\lr. and(1 ir.;. (Clrence Gar..
ioun to \lr. andi .\its. Ilienry Iliala
'0n .\ IC: sI Ii son.
12. lund .\lrs. Iylwin (uinimiglum.in
of A gul t, t'i., entd lasi weiek with
.Aiessrs. Itloyd and (lyde De)Shield:;
returnedi i to thirt home11 last .wiik Ifromi
aL visit to Te'xai..
Alri. .l. '31. t~lih-id has eretld a
iemoriy of his son. .'.!r. ixter )e
hiehld, ithis week.
August 2f..
.\11r. aai .\11rs. .1. W. . liihnson hav~e ie
tuarnedl home after' a del!.:htfuil visit
to relatIi ves at Neuw toti, NOrathI Ca ro
\l Iss ('larrye imn lI Iggins has r'e
iurned home from several weeks' visI~
to thle mouintIainus of North C'arol Inn
visiting ltende'rsonville, Waynesville
and other places of Interest.
Miss Myrtle P'oole and her brother
Everett spent Saunday with Miss Hell<
Pa tterason,
WVarrlor Crek, Aug. 22.-.Fodder publ.
ing is the order of the (day.
.\eAssrs. G rady ando Cleve Edwards
of Foutin ini an, whlo have been visit
Ing thiri unicle amnd aunt, Mir. nn
Mlis. W. .J. Coopetr, returnedi homc
Mondoailly auft ernoon.
Mr's. Addle Walker, of Greenville
is vIsitinug her sister, Mrs. Pini
I hoden.
.lk. ndr ie. Ti. P. Gnrrett vlslter
at W. J, Cooper's Sunday afternoon,
R. L. Cooper, of Fountain Inn, visit
ed his father and mother Saturday and
Mrs. Glenn Martin is on an extend
ed visit to relatives in North Carolina,
The IWilliams reun-ion, held Satur
day at the home of Mr. Jim Williams,
was well attended and greatly enjoyed
by all present.
Mrs. 'W. J. Cooper, who has -been on
the sick list for about ten days, is
convalescing at present. -
The 'Warrior Creek Sunday School
has organized a Bible study class
which it is hoped will be a great stim
ulant to the school.
The Warrior W. M. S. met with Mrs.
J. A. '13urns last Thurdsay afternoon
and had an interesting meeting.
.\iss Edna Entrekin ipent last week
visiting relatives at Cross 11111.
Don't Negle
They Cost- L
We Make All S
All Work Guai
Goodrich Tires
City Vulcan
At City Fil
Smoke ite
In Earli
In former times, w:
farmer himself dressed
the community, he co
it would turn out.
His methods were
partly guesswork. E
Meat packing of i
Swift & Company, ha
scientific. Nothing is
taken for granted.
The most painstal
are given to every ster
out on a large scale
Methods are continual
Cleanliness is insisted1
inspections are the or<
Swift products are
ing to quality.
Take bacon, for in
Swift &
ft S1 ago to make
which shoul<
S 'ia The rest
Swift's Pret
Bacon, alway
- - same, alway
mously g
tToday this b
- wrapped,:s
circled .the ',
Swift & Company's sy
ries it to places whic:
the fanner could not
Swift & Corr
Habitual Constipation Cured
in 14 to 21 Days
"LAX-FOS WItH PEPSIN" is a specially
prepared Syrup Tonic-Laxative for Habitual
Constipation. It relieves promptly but
should be taken regularly for 14 to 21 days
to induce regular action. It Stimulates and
Regulatea, * Very Pleasant to Take. 60c
per bottle.
The Car Everlasting
Ellis Motor Co.
Clinton, S. C.
:t Your Tires
:ts of Monet.
styles of Repairs
anteed to Give
ry Service
Fisk Tires
izing Station
ling Station
llo awy tl owr
:rAud patl trdiioa
and cred te me t for
~is tests were few and
oday, as carried on by
a changed all that. It is
left to chance; nothing
Cing care and attention
>. Processes are worked
vwith minute exactness.
ly revised and improved.
Ipon. Drastic, incessant
ier of the day.
uniform, graded accord
Company set out years
3 delicious, savory bacon
I be uniformly excellent.
nium 7k rand
stem of distribution car
ai the "town butcher"s or
mpany. U. S. A.

xml | txt