Newspaper Page Text
T IIE violent paroxysmns of coughing
soon cased by I)r. King's New
Discovcry. Fifty years a standard
renedy for colds. Children like it.
No harmful drugs. All druggists, 60c.
For Colds and 6ousvhs
Alaike Bowel- Nori inl. Naitie's
way is lie way of D)r. Kiig's l'ills
gentlyand firti ly re Iu',It iIg the bowels
eliiilli ti lis tLC i 'estimic clo'gilig
waste. At al! druggi:sts, 25r.
J PROMPT! WON'T GRIP
r.Kin /s Pills
c-..-<.ured in 6 to 14 Days
1), v,!i.ts refunI money il PAZO OINTMENT fall,
' >c:1m liching, lind, lleeing or Protrudiog Pikes.
hI.. ly relieves Itching Piles, atl you can get
after the firat npup-ation. PricoGo0.
OF TIlE (OJNTY THER EASUI-llI
The books of the County Treasurer,
will be open for the collection of
State, C'ounty and Commutation Road
Taxes for the liscal year, 1921, at the
Treasurer's office from October 15th
to Decmber 31, 1921. After December
31 one per cent will be added. After
January 31st, two per cent Will be
added, and after Feb. 28th, seven per
cent will be added until the 15th day
of M;Narch. 1922, when the books will
All persons owning property In
more than one township are requested
to call for receipts in each of the
several tdsnships in which the prop
erty is located. This is important, as
additional cost and penalty may be at
All able-bodied male citizens be
tween the ages of twenty-one (21) antI
sixty (60) years of age are liable to
pay -a poll tax of $1.00, except old sol
diers, 'who, are exempt at fifty (50)
years of age. Commutltion Road Tax
S1.50 in. lieu of road duty. All able
bodis4 men between the ages of 91
and .5 Atro liti?)!e to Road duty except
those In military #yrVice, school
trustees, school teachers,, illilsters,
and students. Dog Tax $1.25.
The tax Levy Is as follows;
state Thr ..............12 mills
Ordinary Co-unty Tax . .3 3-4 mills
Road and -Bridge...... 4 1-4 mills
Railroad Bond I..........1 mill
Road Bonds ..........4 1-2 mills
Jail Bolds ............1-2 mill
Constitutional School Tax .. 3 mills
Total State and County Tax ..29 mills
Special Schools Laurens Township
liaurens City ........ 12 1-2 mills
Trinity Iidge No. 1 . . . . 16 1-2 mills
Prospect No. 2 .......... 8 mills
Laurens No. 3 ..........16'mills
Bailey No. 4 ...........7 mills
Watts Mill, Fleming, Copeland 8 mills
Oak Grove No. 6 ........ ..6 mills
Ora No. 12 ..1...........14 1-2 mills
Special Schools Youngs Township
E9benezer-Patton ........,...3 mills
Friendship No. 2 ..8........8 mills
Warrior Creek-R. Old Field .. 8 mills
Bethel No. 4 ..........11 1-2 mills
Gray's No. ............8 mills
Central No. 6 .. .... ......8 mills
Youngs No. 7 .... .... .....16 mills
Lanford No. i10.... .. .. .. 13 1-2 mIlls
Fountain J.an No 3B. ........"I mills
SpecIal Schools Dlials Township
Greenpond No. 1 .. .. .. .. ...8 mIls
FEden No. 2 ..............121--2 mIlls
Shaloh No. 3 .. ............12 mIlls
New tHarmony No. 4 .. .....4 mills
Gray Court-Chrings No. 5. .-20 1-2 mIlls
Barksdale No. 6 ConsolIdated 16 mIlls
Dials 'Church 'No. 'l..,. .. .. . 8. mills
Merna No. 8.. .. .. .. .. .. ...2 mIlls
Fountain Inn No. 3B.... .. .. 24 mills
.Special Schools Sullivan Township
Princeton No. 1 .. .. .. ..12 1-2 mills
Mt. Bethel No. 2 ...... .......8 mills
Popl'ar S!prngs No. 3 .. .....12 mills
Birewerton No. 7 .. ..........8 mills
Merna No. 8 .. .............12 mIlls
.Hicko-" "'M N"~ o. 17 . . . .15 milk
IUocal R~. R. Bonds ...........3 mills
Mp~etm Seniotzs Waterloo Townlsnip?
Mt. Gaillagher No. I.........12 mills
Bethlehem No. 2.... .. .. .. .. 4 mills
$kom .No. 3 ..............17 mills
Center1iPoint No. 4.1. .. .. ...8 mIlls
Oakv.illeo No. 5.... . ... .. .. .. 8 mills
Mt. IPleasant No. 6 ... .. .. ...12 mIl'ls
Mit. Olive No. 7 .........11 1-2 mIlls
Waterloo Town No. 14... .. .. 8 mills
speelal Schmools Cross 111ll TownshIp
Crost- 1-ill No. I .. ..........2 mills
Cross 'Hill 'No. 2 ...........6 mills
Wade No. 3 .......... ...6 mills
01(1 Mountvlllo No. 6 .. .. ...3 mills
Cross 11111 Towvn No, 13 .. .. 15 mills.
SpecIal Schlools Hunter TIownshmip
Lisbon 'No. I .... .. ......12mills
R'ock No. 2 .............8 mIlls
Rock Jiridge No. 3 .... ....6 mills
Wads'worth No. 4 .. .......8 mills
Reederu'ille (part of 'No. I) .. 13 mills
Clintou No. 5 .. .......20 1-2 milli
Gdidville No. 6 .... .......4 mills1
IKinards No. 49 (part of No. 6, 8 mills
Belfast No. 7 .. ............5 mills
Hurricane No. 15.... .. .. .. 6 mills
Mountvillec No. 16 .. . . ... 1--2 mIlls
Special Schools Jacksq Township
Shady Grove No. 2.. .... ...7 mIlls
R Ienno No. 3.. .... ......8 mIlls
flatton No. 4 .... ...... ...3 mills
O'dell School No. 6. .. .. .. ..8 mIlls
Hurricane No. 15 .. .. .. ...6 mIlls
Specinl Schools Seuffletown 'Township
I< Log B'ranch No. 1I.. .......8 mills
Slyrd'a-Mus'.rove No. 2. .. ....8 mIlla
Lingston No. 8.... .. .. . ... 3 mills
E a~ndy Springs No. 4. .. .. ..4 mills
:4~nford No. 10 .. ........13 1-2 mIlls
a'No. 12 ..............14 1-2 mills
roper a-ttentIon wIll 1)e given those
4 aviswJh to pay~ theIr taxes through
ali~ujl by check, money oi'dgr, etc.
Ped~ sending in lists' of names
'(P1'be twken off are reqitested to send
'ten('arly and give the totrnship of
Sa the Treasurer is very busy
8trt the month of becem~ber.
Orowd of Several Thousand Hlear Him
in Presenitatlon of Ills Views at
Birmingliiha, Alai.; Tackles Jtaen'
Iirminglgham, Oct. 26.---North and
South, whites and blacks were admon
islied by President Ilar(ling 'here to
clay to put aside old pre.iu(lces and
iretelises and set the face of the na
tion courageously toward a construe
tive and permanent solution of the
In a saveeping presentation of his
viows, which was received with va
rying manifestations of emotlon bly a
c rowd of several thousand vhi ites
and negroes,. the presIlent declare(
social equality bet ween the races lilist
not be~ cons idIer'e( a .possibility, but
that the black man Must have an in
creased political, economic and edu
eatioial opportunity if tle American
nation is to live true to its tra(litions
The alddress, one of five delivtred
-here by the president during a day's
visit to the Bi rmingham sem i-cenitel
nial celebration, was driven home
with vigorous gesture ail (leliberate
utterance, such as Mr. llarding sel
(lomn has employed sine' he became
chief executive. Ie spoke with aj
manifest -determination to Irive his
shafts to the heart of racial is
agreements and to make the pro
nouncement one of the most plain
spolken of his a(ministration.
The crowd *before whom lie ap
pe'tred was packed in the inalequate
confilnes of Woodrow Wilson park,
and man' hundreds on the outskirts,
apparently unable to hear, hopt -up a
hub-bub which made his declarations
inaudible to all but those who were
close by. Repeated bursts of cheer
ing swept the segregated sections al
lotted to the negroes, as they caught
Portions of the speech relating to
political and economi opportunity.
In the white section there were occa
aional ripple of applause as the sig
ijllcinee of a phrase here and there
Was realized -iji pondered by thiose,
near the sapeaker.
Throughout the day the president
insisted -that his visit to the -heart of
the South was wholly non-partisan,
and everywhere he went lie was ac
coipanied 'by Senator Underwood, of
Alabama, the democratic leader of
the Senate. At a reception late In the
day at the Republican club lie usked
Senator Underwood to stand at his
side and shake hands with e0ich of
those in the line, and in hkk luncheon
address lie paid a warrn ttibute to the
statesmanshi p of the Ala'bama legisla
tor. During the earny evening 'he pald
a call on Mr. Underwood's mother In
the residential section of Birmingham.
The speech on the race problem
was a carefully prepared deliverance
setting forth the President's views in
direct terms. 'iIn it he app~ealed to
the Republican party to desist from
"demagogy" In 'making the black man
a mere adjunct of Reputblicanisnm;
ewai'ned the south that 'blacks should
vote "wvhen fit, to vote"; and Insisted
that thiere must be equal educational
Opportun ity. Against social equality
he urged both i'aces to stand "uncom
promisingly" and suggested that
"natural segiregation" might .be the
logilca'l result of a pr'operly appllied
Twice l'he executive depai'ted fi'om
his manuscriapt, once to dleclai'e he
was speaking~ his sentiments here in
the south because lie never wanted to
say anything in one pla(ce lie could
not say in 'another, and again t-o point
a for'efinger' at the w'hiite Section of
the audience and warn that "'whether
you like it or not, unless Our Domoc
i'acy is a lie you must stand f'or t-hat
equality,'' w'hich gives Ithe black mon
a just economic op)'poi'tuniiy.
Of .the shor'tei' spee'ches wlhch
hielpied make up the IPresident's pro
gram, 'tihe first was delivei'ed to mom
'bers of the Alabama leglslatui'e
soon after his ai'iival here. The Pr'esi
dent took the occasIon to emphasize
that lie had scome on a non-jioliti'cal
mission and to caution them that the
tent of ogvernment cilic'ency wvas not
in 'party emblems, -buat in service,
I-f the Deimoci'atic pairty did not servo
Alabama, he said, it never could con
tinue in ipower.
'Later' a similar' sentiment wVas ex
eressed at the luncheon give in Mr.
1-arding's honor at the Tutwoiler 1Ho
tel. Before he paid his tribute to San
atoi' Underwood,. the Democratic lead
er had alluded to the long friendship
'between. the two and declared his per
sonal -regard for the 'President de
spite their political differences.
Mr. 'Underwood also referred to his
being selected as one of the delegates
to the armaments donferencme and eon
"The President' and I have held
opposite, views 'on the fundagnont.l-a
of political ,principles, b4t wg are not
playing polities now,, W0 ge~T* cross
eq the 'three mile limWn,i'gdgr i ght1
ign together the b tiles $ ia
- gain 't thl$ trs layltig,
Senator 'Underwood referred to the
hopes of the nation in the armament
conference and appealed to the Ma
sons present "and to every other Nla
son to give your aid of sustaining
confidence in the trying months that
are just alicad."
A tribute to the aid of lasonry in
the building of citizenslli) was paid
by the President in the address lie
deliivered afterp iwIeldilig a trowel inl
the placing of the cornerstone. Sug
gesting that there had been mnisun
ierstandiing of the purposes and re
luiremllents of the organization, tile
"I wailt to tell those outside the
oIdCr tlIt theuCre isn't anything in the
ritual or te oath tilat alny free,
righ'teous and just American couldn't
sulbsribe to and be tile better (itdi
zen for it. I know I all a better citi
zen for being a better Mason.
"'There are Illoments of anxiety
wIien onle,0 wonders what the morrow
will bring, and-i can say it publicly
I can find iiyself hearteend because
I know there is this great fraternity
which is ever ready to give of its all
for tile inalntenlaince of law and order.
I do not disparage any other fratern
ity and I tlhink the fraternal spirit is
one of the finest of our repu-blic. I
want to see more of the fraternal
spirit among nations. 1 hope -with all
my ileart that the (lay has come when
the people of tile United States of
Anerica can look into the faces of
the peoples of lEurope and Asia and
Africa and South America and ask
tlellselves the question: Why not
-fraternity among nations? Why
should we make war? Why should we
seek that which is others? I believe
Just as -firmly as I know that I stand
here that in this new consciousness
we are going to accomplish a new
step forward in the 'world."
The degree. of doctor of laws was
conferred on the President by Birm
ingham Southern College during the
afteroon in a ceremony held in the
1'rst Methodist church. II academic
robeq for the secold tiime in a week,
Mr. Iarding headed a sclolastic pro
cessional to the church and in his
speech paid a tributo to the denoili
national college mid to the influence
of religion In the life of the nation.
The ceremony throughout was simi
lar to that in which the President
)'i-eived the doctor's degree last Wed
hesday at William and Marry College
"I have great faith in the state
univeristies," said Mr. 11arding to the
assenbled faculty and student body
of Birmingham Southern, "but If
there needed to be a sacuifice, the
last institutions of higher education
which I would be content .to have
put aside would be the denomina
"I suppose I'm partial to the Bap
tists, but I don't think it makes so
mluchl difference if one only has the
foalr of God in his lheart. If I could
do it I'd be glad to give all my
thlought, all my soul, to add a little
more to tile religious r'ever'ence of
Leaving here late tonight the IPresi
dent's sp~ecial train 'will reach Gamsp
Blenning, Georgia, near Columbus,
ealcly tomnorrowv morning, and Mr.
-Harding and his party 'will sto: for
twvo 'hourls to dlnupect thle infanltry
school before proceeding to Atlanta,
The train is (1ue at tile Georgia capi
tal at 1:30 p. m. After making an
address and a pilgrimage to tihe hlome
of JToel Chonruier Harris, Mr. Hlarding
will leave at night for Washington.
No Worms in a Healthy Child
All chIldrpn troubled with Worms have an un
healthy color, which indieates poor blood, and as a
rule, there Is more or i esa stomach distufrbance.
GROVE'S TASTELESS CHILL TONIC, given regu
farly for two or threo wceks,will enrich the blood.
improve thie digeostion, and act as agenerolStrength-.
eninit Tonic to tho whale system. Nature will then
throw off or di:spel the worms, and the Child willhe
in rnerfect healthi. Pieasnt to take. 60c per bottle.
Gudite's Pepto-Mallgan Makes lRed
Blood;'Liquid anmd Tablet Form.
hWlen llood becomes thin and weak
it is due to a fatling off in tile numiber
of red blood cells. It is easily recog
nized by ipallid skin or a'blemish tomn
lexion, loss of appetite or unnattiral
irritability anld a sensation of wea'k
ess. It is not danigerous at first. In
fact, many -people scarcely notice it
and go on for days, thinking thley 'willl
be bette'r tile neoxt dlay.
'Ihe great danger is in the. possibil-.
Ity of 'becoming seriouisly ill from dis
case, whlich can work havoc in a' .body
thlat lacks' the endurance -and resist
ance in rich, red blood.
Taken in time .and steadily, a few
bottles of Gu~de's Pepto-Mangan are a
great help,. It Improves the' qurality of
the 'blood py adding red blood cells.
They eheck the weakness, improve the
appetite, and clear the complexion.
Yeu can get Gudo's Popto-Mangin
in ikquid and tablet form' at your drug
gist's. 'Get 'the genullfe, iWith the
iaapime "'Oude's JPepto~4fanigan' on -thle
* * * * * * * * ** * * * *
* DENOMINATIONAL DAY *
IBaiptists of the state iwill observe
Denoninational Day in all the church
es on November 13th. A general ex
change of pastors will be effected that
day, and even in the churches that do
not 'have pre'iching regularly on the
second Sunday will be suppiled on
this day, either by a preacher or some
In accordance with the general plans
for the entire 'state, the churches of
the -Laurens Association will be sup
'plied on this day accordifg to the fol
Deaverdam, 3:30 P. .-Rev. J. G.
-*lellview, 11 A. -1.-lev. D. 13. coing
liethabara, 3:30 P. i.--SIr. C'. -es
lBethany, It A. M.-tev. .Jennings
l1llah, i1 A. M.-'Rev. Gco. Hop
Calvary, 7:30 P. 31.-lev. 1). I.
Chestnut Ridge, 3:30 4P. M.-Rev.
Clinton First-to .be suipplied from
outside the Association.
Cross 11111, 11 A. M.-Dr. Graves L.
Durbin, 11 A. Ml.-2Rev. Broadus E.
Friendship, 11 A. 31.-Rev. C. AV.
Goldville, It A. M.-Rev. S. S. Jen
Gray Court, 7:15 P. 3.--Rev. C. W.
Harmony, 3:30 P. M.--Rev. Broadus
Tienderson, 3:30 P. AT.-C. R. Roper.
tHighland Home, 11 A. Ml.-Rev. J.. P.
Holly Grov,-to be supplied in con
nection with Clinton First.
Lanford, 3:30 P. M.-W. P. Thom
L!angston, 11 A. M.-B. Y. Culbort
Laurens First-to be supplied froin
outside the Association.
Laurens Second, 11 A. 31.-C. B.
Litcas Avenue, 7:30 P. M.-C. B.
ILydia, 7:aO P. NI.--itev. S. S. Jon
Mt. Gallagher, 11 A. M.-Rev. W. A.
Mt. Olive, 3:30 P. M.-Rev. W. A.
Mt. 'Pleasant, 11 A. M.-Rev. J. G.
Mountville, 11 A M.-M. L. Smith.
-Poplar Springs, 11 A. -.-C. H.
Princeton, 7:30 P. M.-J. Kelley
Prospect, 1' A. M.-Rev. 11. C. Mar
Rabun Creek, 3:30 P. M.-Rev. J.
Union, 3:30 P. M.-Rev, II. C. Mar
Warrior Creek, II A. M.-W. P.
.Waterloo, 3:30 P. 'M.--M. L. Smith.
J. G. WI'LSON,
J. P. COIJlCMAsN,
* RIDDLES OLD FIELD NEWS *
* * * * * * * *S** * * ** * * * *
IRiddles Old Ffeld, Oct. 31.-The
showers or rain that fell Sat~urday
night and Sunday were certainly need..
0(1 th rough this comimuni ty. Farmers
are still sowving grain. The 'boll wvee
vii. has caused more grain~ to be sown
Someone entered and searched the
home of Mr. Colbe Osborne Friday
night. Several shots 'were fired but
no0 one was hurt.
Mrs. J. R. Owens and Mrs. Claudle
Riddle 'were in Laurens shopping,
Mr. and Mrs. Dock Hughes -were in
Mrs. .John Ke'llett and little daugh
ter', Sara'h 'Lou, snpent Tuesday at Mr.
Mr. J. A. Uniton eyas in Laurens
Monday, on business.
Miss ilE<lna 'Riddle and Miss 'Ruth
Bull, of Greenvillo, spent '#riday night
at the home1 of Mr. Johnson Huonter,
*Mr. 'P. II. Owens and family, wvere
shopping in Laturons, 'turday.
Mr. J. -D. Williams and family were
the spend-the-day guests at the home
of W. L~. Garrett, Sunday.
Mir. 'W. D., Carl and Charlie Garrett
and 'Mr. 'S. E0., Riddle motored to
Founitain Inn Saturday.
Mir. and Mrs. Ezello Garrett were
viisiting relatives in Bramlett com
munity, Saturday night and Sunday.
'Mr. and Mdrs. '1'. 1W. Cannady, Miss
Mittie Cannady and litt'le Lucile and
Miss Ida Garrett wvere welcome visi
tors at M4r. J. S. Todd's recently.
The Quinine, That Doe* Not Affect
Because- of its tonic atnd laxative et,.
feet. IJAXATE OM~O QUININSI
(frahletu) can ,be takcn gy anyone
,withotit causing ner Utba~ or ting.
Ing inhe hed.E.W g
-a P 1
That's Why It
Soothes and Promptly
Unlike other liniments, Mustang is
X made of healing oils-no alcohol,
acids or pepper used. Mustang
never burns or smarts, not even
when applied to open wounds. Pain
is relieved quickly by Mustang,
which: thoroughly permeates the
system and hastens healing. Over
73 years' success guarantees Mus
tang as best for MAN, LIVESTOCK
DRUG and GENERAL STORES
I R ~.a*id4,~,iU.n.AI* WITH 25cTRIAL 8OTTL.E
FREE .-f 'lkt ',.T nd-AE
8oc Bottle holds 3 times as much W10 1gu -roI , I I
$1.00 Bottle holds 8 times as much s1 d n'.9 ' * . i . -0
as 25C size I~ ~~ e.'Lo~t.C
'M U S TANG
"Vhs Good Old Sndhy 6ince Z948"
LYON MANUFACTURING CO., Proprietgrs, 41-43-45 South Fifth St., Brooklyn. N.Y.
Less Tire Expense
More Tire Service
Be careful that the men who repair your tires
know their business.
Our tire men are experts. They know as much
about tires as: the men who make them. When
they repiir a tire they really remake it---at tire
repair cost--in favor of your tire and your pocket
If you need a new one, we carry a large stock
to meet your needs.
GOODRICH FISK SOUTHERN
A Good Tire That Suits Your,Pocketbook
City Vulcanizing Station
"Vulcanizing of the Better Kind"
At City Filling Station
Smart Strapped Pumps
The popular Strapped Pump bids fair to retain
its laurels all through the winter, and models here
quite justify its popularity.
We have them in a large variety of styles and
pattprns, in Black or Brown Satin, Patent, Suede,
or Black Kid, with either Louis or Baby Louis heels.
The shoe illustrated is in patent leather with
whjte perforations; a very popular style at $10. 00,'
Other styles at $6.00 to $11.00. Ho~se to match.
If you haven't received a copy of our Fall and
Winter Catalogue drop us a card and a copy will
be mailed at once.
Mail Order8 Solicited
SHOES AND HONSIEtY