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'No Worms fa a 'Healthy C0N6
All children trodbllewlthWorms eve 'an an.
lhs&Jthy color; wl*hi lhgates poor bhd,'and " a
Iatle, there Is me or I eft fstomatmh o10(afo.
.GROVE.S TAKTESS(OILL TO iven rent.
fatly for two; ort threelweeks %will ea2'k -the blood.
lmbrv the diehIlmnad ata~s aea6 treugth.
ening Ton o tbviftle wyatemi Iffirnre wilthen
4throw off or dtaptl the wortmteatheohildwlllbe
la vafect hre"lh klamatGQ;ta %Wo 6 bisJottle
C. E. Kenn
T HEY wil
back to I
you to sell
The American Agri
M. J. OWINGS
CLYDE T. FRAN]
Prompt *e*elc. Rollable goe
Great American T
the hearts of Cha
SEASON TICKETS $1
Alma aitd Jtnnte had come tfrm dif
ferent towns, but were ,v Attug Myra,
our foui-year-old. I e ftildren were
Strangers to each other and rather 4
slow 4t becoming acquainted. Myra
was heard saying, "Alma, meet Jen
nie; I Yeanne meet Alma;i now bow and
. . 0 S. C. 4
help you get
i and enable
k and other
s at a more
ultural Chemica Co,
c a standprd
So a prios
Laurens, S. C.
CS, Laurens, S. C.
Ua. Bee ~~Ankef ~odftlen.
for her Incompar-.
enor who has won
the foremost of the a
~.75. PLU3 10% T AX
Here April 20.,27
FAXI MAN'S DEATH
[oroner's uJry Orders T. E. Lanford
Held in Connection with Affair. No
Trace eYt Been Found of Glenn Fos.
Elpartanburg, March 31.-The in
luest over the body of Guy H. Mc
)owell, the taxi driver who was found
lead in a clump of woods a few miles
vest of the town yesterday afternoon
vith two -bullet holes through his head,
vas 'held.this afternoon at 3 o'clock.
t was bi'ought out at the inquest that
IcDwell, Grlenn Foster and T. IB. Lan
ord went out of town toget. _r Tues
lay afternoon a-bout 3 o'clock, going
n the direction of where the body
vas fund, and that was the last seen
f MdDowell alive.
UIt 'was 'testilled tihat Foster told J.
3. Worley that he and McDoawell and
aanford were going out in the coun
ry to get forty gallons of whiskey
s son as McDowel came back from
trip in the country, that while they
vere waiting for 'his return the tele
)hone rang and 'Worley answered it,
Lnd a voice he took to be Lanford's
Lsked for Foster. After ,Foster left
he telephone' he said to Worley,
'Lanford wants me to 'go with him
clone after that whiskey, and I'll not
lo it. If I go with 'him, I iwant a wit
iess." -Directly McDowell returned
ind 'Foster went to the phone and
alled someone and the two left.
They went in the direction of the
3partan mills and there they were
teen to get Into Lanford's car and
he three drove off. It was testified
hat a car looking like Lanford's
vent to a .branch near .the scene of
he killing, and three men alighted,
mnd soon afterward the report of a
run was heard. The men se)arated,
)ne going in one direction and two
oing up the hill together.
'When the tiwo taxi drivers did not
'oturn to their cars 'by yesterday
norning, two other drivers, Worley
tnd Cash became alanmed. Worley
lad heard Foster express fear of Lan
'ord. and Cash had heard Lan-ford
iay that he had been robbed, that
iomeone had igone Into his garage and
aken three gallons of whiskey, two
.ires and some tools, and he believed
McDowell and Foster had done it.
When they inquired at the home of
Poster and found that he had not been
n all night they called Lanford and
taked him about them. Lanford dis
3laimed having seen them since he left
he station the afternoon before, deny
ng that it was -he who phoned to Fos
:or. The three made a search in the
Vods near Camp Wadsworth.
It .was later in the afternoon that
tome girls going from Saxon mills
iome, taking a near cut through the
lasture of J. C. Lanford, father of T.
'. Lanford found the body and rclport
d it to the sheriff.
The verdict of the Jury was that
liuy H. McD)owell came to his death
>y gun shot twounds in the hands of
)artles unknown to the jury, but that
r. IC..Lhanford and (1. M. Fo~ter be held
or investigation. 9
Fester has not ,been found nor ap
>rehended. It was suiposedl that who
ver~ killed .\lowell killedl Foster
also, and a search was made for his
iody all morning. No trace of himj
as -been found.
Mec~owell was shot twice, once
romi behind and tihe buuet entevinig
t the 'base of tihe brain and t.o ning
uit at the left cheek, and the other
-n-tering just ab~ove tihe right eye and
omning out at tihe top of the head. Thue
atter shot was fired after tihe body'
eli, as tile bullet has been dlug out of
lhe ground. It was a -15 calibre army
'istol, tihe kind Foster was know-n to
Foster's Hodly Foundi
Spartan-burg, April 1 .--The flnd ing of
lhe biody of Glenn Foster early today,
half mile ablove tile spot wuhere Gluy
lclowell w~as found shot to death on
he pr'evious idlay, revealed a double
imurder, whlich must have taken place
omlet ine last Tuesday afternoon. The
lead -men were 'iboth purblic car dlriv
r's, married and~ were widely connect
dI in thig section of the state. The
cene of the tragedies is a small
ranch two miles wvest of the city and
ordering the Canip Wadsworth reser
ation. Foster, 'whose body was found
Aches, paine, nervouaness, difli
culty in urinating, often mear
serious disorders. The world's
standard remedy for kidney, liver,
bladder and uric acid troubles
bring quick relief and often ward off
deadly diseases. K(nown as the nationual
remedy of Holland for more than 200
years.. All druggists, in three uizee.
Leok for the aiim. Geld Medal e ever box
anoment nn imtaion
this morning -by searchers, had 'been
shot,twice and his body had fallen in
The coroner's jury investigating the
case tonight found that he came to
his death at the -hands of parties un
known, but recommended that T. E.
'Lanford, who is now in Jail in con
nection with the murder of Guy Mc
Dowell, be held in the -Fotser case,
pending further investigation.
Lanford was seen with the men and
is believed to have accompanied them
to the section of country where thelir
bodies were found. At the inquest
over MaDowell's body he refused to
testify. He is the son of the owner
of the land on which the bodies were
found and was until recently an en
gineer on the Southern railway.
At the inqugst over Foster's body
held tonight, much of the testimony
taken at the inquest over McDowell's
body was read into the record. New
witnesses heard were R. A. Wingo, who
found the 'body and County Auditor W.
G. O'Shields, who aided in inspecting
the body shortly after it !wns found.
Lanford has made no statement
CAUSES BACK OF RUSSIAN REVOLT
Fuel Cris and Lack of Food had
Much to do with Revolution in March
Stockholm, April 2.-Russian peac
ants south of Moscow gladly sell a
horse for three 'boxes of matches or
a kilo of salt, it is declared by tler
sons said to be in touch with condi
tions in the interior of the country.
Observers cite -this state of affairs
as the cause of the counter-revolution
In March, which, they eay, began to
tafle deflnite form in January. Un
wieldiness of the Soviet administra
tive machine, the differences among
the Bolshevist leaders, and the fuel
crisis with consequent stoppage of
transportation and lack of food are
given as the reasons for the subver
Discontent which was prevalent
throughout ussia during the war pe
riod, but concealed in the presence of
the invading enemy, could no longer
be repressed when the fighting men
returned home to find want and dis
The first signs of revolt against the
existing order are said to haye been
alpparent at the Russian trades-union
congress in Moscow last November.
There were further evidences of dis
satisfaction in the eighth All-Russian
Soviet congress which convened in
splendor awt Moscow last December.
These symptoms of reaction, it is
stated, were unapparent on the sur
face, rbut made themselves felt among
those behind the scenes. 'Harmonious
resolutions were adepted, 'but the at
tack came from a quarter whose im
portance could not be doubted.
In this eighth congress, the metal
workers and miners' unions, led by
Schliapnikoff, urged the democratiza
tion of the government which, it - as
charged, was military and bureau
cratic. Schliapnikoff also demanded
that the food administration be placed
entirely in the hands of the trade uin
ions. This was plainly an attack
against the Communist execut'ive comn
mittee and the highest soviet authori
More recently the press of the
country has shown sigits of greater
freedom and has not hesitatedl to at
tack policies of the government wvhich
it is said has intrenched itself by3 ap
pointin's thousands of petty ofliclil.
Press controversies -have revealed
animosities between leaders. For in
stance, Trrotzky andi his followers are'
dleclared to 'be set upon a p)olicy of
nationalization of tradle unions, where
as lenine believes it wiser to main
tain the indtipendence of the uinions
apart from the government and to use
themi as training schools for Commiun
ism. And there are numerous other
groups ;which, it is stated, are beCnt
upon other projects, revealing a -ten
dency to destroy the former unity of
front in Russian policy.
W~ithin recent weeks the transp~or
tation of coal from the Donetz valley
has grown steadily less. The pirodue
tion wvas between 300,000 and 4100,000
tons monthly. Only about 150,000 tonts
were loaded for rail haulage, dlue I
the practice of expropriation b~y sub
ord'ina te soviet corporations or coun
Simultaneously with the reduction
in the coal supply, there was an al
most comtplete cessation of delivery
og good. In addition to this, the snow
less winter and the slaughter of hors
es in 1920 addedl to the dilffleuilties of
local t ranpsort.
Lack of fuel resulted in the shut
ting udowvn of rail traffle. According
to isovie~t newspapers no trains are
running on 30 lines and on the othersI
only rudimeintary schedules are he--I
Littlec hope for improvemient is held
out unless suhtit)les of na pt ha stored
at -llaku can 'be brought into the cen
ler of the country.
Telephone P'ntro1-Central, get me
double-silx dlouble live ine, Main--and
get it quick, like they do it in the ple.
Don't Neglect Your Tires
---They Cost Lots of Money
WE GIVE FREE INSPECTION
We Build New Life in Old Tires
Rim Cuts, Blowouts, Rebuilding and Retreading a Specialty
City Vulcanizing Station
Oldest---Largest---Best At CiLy Filling Statirn
Under-inflation destroys more
tires than all other causes com
When we remove that one
source of ex)ense from your tire
pr'oblem, we have performed a
service you will alAi)recia-te.
It's really quite easy, too.
We supply tubes that actually
The Gloodyear Heavy Tourist
Tube, with its extra thickness,
purity of rubber, laminated con
struction and built-in valve
patch, prevents under-inflation,
ERNEST W. MACHEN
OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE LAURENS. S. C.
better than cwre
applies to baery
ills 9too (!
Get that examination NO!j
IN spite of the old proverb, it IS sometimea
too late to mend. When plates are buckled
and terminals are corroded through neglect
or unusually hard service, there is little left
for the battery-man to say but "New battery".
Don't let it get that far. Drive around to
;day to the Prest-O-Lite Service Station and
have a thorough examination made. Sonic
trifling fault may be uncovered now that may
result disastrously if not remedied.
Anyhow, find out. That's what Prest-O
Lite Service Stations are for. You will get
courteous treatment and, what is even more
important, honest advice.
When you do need a new battery, you'll be
'glad to know that Prest-O-Lite is back to pre
war prices and that an allowance will be made
on your old battery. Got that examination
Harney Electric Co.
West Main St. Laurens, S. C.
S Uses less than one four.-hundredth
--- _ of its power--reservc for a single
Pull up where start--and tho gcncrator quickly
you see this sign replaces that.