Newspaper Page Text
* Local and Personal Mention *
Mr. C. B. Bobo is spending a few
days in Norfolk, Va., on business.
Mr. M. B. ianna, of Greenwood,
SpOt the week-end in the city wlth
Mrs. (Dewey A. loyd, and Miss Aisle
Boyd, of Greenwood, are visiting 315.
and Mrs. ohn 1. Teague.
Mr. W . Martin has returned to
Boston, Mass.. after visiting his moth
er here for several iweeks.
Messrs. M1ills Hunter and Tom len
derson were among those attending the
'Sunday revival services at Spartan
Miss Luclie Gasque returned to her
home in Walhalla Saturday after vis
iting her brother and sister, Mr. and
Mrs. II. W. Gasque, for a few days.
MIrs. Ilugh Sainford arrived in the
city last week to spend some time with
her parents, 'Mr. andAl Mrs. William
Mr's. W. 'L. Boyd was called to
Georgetown last week on account of
the sickness of her daughter, Miss Wil
Lou Boyd, who has been doing steno
graphic work there for several months.
Mrs. 'W. T. Crews was called to
Grcej.vood Monday on account of the
Illness of her daughter, Mrs. .J. C.
Godsey, forinerly Miss Li Crews. Lat
est reports were to the effect that her
condition remains about the same.
Sheriff and Mrs. S. C. Reid returned
a few days ago from Jacksonville,
where Mr. Reid was called on olicial
'business. They were the guests of
friends in Jacksonville and had a very
enjoysable stay in the Jacksonville
Mr. Jack Cohen, manager of Cohen's
Department store since this establish
mient was opened up here about two
years ago, left the city Sunday for New
York where he and his faither may en
ter a wholesale clothing business. The
store here was left in charge of Mr.
Eli Cohen, the younger brother.
-Mrs. D. TW. iBarnett and her osn,
Capt. D3. Tougene Barnett, left Monday
for Williston, where Mrs. fBarnett will
remain for awhile with her daughter,
,Mrs. Kennedy. Capt. Barnott will fin
ish out a furlough of a month and then
return to -his duties at Jefferson 'Bar
racks, Mo. In their absence Miss Ger
'trudo 'Barnett is staying with Mrs.
John F. Bolt, at the Gilkerson house.
The huge apes (anthropoid) known
.as orang outangs are incorrectly
named, probably owing to the (illiculty
O1u Chailnu, their discoverer, expe
rienced In pronouncing Malay. Orang
means a ina, and outang a debt, SO
that orang outang means a inan in
debt. But the Malay word outan
.nieans forest, so that orang outan,
'means man of the forest, in distine
tion to orang dusun, man of the vil
)"ge, civilized man.
ACHES AND PAINS
SLOAN'S GETS 'EM!
A VOID the misery of rackingpan
-'~ - Have a bottle of Sloan's Lin.
* meat handy and apply -'when
y;u first feel the ache or paim.
It qikyassthe pain and sends
a --felig f armth through the
aching part. Sloan's Liniment penetrates
.Fine, too, for rheumatism, neuralgia,
sciatica, sprains and strains, stiff joints,
lame back and sore muscles.
For forty yars pain's enemy. Ask
At all drujgists,35c, 70c, $1.40.
Ceat Your Comuplexhon of pimples,
eno and other facial disfigurement. )
Uso freely Dr. Hobeon's Eczema Olnt
ment. Good for eczema, itching skin,
and other skin troubles. One of Dr.
Hobson's Family Rlemedies.
'T HE violent paroxysms of coughing
soon eased by Dr.. KIng's New
Discovery.. Fifty years a standard 2!
renmedy for colds. Children like It- n
?o harmflt drugs. All druggists, 60c. tl
o~r Voldsa d ou~i
~~~Bowels o int ,. Nature's
gntly ajlfirml r dgltlh% tihe bowels
~lminatI~ flie Iteatl clogging,
A wastuggl te,c
IEE AND JACKSON
HONORED BY DAUGHTERS.
Joseph B. Kersiaw Chapter, U. D. C.,
Hold Menorial Meeting for Lee and
An interesting meeting of the J. B.
Kershaw chapter, U. D. C., was held
last Thurtday afternoon at the home
f Mrs. J. S. Bennett, the meeting be
ing held in honor of two Confederate
generals, Iobert E. Lee and Stonewall
The local Confederate veterans 'were
Invited to take .part in the exercises.
A special feature of the program was
in address delivered by Judge 0. G.
1hompson on "The Simplicity and
"reatness of Gen. Lee". 'Mr. J. D.
\lock also delighied .thoah present by
living some personal reminiscences 01
he humorous side of some incidents
'hat occurred during his services in
'he war. Miss Minnie Babb read an
3xcellent paper on "Stonewall Jack
son." This was followed by a beauti
'ul solo "Ole Virginny Days", by Mrs.
J. F. Blackman. At the close of the
)rogram a social half-hour was enjoy
3d and refreshments served.
STATE TEACHERS MEETING
lig Preparations Boing Made for En.
tertalunment of Teachers In Colui
bla March 16-18.
Rock Hill, Jan. 21.-The program for
the State Teachers' Association has
been practically completed. The slo
gan for the meeting Is "Fifteen I-un
dred for Columbia March 16th to 18th,
1922." Judging from the interest 'be
ing taken in the meeting of the Asso
clation all over the state, this will be
one of the biggest and best meetings
over held. Among the speakers for
the general sessions will be Dr. E. C.
Brooks, Superintendent of Education
of North Carolina; Dr. -Hugh S. Maigilt,
Field Secretary of the National Educa
tional Association; Dr. Thomas Alex
tieNoa thoantd efylEuca
ander, Peabody College for Teachers;
and -Dr. \Henry D. Phillips, Pastor of
Trinity Church in Columbia. Besides
these there will be some speakers from
The departmental meetings promise
to be up to their usual high standard.
These departmental meetings have
been arranged so that teachers may
get Information and inspiration for
their work from the kindergartea
teacher to the college professor. These
departmental meetings will be held on
Thursday afternoon, March 16th, Fri
day mornin.g, March 17th, and Friday
Special rates will be granted by the
railroads over all parts of South Caro
lina. Announcement of the exact rate
will be made a little later.
The ColumbIa Chamber of Com
merce is lending its hearty support in
making the meeting a great success.
Since the camp has .been moved from
Columbia there should be no trouble
in providing amiple entertalinment for
all of the trachers.
It is the desire of the officlals of the
association to have as many to enroll
in advance of the meeting as p oIble.
To enroll it is only necessary to send
at membership fee together with tihe
name and address to W. E. Black, Es
till. Mr. Black Is Treasurer andl will
send a receiit. D~ues arc 50c for ladies
and~ $1.00 for men.
C'ard of 'Thanks
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Sullivan and Mr.
mad 'Mrs. H. A. Dallas cordially thank
heir 'friends -and neighbors for their
<indness and offerings of flowers up
>n the death of their little son, Thomas
Card of Thanks.
We wish to thank our many kind
'riends and relatives for their .good
Lnd helpful deeds done for our dear
musband and father who has 'been so
leriously ill with pneumonia. We also
ixten'd our thanks to the doctors who
yore so loyal and faithful. Many bless
ngs rest on each and every one, is odr
Mrs. J. A. Burns and Family.
Card of Thanks
We wish to thank our friends and
eighbors for the many kindnesses and
lYOrs shown us during .the illness and
oath of our mother and grandmother
[rs. ilBet-tie iWilson; also for the many
M'tr. and Mrs. L. E. Wilson
At Lucas Avenue Church
On next fifth Stunday afternoon, Jan.
hth, at 2 o'clock ethere will be a comn
unIty ainging at Lucas Avenue Bap
et church. '1the 'public Is cordlily in..
Lted and all good singers are especial
rinvited to atteQnd.
3.L1 oore; -
Card of Than~ks
nd nelghbordt foin everynaA t !liid-'
oss shown tig during theo r3heiyde
F our darling infant. 1 2d 7
PROGRAM IS RENDERED
ON SO1L SERVICE
Interesting Program Given- at First
Methodist Church Sunday Evening.
The members of the Methodist
church at Laurens were given an in
teresting program Sunday evening by
the Social Service Woikers of the
church. The program given was one
that nwas given at a previous regular
meeting of the young workers of this
department and because of the pro
grain being so well carried out, the
pastor, Rev. 'P. F. Kilgo, as he stated
.Sunday evening, asked for it to be
presented to the members of the
The program was under the direc
tion and the leadership of 'Mrs. Wil
liam Solomon. At the opening of the
programn M1rs. Solomon read an Inter
esting ipaper as to .the needs and the
benefits derived from the kind of home
mission work that is being done by
the young folk of the Social Service
Group of the 'Methodist church. Many
interesting recitations were giveyn as
well as beautiful solos and songs by
the young people. Especially inter
esting was the -acrostic-"Social Ser
vice"-as presented by thirteen of the
young boys and girls.
* e r - a e e e * e e * e
* MISS ESTELLE BABB *
* * * * * * * * * * * * * *
In memory of E stelle Babb who died
October 15th, 1921.
1 We the menibers of the W. -M. U. ex
tend our sympathy to the members of
her family, especially her mother.
That we-send a copy of this to the,
Baptist Courier and the Laurens Ad
vertiser; also one to the family.
Call not back the dear departed,
Anchored safe, w'here storms are
On the border land we left them,
Soon to meet and part -no more..
When we leave this world of care,
WVe shall find our missing loved one,
In the Father's mansion fair.
MRS. ELIZA MAHON,
MRS. -ISDGAR MURPIH.Y,
'MRS. DELLA (ROPER.
* * * * * * * * * * * * * *
* WATTS MILLS NEWS *
* * * * * * * * * * * * * *
Watts Mills, Jan. 23.-Miss Ethie
'Bell Prather and Mr. -Odette Poole, a
young couple of this place, were hap
pily unitedi in marriage oh Sunday,
Jan. 22nd. They have a number of
friends who extend 'to them their
,Mrs. Dave 'Barnett and children are
on an extended visit among relatives
'Little Mary McDowell, who has been
sick for (Ilute awhile, is slowly ii
S*EM.L* * * * *C* * * * * *
*'QUARtTElILY MEETING B. Y.P.U. *
* * * * * * *4* * * * * e * * *
The Quarterly Meeting of Laurens
Couiity 13. Y. ;P. 'U. Will be held at
H-armiony church Sunday, January 29,
at 3 o'clock.
Opening-Choritser. in charge-Miss
Nannic Kate Armstronig.
Welcome-Mir. T. Fiarrow, Harmony
R~esp~onse-NMr. Caine, Chestnut Ridge
Special Music-Clinton Union.
Demonstration Meeting-JHarmony Un
Duet-'Miss Lora Montjoy and Mdiss
Lula Norman, Clinton Union.
"What 'Constitutes a Successful 'Weekc
ly Meeting?"-Miss Louise Bond,
"The B. Y. P. U. and Young Men"
Mr. Z. L. 'Fey, Laurens Union.
"Hlow Can a Bl. -Y. iP. U. Member Best
Serve 'fiis Churchi."-Mirs. Clarence
Bramlett, 'Laurens Union.
"What It Costs to 'Be a Leader in The
Church."--Mtss Sarah 'Lou Bobo,
Dismissal with .prayer.
All 'Daptist young people urged to
CLY.DID T. FR!ANKS8, Pres.
Curfew Has Worked Well.
In-the Middlie 'ages a bell was runt
a a. signal for tires to be covered up
for the night and consequently for tihe
People to go to bed. 'The word eurfewv
Is derivedi froma the lyrench ,words,
couvrir, to cover, and feu, fire., In tihe
United .States a cui'few las been
sounded to warn young people. to. be
within door's unless accompaaied by
adults. It is said that over 8,00
towns and 'cities in this- coifstry now
have curfew ez'dnnces, and soe
them report as large #t dect'ease as
80 per cenit In jiveri0'delihq~ng~
since the emnet wnt o6f' igh91~wJ
The "OBilh Translatio.
rmisI~ drop 66tlrooksout
kiMstfiotdeeathtour 11 AMAE
And place them in position
blocks on a chess board, be
became a military expert; M
oil nights in succession befo
utation as a medical expert;
car as easily as you can ma
he toiled on while his comp
an expert in mechanism. J
night and took many hard r
ficiently skilled to win the
world. I suppose we could
spective avocations if we N
others sleep, and take t
achieve the acme of success
We are experts and can beE
buying in such a way as to
grade Hats, Shoes, and Clot
out the entire product of a
Our set of tools is called Sp
effectively use them.
Bed Room 'ippers ---------.. .75c
Endicott-Johnson Work Shoes $2.25
School Tabjets, wide or narrow 4e
Octagon Soap ...... ------4c
Leggings, per pair.----------.... c
Ladies' Hose, per pair .....-5c
Ladies' Fleece.Lined Hose, pr. 10c
Meni's U. S. Army Shoes $2.95.
The "'Stronger than the Law'' Shoe, for
.Men's Endicott-Johnson Work 'Shoes for
AMen's Dress Shoes, welt soles, all leather,
The Army Officers Dress Shoes for $4.95.
Ladies' Slippers, all leather $1.35.
Ladies' Slippers, all leather $1.98.
Ladies' Shoes $1.98 and $2.25.
Ladies Dress Shoes, 'high top $2.25.
All-wool iSerge, yard wide 75c.
T1ab~le D~amask, 58 inches wide, at 45c.
Alumnninumi .Dippers at 19o.
Men 's heavy red flannel, all-wool [Uder
shirts, sold for $4.00, at $1.49.
Ladies' Hats, 49c.
Men 's heavy Fleece-lined 'Shirts and
Ladies' $5.00 Coats, less than cost, $3.75.
aAll 'better grade 'Coats under cost.
Children's sweaters, all wool, at $1.45.
Ladies' and M~en 's Umbrellas at 98o and
Best qluality Sheets, size 81 by 90, $1.25.
Medium size Sheets, 72 by 90, at 85o.
Metal Knives and Forks, good quality,
silver colored, per set 95o.
'Electrie Irons wvith attachments t'hrown
in, at $3.98.
*Comforts, large size, better quality $2.45.
Extra quality, extra large size Comforts,
~'worth $4.40, at $2.95.
'Extra heavy, largest size Turkish Towels
.Huick Towels in white, each 100.
Bleached Drill, per yard 10o.
~Men's Dresq Shirts 750.
Pie )?ans S0.
5 gallon 'Oil Cans 950.
IMen 's Overalls 98o.
Men's" Oarhartt Overalls $1.89.
M~1en's Ioadlight Overals $1.89.
-Boys' Overalls 890.
"The heights ,of, experts re
tained by sudden flight, but
toiled onward, dpwad day
as quickly as you can move
cause he had studied till he
ayo probably burnt midnight
re he made a world-wide rep
Henry Ford can build a Ford
ke a wheel barrow because
anions slept, till he became
ack Dempsey studied day and
lunches before he became suf
championship of the boxing
all become experts in our re
,ere willing to toil on while
Le punishment necessary to
t them all when it comes to
save ypu money on your high
hing. Nothing fot us to buy
big mill and pay cash for it.
t Cash, and I know how to
Men's Hose, per pair ---.----- 5e
Brown's Mule, Schnapps, plug 22 c
Apple Sun Cured, plug ... - -. - 221e
Yellow Jacket, plug -------- 221c
Camel Cigarettes, 20 for. 15c
Prince Albert, 2 cans for......... 25c
Micky Twist Tobacco, .3 for.-.- 221e
Men's Hats ------- ..------- 98c
B13oys' Overalls -48c.
Straw Ticking 7c.
'Feather Ticking, AOA, 29c.
aIen 's Work Shirts, 'best grade 75c.
'Men's Work Shirts 69c.
School Tablets 4c.
Curtain Serim, per yard 10c.
Table Damask, 58 inches 586.
Table Damask, 58 inches 45c.
Men's fHandkerchiefs, red, white and
IBlea ched Drilling 10c.
Bilk TPaffetas and Messalinies that sold for
$2.50, at. $1.45.
Lye, 2 cans for 230.
'Apron Ginghams, best grade 100.
-Laiies' Union suits 98c.
Ladies' Rilyed Vests and- Pants 890.
Ladies' All-wool Sweaters $1.95.
Sfin's heavy 'Sweaters, sold for $5.00,
Percale at 10c.
Outings 'at 100.
(Men 's Hats at 75c, 95o, 98o, $1.25, $1.98.
Men's De 'Luxe Velous Hats at $3.35.
Ladies' Crepe-de-Chine and Georgette
Waists, sold foi' $5.00, at $2.39.
L(adies' Silk Suede Gloves at 39o.
Liadies' heavy Coats at $3.75.
Ladies' Skirts, all wool 'Serge at $2.98.
'Huek Toweling, ,per yard at 12 1-2o.
ISehnapps, per plug 22 1-2o.
Brown's Mule, per plug 22 1-2o.
Yellow Jacket, per plug 22 1-2o.
Apple 8un Cured, per plug 221-24.
'Mieky T wist, 8 for 22 1-2o.
Camel Cigarettes, 20 .for 150.
Steud Smokinig'Tobaceo, 6 .for 25c.
'Prince Albert, 2 for 250.. .
'U. J. R. Tobadeo, 3 for 25o.
Bl3ack Draught 20o.
~Light weight Sheeting at 4 I-20.
* 6-inch Sheeting, heaviest quality at 10o.
HUeavy Drilling at 100.
en Island, 39-inch, at 100.
Octagon Boap a 4o0.
ached and kept we.e not at
while their companions slept
PahaY~ and oight