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WOMEN THE CHIEF WORKERS
In Welsh Community That Was
Founded by Flemingo, Gentle Sex
Shoulders Life's Responsibilities.
About twenty imiles up the ihnarvel
oil,; harbor of Milford, in Wales, Is a
little village tuacked away in at creek.
liere live and die a simall settlement
of people whose ancestors -vere
In the reign of IHenry II, at band of
weavers was sent over from Flanders
and installed in llaverfordwest castle.
'l'hey were engagedl to imake cloth for
the iobles of the land.
III the eastle they toiled for Inarry
years trntil at last. either tired of work
tor forgotten by their emiaoyers, they
left tIe dreary prison fortress and
siled in a mall tract of Inra ril rabout
viglt ntilles awiay.
Although m1111vany years have prIssel,
the people still keep tie cusioins of
their forefathers. The wormeri's dress
is ht a slight variation of the dress
wiori by tIhe Welsir Irn the oldern days.
The women do all the impiprtant
work,. It is no utusiual thing to see
the wonren irn the courtyard (if their
vilings prelaring the .ulru (it mixture
of chiy Iand coal Ist-ol for furet inl l'em
brokeshire and th tina lounging
.rinIIst tht wall of the house.
i ill tinrgs. tie vorrani sholuilers
the responlsibritIlities ofo ile. Befotre tIhe
rrurrirage, ti- bride. I-t-be prea'lres for
tIIr strugghof l ivig. IIer trade ala'
taer ls upon(ii the possessia rrn of a s1111111
ir\ wing ainntI.
TI g-It Ifogie tIer surtlir-iaenIt imonarey to
buy mIfw, she b)ro'ws iIIrny INasIs of
baeer.All ter fa'rienl. ar invitiil to
tier' III rin k Ia iji th ie Ihla r. frl whil
they Jlly. The stittillbter i11. titterl,
the arr I a n tiy bout: WnIIIr
the heer hs saa1l iihe 1i:1t 1 ifOt
aari ilme weddin feast is preiatred.
'T'hn rais tIl- hal a Ird daily ril
frII i girl. I'vry inoiarrig she Iaoas
oUt in Ithe bta and14 ratuar'rs with ta
laa:Irl oif shriilips r1ta eaiIkleis.
'fise ara tu inato pl:riiiers whieh
areI sppI Ilhoad n hle4 shleis Of a1 donkey.
II alti-r Ia in ier ir ierlr hael' :ti
a sinull iasket ont hir1ter arin she trirdiges
int lth nor st t own. where she
hawiks lier wares fron diior to door.
Ilow the husbaind sitds his ay is
secret history: It is hopid that likei a
diutifil rir1,r1 he prepatres the flinr
foar hits t iredI wI fe. lieriias tie vege
tables un a liec' of bataril. whiehl
coinplet the evening rietil. ire tire
r (esut of his day's woirk.-iluffalo 1'0x
Arnold W. iirunner, fire New York
aretbil - it who reI centlIIy deilined 1 $20,
0If0 sahrry from lihe li'ensy lva a ia gov
ernrmritent betatiso lie tho u11ght1r hiself
sitliienitly well pal for his work al
ready, said tat at dinner in Illiladel
"Sone people are puizzled y my Ic
tior. Well, sich people, when it cuietes
Ito goverinmeit jobs, dn't krnow tire
iieaniing arf the worlI 'hoanesty.' Speak
ing atyrrologically they arrv ais imulch
at sea as tile cilubta steward.
"An eltderly cluhi iman, iflter at long
sojiurn ini the Oriernt, sai hi I s first
visit to the ('lilt:
" 'Vhere's Abrahira, ity old waiter?
Not lefiictt, I hope?'
"'That's what hll's dione, sir-,' said
the cilb steward furiously. 'with every
blessed Itirng he could lay iis hands
Valuable to Mariners.
Jn a r'e'enit spreich 'in Newv York
Signri' Mr'onri, thle rmain who tlr'st
mai~di wvirettss a'ararurrun'ationm poi-rS
le, riani aa'd fliat hei las worked outf
a rimethitid of ir'ectinrg 'rdito wiaves irn
sI tad of' permaritfting 1themir to sa'ttefr
biradtcast. lit' aloes it lby rmeanis oaf
whti hein i-al I" 'reflectorns,'' tht con-'
st r'iiutio aof whichr hi' id narot ('letar'ly
ex platin. Iii e bleves tiaaIt tha' inven
tlin wiltlibe vtialalte riot raily Ira seril
hng mnessarges ini i single alir'eionir but
ir ('ntraollinrg messaiges itutt ar'e now
sent out ta seaf'irain stat ions Oin the
shore, so tiaat shrips ('art adeterriane
theitr eixact distiace t'r'aar land.
A youing nirrnr raet Iris pareftty girl
cousin tire uthter <hnty f'r tihe first timie,
~and wars tff r'act it by hier.
"J b~et you a dimre,"' he sarid, ''that I
c'an kIss yiai ithout thinli~g your."'
'"Of couatrse' you~ c'an't'' r'eplied thre
"Well,~ wvIll you inke the het oni?"
tasked the ofthem'.
"Y-ye's," si thelar girl diaounsty.
J Ier coursinr thereupon kissed her.
"'Oh, burt youi dhrt teaurch ra!"' ex
claImed the girl.
"I1 know I dlid," repiied thre young
man, with a grIn. "aind Irere's your
4Whrere will pioor Mrs. Gabblns go
now thait both tier idatughters are mar
ried tad lIvIng in dltifferent citIes.''
"Well, onie son-'in-law wouild likec to
have tier go to Sprirngileld andt tihe
ot~her to Br'ooklyn."
"Whatj dutiful sorns-in-atw l"
"Not at all. You see, its the one
Ina Br'ooklyn who wvihes she'd go to
~prinfield and thre one in Springfild
V ho wishes she'dI go to Brooklyn."
Brlght-Better comre over to tire
club tonIght,; we tr'e going to have a
foreign lecturer to speak te us, and a
Green- Sure, I'll ,come'; but .what
kInd of a drink is.Slav?
She Keeps it There!
aa~ime~ 'wMity t fo no man"--bitt
hangs arotmd tihe corner a bit for the
averftg wntunn tira
BIRDS AND CAT SPLIT HOUSE
Hitherto Bosom Friends Proclain
Feud at a Time When Only Kind
liest Feeling Should Prevail.
There Is a feud still only a few
weeks old, out lit one of the Westches
ter towns thiat promises to develop in
to at vendetta as intense and deadly
its anything that Biyathitt county ever
I)roduced. The pity of the feud Is
thal no one would ever havo predleted
It; no one took steps to forestall it.
The Blxbys and the Judds have been
teighbors for more than six months
Ind until recently relations had been
triendly between the two 'aUilies.
Bixby and iudd come out from tie
:lty on the same train three or four
ilghts a week and until last week took
part ill the best gamiae of pitch in the
'omnutat 'ers' league. MArs. Bixby and
Mrs. .11itld were neighborly about sula
:hings as a little vinegar or enough
live oil fior a Frenth dressing.
Bait that is all over tiow. Bixby aInd
ludd pass eatch other with laboriously
tchieved unconcern. There are no
nore informial visits froma house tol
louse. The ilixbys are talking sert
tusly about selling their house, even
it a siacritice, that they iaty get Into
I more, contenial atimosphere. The
Iludds aIre letting it he known that the
ieiglthnrhoodata Is in some Ways Aa un
Love of attitre really started it all.
lhe lixbys were uinaware of tile fact
hat rs. .1tilu was a bird Itover. It
S not always asy to ideiti f y at pr
essiobia rd laoiver. Very ofteni thy
Iv-- every lin Ileat I ion of lbing not et
aasnsa. It is tily whena IIte aitmliuall
anigration starts that the hiral lovers
:ve themelves away.
That was whel airs. .14l d rev 'd tI
ter truta thmraiter. As ston as the'
irst rahins apapeared in tile naeighbor
atttl she began to take tle troibl oft
he birds tat heart. it was a haige tr
lt'r' to worry abouta11t all the IliraIs in
own1 bait Al rs. .1 il d wis onsalent its.
Ther* was Felix, fortn list ance. el ix
s the liixby tat, a great tawnly tat.
ighly ade'orative but not partiularly
-spaetalle, and not fattililar entoa.h
vith bird ltore t) knowV that h
<houlhin't caitl robtins. lie had been
:loing it for a long timie; lie ti it one
arighkt mornn g oi the litwi In front
At' le .111u14i house.
Mrs. .1tudil wet to the telephone.
he called Mirs. Bixby. There were a
Lew renarks, progressively ley. A
'Om1plet esilence. The feud began.
Felix, however, merely stat it tile
itn and cleanted up after his ieal.
Life on Mars?
Mfairs. out nearest neiglthbor, will be
at the nearest possible point t) Its
35,),001t)0 miles-in 1924; but this
year it got within 42,.(00.000 miles of
us on June 18. and tile astronotmers of
lie wvorld eagerly trained their tel
escopes upon it. They did not discover
imuchi that they dtid not know before.
'IThey discerned miassles of glistening
wIie at the poles, wlleh iost af 0thet
think ar coiipotd of snow and Ice,
though somie of then consider tile
pateis t) h(% at deptoasit of crystallizai
ari'bolni'-aild gas. 'ley also saw
treats of green. while, say one author
Ity, may e vegeittation or may he seas.
''le saine athority adds that the at
imosphere atplars to be so thin that
i'ling heings, if tihey exist on Mars,
raust he quie unlike ainything that we
know oan eath.-Youth's omaa nlon.
The \Aust riatn govea'nment arecently
)ffeedt a'acoltectain of tapestries, itf'
ty Goblelnsa ats s~cui 'ty ot' an Amterl
2nn loant of $15,000,000O. Gobeln tap
estiis, lie moust valuiatble', ar'e still
beIng muade in Pais, says the Mt'n
Sixty m'tiaster wea vers arae empjloayetd
tat the GlobelIn loomiis, whecre in the
days tif 1,tuis' XIV 300l worked on
tap~estries foar the Sun King. The
buildalig is on the site of thte medieval
flye works of Phtilbert and JTean Glo
TapesCties0 tire now 'v'oven for
'rrenchi public buildings. Pieces t'hat
sol ftar $ l00i a century ago ;lbring
A Guilty Conscience.
"The spit-it tat :auir departedl wife
would like to sp~eak to you,"t said the
"You needn't baother abtout brInging
us face to face, maa'am," replied the
client, in sonie trepidation. "Just say
I'm well and I hope she's the same.
You miught tadd that I miss her some
"I'll1 deliver your message."
"Tfhanks, mna'am. And If you don't
mind, I'll just pay the fee and be on
my way. Miaggie's been tdead two
years andi during that time I'm afraid
I've done things site wouldn't approve
italians Are Exploiting India.
The Italians are looking to India
for a possihle field of trade expansiop.
Ther'e have baeen recently established
In that couantry six schtolatrships open
for young men of -good commtereil
preparation to be sent for a year's ex
perience on the staff of business Arms
already established In India.
Crawford-The kailser is said toI
have received a million for 1hi8 bookI
Crabshaw-No wonder he stopped
sawving wood and saying nothIng.
New York Stan.
Free to Brag of It.
Air, Blucks-Yes, I've. had. a. rather
prosperolls career. putrinug the war
I made my' money .out of lead.
."hMr. Fewrox-Gee I And got -away
with It I Most tuel get toelied tip er
salakiang lead' dollars.
glistens in the far east, the -moon hi
fallacious figures, when the guns fr
on high prices. Old Gibraltar is no
Today KOLLINS offers Hats, Caps
When way over inl old EniglanIid more
than a h11 dred years ago 'lr. Thomas Iln
ket built the first blalket. he had Ito idea
how the blanket businiess could be iiprov
ed both ini quality aid price. In those
Ilas Is blankets sold for near 'lY t wenty
Today you canli buy atClIlN ~C
PI AlWI'lEN'T STORE Cottol Iflankets:
ext ra large size 66 bhY 80 at. $1.98 per pair.
Extra heavy large 'l-lankets 72 by 80 at
t 1.98. Ia by lIlanikets., small size. 25v. Cot
Imn lllankets. size 55 by 72 at 95c. Cottoi
-I'lankets 6t0 6by 72 at $1.25. Khaki 'eolored
W\ool lIlankets, have not been iused. at
$2.95. Large Wool 'Ilankets. 'olor grey,
size 6i bY 81) at $1.95. liarge \\'o()l lt
kets inl plaids. sive (;; by 81) at $:95. \\'Iol
1 liankl-Is. blin-e ln Pl' ids. at :. li et tr
quaility- W iwl 1 lanlkets, lee 1quart4 i- and
twtelve <inarter at $65.45 a111d ?!9.95.
lys' lilue Corthiiroy Rits, as:1) to 7,
at $1.95. i lIoys' lIrownii Corduirov Suits.
3 : to . it !$1.95. lBoys' (r'ei ('ordu
r'oy Sitits at $1.95. Ioys' Khaki knee Pants
Suits. sizeS up to 12. at $1.98. Boys' heavy
wilter we'igZht all wool Su'its il brown awl
all tol ts. t t size 12. at $4.95. Te*av v
u'E' iht all wool wliter suils, goo(d (ialitY,
sizes 12 to 18, at $5.95. Illte 'Serge Suits
fir bovs with helt at $7.45. IExtra <piualit Y
\'ool Suits assorted olo1. inl Sizes 18. 1)
ald 20, ithe $12.00 kind f'or olyv $8.95.
M.\ s extria l. heavy inter wighl t suits for
$!).95. I (e- t - u 111 tit s or III(e in I r'v adi,
in-own sipipes,5 sizes lulp to 44, ait $14-.9.
'\ *' dha-k Pants with stripes, all sizes at
$1.15. .\in' e.\ ira heavy winter wveight
v.iool Pants itn !grey' mit black stripes at
$1.95. .\lln's IDr'e's Pants ini strips andi
assoritedg t'olors at $2.25. IExtra <ptialit y
llen's I line Serge Sit s at $ 14.95. .\l enl's
Khak i ('olored( P ants at 95.', better grade
t\g-en's Khaki Pant~s at $1.1)0. Aleni's soft
all-woofl'i Pats, assorte c'l olors at $2.50.
E~xtra quiality Pants in all colors at $:1.45
WATUI 1 YO01lI STE P
Th'Iie pathsli ofI C xtrav~aganuee lead to1 the
prlecip~)ic.e of: bankriupt ry, wa tieh. you miight
As one eoiileinnle(I to leap aI l'precijep
w ho sees beftore hiis eyes thle d1eptli below
st ops short, amlil looks a bout for soime kind
shru tot brI0 )eak his fSearfu fitI(all.
If' you eath on 43 andc hol to the shirtbs
i'alled f)ennties thle dlollatrs will take ('nre( of
ltemselves. K ultiv~a t te hab4 I 1i t (of buy Viing
f.1r eash anid totrget iiot that KOlal-INMS is
int proper t' posi ti gin1 ti save you .mJtone (y on1
Next to God)IineCss is ('leanIineC.ss. IEvery..
one should at least he eleanly whlenm CO'b
IdNSI DEPA RT' I Al I' NTO( RE sells P ahnii
oliive Soa p 6i .ea'kes or 49e, and~ giv'es y'ou
one(, tmakinig 7 for 49)e.
Win33e of' Cariduii, per' 'hot tie 75'e. Islaek
Dauugh t 17 1-2c.
I mbrellas, with assorted coloral rings in
handle at 98c.
Lad(ies hose at 5e.
School TPalets at 4c'.
Follow the crowds and you
called Gibraltar, there stands betwi
des and stars vanish-.-fade into insign
Dm the old fort located on the heights
better equipped for battle than is C
and Clothing fully one fourth less tha
IN T1lE 4K"Y
ite siun that gristens is iio brighuter t han the
pretty trimmings oil niew 14la11 Styles in La
iies lats. ThItenl too we have Chilren's
Pelt I lats iin brigh olors alnd (hildreii's
Ilats I; -t 9t-, A - ;and1( 85(.. ladies' l F It
Sport [Hats at 98e.
AT'1 l' W I Tl',8 DA N('IC
Tao i0luaitr wore IT Scot ci plaid
IInnet. 'but the all-wool Tan O'Shanter
Caps for yonlig ldies which we sell f'ori
otti y e dir bette r stylys andI morte appro
prita1t e. Bleautiful shaides of 0 1 ie an id
Green -Fur Tams for 98e and $1.25.
Men's and o'lovs' Caps at 25,, :5(,. -5r,
49e, ;!)e an id 75 . l evn's ('a ps at )5(-. 75e,
30c and 45c.
ONCE UPON A TIME
an old farmer said to the ligihtning ro1l
agent: "We have been hothered with cit
worms, Iboll weevils 'tater ' .bugs all son
muer, and now t'he humtibugs have coinunene
ed oil uts. From the corn fields and tile
hedges sing the bugs and drone the beetles.
Longr an- ceaseless ar-e t heir sonnets. fare
Well songs to fields and flowers. Soon olt l1
Ieed while you are ga theringr, heavy shoes
for your pr~otectionu, aI forget nlot ('OL
bINS selIs 'em and the kim-d to keep out
wa t er. tien's heavy Ia shes, all solid
leater, sizes 6 to 11, at $1.8, $2.25. $2.65.
$2.95. $3.75 an d $3.98.
That dollar you foolishly spent for joy
riding is a lost frieid. , gone foIrev er; the
dollr you save is a workin, partner that
draws interest while you sleep. I walt you
to know that K()ll ANM is in proper posi
tion to save you molney. We bnly ,ini 'uan
tities d'iruect IfIr'om mait nu faetii rers. and for
en1hi, and ca give you the .benefit we de
riv etrom cash d.1iscoitunts.
No 1permianuent leasutre ini tool ish'ly
Alrt. Burnt s sid: That )pleastutres arc l ike
popp~lies sprIead~ ; yotu seize the flower iit 's
bloom11 is shed ; or like the snow falls in
the river a mnomenit white, theun gone for
ever ; or like the rain-bow's lovely formi that
vaniishethI ami'd t'he storm. No permanent
p1leasure't ini fooliishly spending money.
Mlen 's Hats a,t 75r, 98e, $1.25, $1.45,
$1.75. $1.98 and $2.45..
Meni's Furi Hats, all sizes, $1.25. 'Men's
extra quality Fur hats, worth $3.00, at
Wool Serge 40 inches wide, brown, navy,
green, m aroon atd( black 49e per yard(.
Wool Serge, better quality, all colors 6i9c,
75e., 85e, 95c $1.25 and $1.95. All Wool
Serge, sponWCed and shunk at 95e, $1.23,
All Wool Frenc-h -Serge, 40 'in'ches wide;
$1 .25. Broadlelotht, all wool, 56 inchea
wid1e, black, blue, grey and 'khaki, 85c p~er
'Men's Coat *Mweaters, all sizes, blue,
gray and~ briown at 98e. Men 's wool
S wea ter's $2.63. Laidjes' wool 'Sweat ers
$1 .95, $3.45 an'd .$3.9a. Children 's Sweat
eu's 75e .85% -and 98e. Children 's wool
Sweaters $1.85, $1.95. $2.45 atnd $2.95.
Children's .wool. Sport hIose at 39e. La
(lies' wool Hose 50c and 691c. 'Men 's wool
Hose 25e and 309.
We want a chance to show you outr lat
est arrivala in Misses and Ladies' Shoes,
applropriate for'the season.
will land on the heights of Main stre
en3 you and high pices CQI..LINSM
ificance like the frantic fellows and
of Laurens' Main street open fire
OLLINS' DEPARTMENT STORE
n you can buy elsewhere.
SA, ies' Shoes at $1.50. ILadies' high top
lhress Sho's at $1.98, $2.25. $2.45, $2.75,
52.95, $3.45. *3.95 an( $4.95. len's Dressi
Shoes at $2.50. $2.95, $3.75, $3.95 and
$4.95. Men's Work Shoes at *1.98, $2.65,
$2.95, $3.15, $3.95, and $4.95.
Boys' Work /Shoes, sizes 2 1-2 to 6. at
$1.98. $2.65 and $2.95.. Youth's Shoes,
siz2 1 to 2, at $1.65, $1.98. $2.45. $2.75
mad $2.85. lit tle Gents'. sze. s 1) to 1:3 1-2,
at&$1.75' and $1.95. thild's Shoes, sizes
8 1-2 to 11 1-2, at $1.75 and $1.98. Misses'
Shoes, sizes 12 1-2 to 2, at $1.65 and $1.98.
11ni l'igh Top lav'e Boots at $5.85. .La
dies' Work ghoes at $1.98, $2.25, $2.45,
$2.65, $2.75. *2.95 and$ 3.25. Ladies' Bed
room1 S)lpperS at h69 and 95e.
r. O 'Shanter's favorite wore a gown
that Burns descibed as b)eing in longitude
a little scanty, but the Driesses at COIANS
are correct ini 1o.gitude, eorr'et -ini lati
tude and( pr1ice not .niuchi over half.
Ladies' wool serge Dresses $3.95; andi
better quality wool serge Dresses,- braid
trimmed, wit'hu latest ornaments at $8.95.
Tricotine Dresses, good qjuallity at $7.95,
and extra good quality Tfricotine and
Serge Dresses, app'ropriately tr~imlmed at
$14.95. -Broeaded Silk Dresses, gold braid
trimagning, extra good 'quality, .for $14.95.
-Bloomer Dresses for echildren, made of
good quality Gingham at 98c. Bungalow
Aprons, extra quality at 75e.
Ladies' tCoat M'uits, er1reet styles, in
navy, 'b)rown andI lacfk, ser'ges anid tricotine,
at under piiees.
.YOU 'LL FORQOri
high pr'i'ee Kottoni wheun yon see K(OIIINS'
lowv Igures on 'Cotton Blankets. Extra
large size 'Blankets 72x80 at $1.98. Blan
kets 55x72 at $1.65. Blankets 60x72 at
$1.25, Cotton IBlankets r5x72 at 98c. Crib
Blankets for babies 25c. All, wool Blan
kets at $2,95. 66x80 plaid .Blankets at
$3.95. 66x80 'Plaid 'Blankets at $'6.45; and
70x80 at $9.95.,
et where like that old English Fort,