Newspaper Page Text
.fMM E MW N/.-0-MI
Mods Catarrh or money back. Jast
bathe it in. Outfit includes inhaler.
ra bottles at all druwistn
Take notice that on the 18th day of
Degember, 1920, 1 will render a final
acebunt of my acts and doings as Ad
ministrator of the estate of E. C. Chap
ml1, deceased, in the oflice of the
Judge of Probate of d1urens county,
at 11 o'clock, a. in. and on the same
.day 'will apply for a final discharge
from my trust as administrator.
Any person nidebted to sad estate
Is notified and required to make pay
ment on that date; and all persons
having claims against said estate will
present them on or before said date,
duly proven or be forever barred.
Dr. R. 'Chapman,
November 17, 1920. 18-lm-A
Any time is harvest
time for "Gets-It," the great corn
and callus reaper. Takes them
right off any toe or toot, easily,
Aches, pains, nervout.;ss, diffi.
culty in urinating, often mean
serious disorders. The world's
stanoard remedy for kidney, liver,
bladder and uric acid troubles
bring quick relief and often ward off
deadly diseases. Known as the national
remedy of Holland for more than 200
years. All druggists, in three sizes.
Look for the name Gold Medal on every box
and accept no imitation
00UGH8 OR COL)S
4eglected colds often lead to in
fluenza, pneumonia and other se
For years the essential ingredients
horehound, mullein and tar have
been used successfully as an inme
diate check to coughs and colds.
These three ingredients have been
comblinedl with a few other hlplful
ones to make the celbratdl
* MIltiAAY'S IIREIIOUNi)
MULLiEIN AND TAl
It is pleasing to the taste andI~ relief
* Your diruggist will su jpply you, an td
w ill refunad y'our mon11ey if you are
niot pleanicd withli resul ts.
F'or treatinug inifluenza.i we re'com1
mend1( Dr.~ Illitont's faife for th l ai veri'
andi iidneys ini (onljtuntion1 with
MuTrray's I lorehlound luiein. and
M olu n ia,~ ('.1 PA.
AND THE FLU
Pirst Step in Treatment Is 'a Brisk
Purgativo With Oalotabs, the
Purified and Refined Calomel
S Tablets that are Nausea
less, ihfo and eure.
IDoetors hiaso foun~d by experienco
that 11 nio eiino for co'''2 a nd infli
enza. cani bo (d< i11'1(4ded n forLi ful ef-I
ecotiv eness until the ]iv,'r is mand' ior
pougly active. That is v:hv the first
(step in thu treatmient is thle new, nula-a
d ~ese colomel tablets enlledl Cn'otahs. 1
hvlich aro free from tho sicekenla g nn/ I
c~Waken ing efients of t he ohi style ealo
tnel. Doctors abso point out ib' fact
ht~at an aciIOo li'er may go a lonig way 1
towanrds preventing inifluenica and is 0110
f te ost jimportan~t faiit ors in en
tbling the patienit to1 suce-:fully wvith
tand anI attack and ward offi pne'i
SOno Calotab on tho Ionrsuo at lbed
lno wi a swallow of iV.iter-thait's
11, No silt s, no )nause: hnor t he aligh t.
6t Interfor'ence with your eating, pleuis
'pr or work, No::b miorninfg your cold
sao vanished, your liver is act ivo,' your
stem is purified, rand yout re feeling
ro, wvi t aihearty appoftito for bi:a.
Ast. Drui.'gi';s wall ( !' ot d ont" in,
Srgnal Reati-d packaiges, pratic Iiriy,
ve "cents. Youiir money w'ill hai elh 'er
ref( unded'' n'2 yui do not find thiemr I
b"htful.- 'Adv.) -- it
FIRE ALAIIdI 'RESULTS
IN DEATH OF SIX TOTS
Paper Clogged Flue, False Alarm,
Paulc, and Six Children Trampled to
Death. East Side Movie House
Scene of the Tragedy.
New York, Nov. 14-A paper clogged
furnace flue which caused smoke to
fill the Catherine theatre, a motion
picture house in the East Side Italian
(qtarter raised a cry of "fire" late to
day and in the ensuing panic six tots,
between the ages of 2 to 10 years,
were trampled to death. Twelve oth
ers were se:,iously injured. The little
theatre was crowded to calpacity.
Children filled most of the 300 seats,
for the hero of the picture was an
Italian who rose from humble sur
roundings like theirs to riches and
The youngsters were absorbed in the
presentation of the screen hero Pietor,
who was protecting his father from
thieves, when smoke began to seep
through the cracks of the treatre floor.
"M1y God; It's a firs.'
This shout came from "an elderly
woman who gathered a little one un
(er her arm and ran for the nearest
exit. Immediately loud walls arose,
Children began to cry. They jtmped
fron-their seats, jammed the aisles
and fought for passage 'the igihts
'ouiihful ries attracted iany reSti
dents of the Italian neighborhood.
Camnillo Ihruillo, wvho sels bananas
from11 a pus1>h cart on1 the, bowery, ru:;h
i'd to the sce('ne. lie darted into the
theatri, attematpel to shout down the
cries. 'aiilng. he saved those he
could (amiloc, ('ar1red mjo orl than 1:1
tots to safety thin collalisedl, 1
c.mft 1:y." ;imoltk'.
Some on :anded a tiroe 1 alarm.
;dany thenI wer01 carried f'rom1 the
the~atr1e 'vercome by smoke. They
w,.''e e on rev ived.I
PI'ten('ii eariled th.' diead to nearby
4 te' ;tores. The in iured were sent, to
ranLt ic wormen a. men-- -leatning
of the dissater-- C(ro.. .ed before the
little theatre at this time guarded by
a cordon of police and . ought news of
A police station nearby also was
crowded with those seeking informa
tion of loved ones. The bodies of the
vletfins soon were identified, but the
excitement attending the latie kept
children from returning to their homes
and liany women fought for admit
tance to the theatre, believing their
missing children still might be there.
Ilernard Wcinberg and Max
Schwartz, proprietors of the theatre
were taken to the iolice station and
later uiestioned by the (listrict attor
ney. They said they purchased the
theatre last week and had been oper
ating it since Saturday. They were
held pending- investigation of charges
that one of the front exits of the
theatre was locked.
Weinberg and Schwartz, with A.
TJoland, te janitor who made the fire
In thte furntiace, latecr'were arrested on
a (ha rge of "mttisdetin eanot resul ting
n mnislaughglter by admttIintg elil..
dIren to a. thleatre unacieompilaniedl by
hpartetnts ort guaritdians."'
.IAii, .ANI IA'\('ilj:i)
Black hI(ieldPt Ao .hsa tlt A.d~t 1~lte
Roman 111lit u iinted to hirldg~e byu Vtir
litian. WCIlia n Flags' Tlratin to0 Tl I
th ii tu hetingl ebat I ( 1 ai P ti'd -r
' t Ihi .j-i a t \\'b;e, Vtrgiia . 2
weitn thre eandii four ii'ij-k tu }
iIC)Lni tg by, ai toS (if about 7. inen andi
ont, whereii thle cime is said~ to lhave'
men0 (Omm iit ted.
.\tter the( lyniChing, ithe tmob quietly
-iirsedC anid it)10 toi late hourtt to
ightt, noi Lirrests had been treported'.
nitrantce was gaintedi to theC jail by
reakintg dlownt te dloors. Thle negro
Vas taken to the scene of the lynch
ng in ain aultomobile.
The negro's victim, a woman 60
'('arts old, was assaulited near her'
tome lrday afternoon. Shortly aifter
hte ctrime she flagged the Intettet
flasseunger train as5 it caime by andi~ told
nemtbers of the crew that she haid
een attaicked bly tho negro. whom
bey could1( see walkintg on the raLilw~ay ..
lght-.of-way some dlistane auhead.
'he tri'L n statedC after thtelt~'nro who
('adedI for- thle moulntai nside when) It
aiw thatt he was being piursuedl. 'fThe
raItinmen left their traiti andi took to
he woodsc after thle fugitive who was
'ahl tred noon aifter.
The body of the negro wast found
winging from the girders of thle
ridge about eight o'clock this morn..
og. The condition of Chie woman is
Sid to be sious.
I [ut had been working in thle oal
ines at hllackw~oodl and had beein n
hat section only a. short while.
UBBEVILLE MAN IS
KILLED BY TENANT
F. Ernest Cheatham Shot. by E. 0.
Simpson in Dispute Over Cotton
Abbeville, Nov. 12.-J. IE'rnest'Cheat
iam, formerly county demonsti'htor
mnd brother of Major R. B. Cheatham,
was shot and killed today by: E. 0.
Simpson, his tenant. The shooting oc
curred at a ghi at iWatts, about five
- o tel
Reduced Prices on 4
RED HOT PRICE!
:3 'Best 1leavy h eviot Shirtings
reduced to .....................
35e Best heavy Plaid toumespun,
Rleduced to .....................
I ''ah 25t' <inality Apron G1 iug
haims, reduced to ................
1 Table :35( Outing and Giughams,
ledii ed to ....................
I I~)t ofi *15 Out inlgs, lIed(u(ced to
I I at :i0e )utin Dgs. leduced to0
!ueed to .........................
lu id to I........................
15( 1( l i .b b e Iln .le
he anQu lit n. lyhu
udr inlbry Lauedn . to...
1,ew R\e' ok Bidlotm i
mnd Winter Bill. Y
No. 1 Store 210 West La
miles from town, and a dispute arose
over the distribution of the cottonseed.
(No'one saw the beginiing of the
trouble Cheatham had a hammer and
Simpson claims hit him twice before
he shot. 'Sheriff Burts and Deputy
Cann :went after Simpson, who surren
dered and he is,'now in jail. T1here
was bad feeling I etween the two as the
result of a , row this spring. Mr.
Cheatham was about 42 yeairs old,
married, and leaves two children.
W E N BROS. MARBLE
& GRANITE CO.
Dealers in everything for the neme
rho largest and best equipped mon
tental mills in the Carolinas.
tEENWOOD, - - - S. C.
Taste Good; Our E
25c Big Redu
23c Men's C
I2y4c Hats, Si
2 cShirt waists,
15 flhuna ( 'hildren's ('I
1 ~ ('ons, .il nery.'V .
a few items from ot
re are meeting cond
being touched. C<:
ou will be safe in bL
rnstreet |The Big
Millionaire Oil Mag
J. C .Arnold Obtained For Trifling Sum
an Asset for Which Millionaire Had
Offered a Million.
J. C. Arnold, printer and linotype
operator, of Huntington, W. Va., has,
he says,-the distinction of putting one
over on the country's greatest oil mag
nate. In an interview Mr. Arnold tells
the full details in a most interesting
"About a year and a halt ago," says
Mr. Arnold, "I began having attacks
of stomach trouble, which continued
,getting worse until my liver and kid
neys were so affected that I was
forced to quit work. ].had been work
Ing night shift on an Akron paper and
shifted to day work, thinking a change
of hours 'would hehp me, bet withott
avail. I was taking medicine contin
ually, and had first one doctor and
then another, but kept getting worse.
Every time a friend suggested a rem
edy I tried it, until at last some one
recommended The Reese Formula
R-11. idfy this time I had given up
hopes out began taking The Reese For
mula R.11. I had no confidence in it
or anything else. Imagine my sur
prise when after taking half of the
first bottle my condition began to im
H w E (
are Taking Our M
loctor Says Take it.
HE GOES I
ction On "ig Lot relt
1.39 1) to.
lothing, 1 14ot, 'e1et
:3 Spools Best
coats (150 yards si
~ $5.00 Good ]
rE .$1.50) \en 's I
EAR WeUP, nedue
kI(iris, 1)r(esses, - .dO-5 Quali t)
I4ndies', .\iisses', Ic~1
flIed Ilot ..
.\JI $1.00, $1
Sults "a l<
W\iine of ('
al Io s Sulla ii Ilo' 'I. anI;io
i your SitP now
all .\le'mms Sh~lirts. $3.50,(
I* lrwea.m weter I iIg Ii
of ins ISl~iibbon~s, $1.25u
r $145,000.00 stocki
itions in lower prices
mne and figure with
Lying here and save
Sale Is No. 2 Store b
ted by Local 'Man
prove. I continued taking it and be
fore finishing the third bottle I was
completely restored.' I am working
and feel better than I have for many
"The Reese Formula R-11," contin
,ued Mr. Arnold, "cost me a dollar and.
a quarter a bottle and considering the
fact that a millionaire oil magnate of
fered a million dollars for a relief
from stomach trouble I thnk I am
"But then people don't think they*
can get relief unless it is expensive..
All I can say is that it only cost one
dollar and twenty-fivo cents, the
price of The Reese Formula R-11, to,
relieve stomach trouble, for my case
has proven it."
The Reese Formula fR-11 is sold by
all druggists in Laurens and vicinity
and is being demonstrated atPutnam's
Drug Store and Laurens Drug Co.
Anyone. sufferfing from indigestion,.
nervousness, rheumatism, backache,
lumbago, sour stomach, heartburn,
urinary, kidney or liver troubles of
any kind will do well to stop in at this
store today and talk over their case
with The Reese Formula Company's
representative. It does not cost one
penny to do this and you are under
no obligation whatsoever.
edicine But it Don't
tED HOT PRICES
'Bed Room Slippers $2.39
Cord 81pool Cotton
...... .......... 5
6 Cord 0Spool Cotton
Ieavy liedl Blan1ketsr
[eavy IFleeeed I nd(er
' ladies' SilkIoe
ldi.~: Swamp ;1 o.t,
od( Liver' Oil, War
'Ile. '8.8.8. TrI the
don's Leav Overalls $1.98
\lI' " nio I 1(0 ade011 Overalls
lie of Boys'~ Overalls 98c,
s in our tWO stores
i as they come and
us on your Fall
some of your hard
orth Side the Square