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ANGRY MOB FOR
(creek General, Sent by King to Treat
with Itevolutionists, Fals in 311m.
Silon and1 Jolins 31Mob. Deposed iltig
Isstes Is Farewell Message.
Athens, Sept. 28.- King Constan
tine's abfldiention came after drama tie
SceIes w ith the palace suirotalided by
an an1.;r o of r(Volulttionists de
It wils not itttil (he ml ob threat
enled i I -;(izv the personl of the .4ov-1
ereign : ,at anl eimiissary appeared at
S winldox of thet palace an(I attrionne1-,
ed tht a. dication.
G% :; : , Papotimas had previotsly
been :. to treat witi the revolti
tio1 i!S. '.ut iit fin g his eltreaties uin -
availjia. *ned! their 'ontso hiiself.
U1h'e go'vrttnment thenl sent a second
envov. 12)! the moh was obdurate, de
"Wk ;re r1solved to detir ole the
autho a . Grece's misery!"
Const intine addressed the follow
ing ma.g" e to the GIreek jpeople:
"Y ic htflng to (he soleitinly express
ed wi! tie reek lople. I retilinedi
to Cr- v inll ecember. 1920. and re
aSSurF.t 1 :ny ;oyal dutties. I declared
then :. :ook a sol'mnitt oath that I
won; *- pct'illy obsorve he ar
Sisle: I The eonlstittttiu l.
"T.ederiarat ionl corresOn )ded
withl :., privatte de(sire, a11ln with1
that (.1fseGrek of p\ole, e as well
as he erntinalineretsof ourl
count . l it'in 1th limit ()s I of it o -
ttitu .i did every lintg huia ly
o i. the defense of the inter
e.sso the, nation.
"Toy 'egret table i isfortun es have
led oiu onnitry linto a criti al sia
tion. i Grec sec, asS in so man y oth
er ii.- i s in the coturse o: her ell
tuis :.g Itistory. will :ga1ain over
coic. b1r litlienities and will conitiltte
on htetloits and brilliant path pro
viied f : Ic tlt, dangert I ith a
nu"it - moit and is a ssistedx by her
powe ful trietnds.
N"t wishing to leave inl the mind
of anybody tilt' slightest suslicioni that
byw t'e: re:inl-, on the throne I have pre
venti, 'o however a slight degr'ee. the
sacred Unity of the Greelks and the as
sistance of some friends, I have abdi
cited the royal power.
" m his moment. my eldest son,
Prines Ge'or'ge, is your king. I .ami
Sile thr.e entire nation will rally
arolnidL him, will assist him with all
its for and at the cost of all sac
rities. :, has bteen diliciult vork.
-A rer myself. oiet, mIl ae for'
Greece -(nd I shall be still happieri
when I see my people, whom I have
,so ni -h loved. surround th ir new
king with patriotic concord and lead
the fitherland to a fresh glory and
'iMy sacrifice is slight. I amn pr1-;
pared !,) fight at the head of the army
in the interests of the country if the
GITel: governmTent antd people should
consi'lert sneh service useful to the
HalIitual Constpatieni Cured
in 1.4 to 21 lays
"LAX-FO)S WIiu PEPSIN" is a specially,
prepartcd Syrupt! Tontic-Laxative for Habitual
Constptiont. It relieves promptly but
shouid be~ takent regularly for 141 to 21 dauys
toind(uci regutlar acttiti. It Stimulates and
Regulatesi Very Pleasant to Take. 60c
.Say "Bayer" and Insist!
ias you see the name "Blayer" on
I- e or on tablet you are -not got
i he geniuine Bayer piroduct pre
t :1 1 y' j-hysiclans over wetwsy- two
Neutralgia Pain, Pain
'Accept only 'flayer" 'package which
'contains proper directions. Handy box
os of twelve tablets e04t few eents,
ggists algo sell bottles o~f 24 and
.19 Aspli1n is the tratde, 1Iark of
~yr Mantifacture of tionOsceticacid
LNTINE TO RESIGN
AFLOAT 6) HOURS
ON WRECKED PLANE
Tirilg' xperiences 114iCd by Two
lirtili Avintors vhen Airboal. (;oexs
Down fi in 111y of llenxgIl,
iondonx, Sept. 28.---"BIelow is we
Sharks ail ear the land, crocodilos.
Wo'i1d wo float near eiough to g'oupi
oi1r invorted top hamliper and signal
(ioloe'O .Alhore, Or risk wl1iming for
it? . . . Then ouri hopes were shat
x'red, for anx tideretti'rent caighlit our
Smovr ed, planeo and fitselage. :md
fa:.ter thanm .,% could nearl the land, we
wereula awy from itH. Qu'itikly it
'i'd anilt olr hopes ".ank 11* We
' : ;11 : y h h! les.; and at lie
mii r'1y of the w' ind anld hi e tid.'
The above senten'ces are takei fromt
theo lon g xxald thrilling :1arrative which
records thile terrible experielees of
Capt. Norman Alacmilhlan and Calptai
.\laillins while afloat for 60 hoirs on
I wrecked sealalle inl the -Bay of Ben
gal. They were eilgagedl iIn I round
I he-worl Il i.lit organxlized ly lie
'IS tiddenly, we noticed an altera
tion1 in thei trim of our craf(," Con
tiiiies the larrative. "Round and
C'-ind we pliliged, water. pouring over
u. hanging on too-h11 and nail, and
soaked by t lhe= repeated washl that
hioke comlipletely over Is. Evidenl t ly
we were in a tide whirl.'
'erha s tl tilt ilost illprossive thing
in tht story is Captain Mlacmillan's
(''oult of Iheiri abandonment by a la
tire bri:'.v j wIlich Pa3ssed 1 near thei
whV I h1ey w 'e al mo' Ost spent. ".\ail
lin s could hear beautiful in lst I'll ul talI
ixnuisic." wriles . em11111llan, "anid 1. tihe
soundii of thet, pipes 1iayxig laments in
1lie distaceIL-'. WO (lid not men01!tiOn) this
to each other at tile thim. We were
'ahil afraid of that. . . .
"Suddenly, we saw a sail away
down sotith. Was it coming xiil? 'es.
"A winldjnimer. Soon its yards aill
pear'od. Gradually It came alonxg.
Sa liding uxp. wxe could sec the hiII. It
was all we could do to remain upright.
"We waved otir distress flag, signall
ing, the inlerna tionial S 0 S. The brig
aS coming stralght for is. Shxe 1ust
almost in Is down. She could not
fail to see us.
"Was she changing her course?
Surely not, but she was.
"Shill tu'ned off not half a Imilo
axway, and steadily passed us within
half a mile. with two 1mn looking at
is fromt the poop.
"'God what inhumanity- Surely, it
could not be.
"Alaillinis, frai cally waving, slip
lied and fell half Overboard, cursing
at his luxrt, cursini g the brig and ier,
crew. and writhiinig.
"Standing on our rocking float, a
native brig. Twvo men on the 'poop
ran forward as she was abreast of us.
They saw is, undoubtedly, and wore
Iiossib':y terr'ifloj of ghxosts and
"Buxt, In mer~xcy, never' let themi kniow
w~hat we felt like."
The two aviators wer'e r'escxxed
some1 hoxur's later by a steam laxunch
sent out in sear'ch of them.
OXEN AIIE S(CARCE
IN TH'IE UNITI'I) STATES
Chicago, Sept. 28.-"Timnes do.
ehange," is the unlanimnous verdict
of officials of the American Electric
Railway , assocIation 'Vho searched
three months 'for a team of oxen to
be used in connection with the annual
convention hore October 2-6.
"When sonmeoxne suggested an ox
team to show the stages in the priogx'ess
of tranispox'tation everyone agreed
that finding oxen would be easy," said
Secx'etary James WV. Welsh.
"But whxen we began to look for
them we couldn't find -one. Ezra
Meeker, axn Oregon trail pioneer who
drove an ox team abouxt the countxry
in the Interest of good roads, was ap
pealed to but his team was stuffed axnd
on exhibition in Seattle, Wash.
"4We asked stockyard. officials, 'w ild
west shows and many others. Even
txxally weo heardl of one blind ox in
Phillips, Wis., and, after getting the
entir'e city interested in the search, we
located a yoke near there."
Together with thxe 'pageant shxowing
old and new types of transportation,
the convention will hear addresses
from all living former presidents of
the or'ganization, many of whom xran
horse car lines, according to iphans.
Trackless transportation, taxes and
plicl relations are other subjects In
cluded on the program.
Engraved Invitations and Cards.
AdvertIser Printing Company
nervous headache ?
Your Doctor's Collection Meth
ods are Different From Those
of Others Who Credit You
Your Doctor doesn't "collect" like other folks do . . . like
yourgrocer, or your clothier, your banker, or your newspaper,
for histance. His ieIhods of doing business are different . . .
He% devotes his entire time to serving you and his other pa
tients, and he really hasn't the time to go about among those
whom he serves and ask them for the money they owe him.
Then, too, it would be embarrassing for him to have to come
to you and ask you for the money you owe him and that you
should have paid him a good wiLe ago. It wovd be embarass
ing to him and it would also be unpleasant for you. Isn't that
Whenever you or any member of your family need YOUR
doctor, all you have to do is call him. He comes to you imme
diately, and he conies back again and again until his services
are no longer needed.
Then, when he mails you his bill for his time and trouble
and service, his bill for the good he did you and yours, he has
a right to expect that you will send him your check as prompt
ly as he answered your call.
Do you do that? If not, why not? Doesn't the prompt,
courteous treatment you get from your doctor demand that
you give his statement for services the same prompt attention?
Your doctor will be reading this today at just about the
same time you are reading it.. . . Will he think of YOU as
one of those whom he serves without a proper response when
payment day comes around?
If you owe your doctor a bill that is past due, why not wipe
the slate clean by sending him a check today?
It will make you feel better and, will, at the same time,
make your doctor feel mighty good, also.
Let's make Laurens a county in which the doctors are paid
promptly for their services.
WILL YOU NOT DO YOUR PART?