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The Laurens advertiser. (Laurens, S.C.) 1885-1973, October 18, 1922, Image 1

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VOLUJME XXXVIIlL LAURENS, SOUTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1922.NUBR1
R[GM[[SF1t[[
B[OR[. TRKS
TUlRKS WILL FIND TIURACE AL
MOST UNINlIA'liIE) ON THEIRI
ARRIVAL, JUIOING -FIOM EXO
DUS OF PEOPLE. RlEFUt1EES IN
E X'IMIDtE MISEltY.
Adrianople, Oct. 17.,-Thirty thous
and Greeks and Armenians have pass
ed from this city to the west since Sat
urday, and the road between here and
the Maritza river is an unbroken 'line
of men, women and children with ox
carts, cattle and camels.
Through a steady downpour of rahr
,they are going doggedly toward their
unknown destinations, driven forward
by the nameless fear--which has grip
ped the. whole poculace of eastern
Thrace since the government's bulle
tins were posted on Saturday an
nouncing the terms of tie Mudania ar
mistice, which provide for occupation
of the province by the Turks withTh
15 days.
The members of the Allied misfls
.stationed here declare the cxtent -of
the refugee exodus indicates that the
Turks upon their entry will -find east
ern Thrace almost uninhabitegl.
The procession has been orderly,
but the misery of the refugees is al
ready extreme, anad pneumonia will
claim many victims if tlie present in
clement weather continues. The Am
erican in charge of the little .Near
East relief soup kitchen at the rail:
way junction on the o:)poslte side of
the' Maritza declared:
"In all my experience I never iiag
ined such a pitiable sight as the march
from Adrianopld in the driving rain.
Every refugee arrives soaked to skin,
with a wagon load of bedding floating
in water."
Perhaps' never in the 1800 years of
its stormy history, not even in the days
of the late Balkan wars, has Adrian
oplc witnessed such scenes.
When, on Saturday, the Greek civil
authorities attempted to reassure the
people by stating that the Turkish
gendarjmerie would not arrive for ,15
(lays, the Christian inhabitants simply
refused to believe them. Nearly every
Christian family in Adrianoplo/gather
ed u,p all they could carry, either on
their 'backs or on ox carts and as soon
as possible were off.
Meanwhile from the country-side a
similar exodus is under way and every
road leading to the Maritza is jammed
with humanity, cattle and wagons,
This whole flood converges upon a
single road as it approaches the Kar
agatch bridge across the Maritza. The
refugees believe that if they can reac
Karagatch they will be safe from the
Turks. This small village, which if
just across the boundary, will be i
neutral territory until the peace con
ference decides its fate.
A Reserted City
Meanwhile, Adrianople has taken or
the appearanice of a deserted city
with the shops and houses closedl
The 'Greek 4nd Armenian priests re
main and 'are doing conspicuoun
work in assisting the fleeing inhab.
itakts.
Two troop.traitis 'leave daily fo)
westerrt Thitace and there is no miore
,talk of resistance amonig the soldiers
although they 'boast they could hav<
held up the Turks at ~Chiatalja wit]
three divisions and declare they ar'
only leaving becaghfe ordered to di
so by the Allies. The first Frenchi de
tachmnents of tihe Allied troops of c
cupationi ai'rived yesterday. 1i~xpres
afons of regret are heard that th
10nglish are not comning t(# Adrianc
'1)1e, hiaving been assigned to'1odost<
SUPPOWTS TJUd A14800iATNON
Mr. Clag'ence Clulgpan in~ces, F
Seles With Co'opeit!Ye Assoe1atie
/ agentdho has .recdntly (ben qppeln1
~ed reciver here f't .theeSoih 'frt
lina Cotton Growe'rs Co-dpelatil .i
~oiation, state$ thafLthe la i
'amount- shipped fro!)A/his ,fyltag Wi
Iiade by Sir. Clarence Cua j1dhat1
whobas ent, 140 bales and h~s tuo'
cotn that Will' be senti in the e
WATTS MIILS FAIl
ON THIS WEEK
Annual Community Fair to be held qt.
Watt'Millls Fridaya and Saturdany
of This Week.
The annual' Watts Mills Community
Fair is to be held Friday and Satur
day of this week, having b.en post
poned from last week in order to
make a .better presentation of ex
-hibits. The ,:)eople of the community
are taking a great deal of interest in
the fair this year and the exhibits
promise .to be better and more numer
ous than ever .before. Speeial prizes
have been offered by the mill cdrpora
tion in six departments, as follows:
Household Products, Plain Sewing
&d Fqncy Work, Flowers, Cooked Ar
ticles, Garden 'Products and Relics
and tCurios. In addition to exhibits
in these departments groiM> exhibits
will be made by the Mothers' Club,
Mill Girls' Club, Little Girls' 'Sewing
and Canning Club, School and Kinder
garten Work,/Goods Made 'by Watts
Mills and Cotton Used by Watts Mills.
The fair is given under the general
supervision of Miss Bettie Richards,
welfare worker, assisted -by the teach
ers of the school and other people of
the community.
The following committees have been
working on the decorations and, ar
rangements:
Lucas Ave. (uMiaer)-Mrs. -John
Martin, Mrs. 'Hazel, Misses Kathleen
Sandrs and ISy-ble Brown.
Lucas Ace. (lower)-Mirs. -Rohei'ts,
Mrs. Jack Cothran, 'Mrs.'Jessee, .liss
es Gladys Taylor, Sarah Roberts,
Juanita Harris, Ada Sims.
Smythe St.-Mrs. 13. Kirby, Mrs.
.lames fBoyter, Miss .Lu:ce Wilson; Mrs.
Luther Patton.
Copeland St.-Mrs. Bean, Mrs. Law
rence Riddle, Mistaes Annie 'Donnan,
Allie VMae McDowell.
.Hammett St.-Mrs. Taylor, Mrs.
Cage 'Villiams, Misses Veda Taylor,
Ethel Sl1ins. . .
Beattie St.-Mrs. Pearson, Misses
Bobbie Mills, Alleen Gwinn.
Wallace St.-Mrs. - Weks, Misses
Orelle Pearce, Gladys Townsell, Min
nie Lee Golden.
Sirrine St.-Mrs. -Pulley, Misses
Guy Nell Waldrop, Odelle Bobo.
Simmons -St.-Mrs. Kennedy, Misses
Maud Cox, lEmmie Jennings.
'Swygert Ave.-Mrs. -H. N. tSmith.
Stevens St--Mra. Simpson Adams,
,irs. Jim Crow, Miss Willie Fay Tay
lor.
Wright St.-Mrs. Rickman, Misses
Rnette Meeherson, Katherine Burns.
The fair has always attracted a
large number of people from 'outside
the mill community and this year is
not expected to be fin exception. The
public generally is invited to attend
The .Watts Mills concert band will
furnish music for the occasion.
TO STAGE MINSTREL
Winthrop iDagheras to Give Minstrel
October 81 aid November 1.
The -Winthrop 'Daughters will stage
a, t~wo hour minstrel show Octobe' 31
and, 'November 1, having engaged
'Deep C." Green, a (mnstrel man of
Smany years experemice -to. direct the
production. The minstrel first -part
- which will teem with local hits, snap
rpy and ump to'the mintite song hits,and
Sdances,~ will have one novel feature
which will outshine all others, eight
Sgirls ini blackface, real singers And
Scomimediennes. The second part of
~the show will consist of "Tpie Con
SscripLtionists," one "of the, funniest
blackface military :acts ever deen ; in
-tWe South, and "Mrs, e lack's PJik
-Tea", a comnedy playlet of darlktognm
,social life emnploying top lAdieskil;is
black. 1Tehearsals for. the prioduction
will start Friday, October ,20th.
Ti Address Spar~tan M'eetip
aenator 'N. B. 'Dial 'will, ro1 pp ts
II Spartanburg F'riday' to -atteHd a, mept
n~ ing pf the F'orum,'a civic organizatlor
1, of that city, whvere 'e ha been in
6. vited to make an addregse Aln. Pip
m- has net-announ'ced All. subept#s'et
~but will go doulbt' silealk 'on 11
it questionls. HO will be, introdued 'b
is I1r. 'U. 4.' nyder, president .of 'Wot
,ford 100lego - -
Boosteu ~top liere -
e~~ns was 4visit9~ Met4hursda
i y tol nnu' o rt~t~ ~uiP]$
is int rso* thW (i rnt t I avdid 't
to lhe la e da to
~'01%3 ftnPtoboplYtjMW~ 'da y.toh
PLOW UP COT
Early destruction of cotton
tical and effective means of figh
season has caused the cotton to <
and if every farmer will pick I
anl avail himself of this oppo
early. a decisive victory will b<
in 1923.
It is safe to say if ""ery fil
thoroughly and entirely destro.
of October, very little damage
weevil next year.
Cotton constitutes the only
lives. If this food is dIestroyer
either starve, fly away, or go int
they have only a slight' chance
Tests with large numbers
exception of the hibernating pe
10 (lays without food. Theref
are completely destroyed 15 to
hibernation, plractically1 all the
this is done t:he greater the 'rest]
The most effective method
plow them under. conpletely co
the ground is too haIr'd to turn
can sometimes be plowed up wN
mowing machine.
As far as fighting the b11
pected or gotten by destroying
Under no circumstances si
the plant food lost in this opera
before frost. When the stalk
they will not furnish any food
and plant food :will be a total I
It will probably be imposs
unnity 1o -destroy all its stalk
the ind'ividual farmer from to
before frost, as weevil; usually
last feeding place, and in turf
near there util the migratory
C. L.
MISS JANIE NABEIIS DEAD
Died at Laurens Hospital Early Tues
day Morning. Funeral Yesterday
Afternoon.
:Miss Janie ,Nabers, daughter of -Mrs.
Mary Fleming 'Nabers and the late J.
L. Nabers, died at the Laurens Hos
pital early yesterday morning after an
illness of several .weeks. She had been
critically ill for several days follow
ing an operation for goitre which had
been performed in the hope of sav
ing her life, but the malady was of
such a nature that medical means ,were
of no avail in fighting its ravages.
The funeral services we'ie held at
the house on Gordon street yesterday
afternoon at four-thirty o'clock and in
terment took place in Laurens ceme
tery immediately afterward. The ser
vices were conducted by her pastor,
Rev. I. 'N. Kennedy, of Ora, who serves
the A. R. 'P. Church here, of which
she was a devoted mumber.
Besides her mother the deceased is
survived by two brqthers, Laurens F.
and Joe H. Nabers, and three sisters,
Mises Mattie and 4Liela Nabers and
Mrs. E. V. Ferguson.
The deceased was foi many years' a
saleslady at the Minter Company stor
and Jfad -many friends throughout the
count'y who wvill 'be sorry' to learn of
her death.
HKERO OF GRAY PASSES
John M. SullIvan DIed at Confederate
Homec Last Tuesday Mornlig and
Burled Here Same Afte'rnoohu.
John M. -Sullivan, gallant Confeder
ate veteran and a member of a uirom
inent Laurens fafniy, died last Tuies
day morning ,ht 3:15 o'clocl< at thi
Confederate Soldiers 'Home in Colunm
bia. He wvas eighty-thnree years old
and' had .been paralyzed for several
years.
IMr. Sullivan :was a'mernbr of Coin
pany A, Third g9outhu Larolina Volun
teers, having enter'ed th'e nrmy at the
beginning of the war. 'Hoe, won a lieut
I enancy in his company and' was l
brave, ~adcr, nuch' . beloved by hil
nien.. Af-ter .the war ho took a proii
sient 'part in therreconstruction of hi
atot, ,being always -on hand at th
odfl.gif dutg.
Whon he enltered'theO home in 191l0
i'~.Suliva'n was ~paralyzed, and dur
~g .the"last tvro years, he s~eldom lof
his 'bed .Through alt his suffering hu
was'.c lerful and uncomplaining.
'He is 'surviv~id .bf- two brothers, Ad
.disaon an4HeA'litt 0ullivant 'aid a sie
SterMia Mary Sullivsflk He'iwas a so
Sof Ohyvte I'inck!iey Otivandt prom
Snent if~or 6f tis city.
,Th9 b~ddsis broutghtfrem Colurn
bla sieqday atteknoonl auf the inte:
"P*M O~k4Ai~lT T
'TON STALKS
stalks is one of the most. prac
ing the hboll weevil. 'l'he/i'rv
)pen unstially early this year,
he cotton as soon as it opens
rtinity to destroy the stalks
scored over the bll weevils
'filer inl Laurens county would
all (tton stalks by the 15thi
would be done by the boll
food upon .which the weevil
I early in the fall, they must
o winter quarter's so weak that
of surviving the wNiter
>f weevils show that, with the I
riod, they can live only about I
ore it is evident if all stalks
20 days before they go into
veevils will starve. The earlier
Its obtained .will be.
of destroying the stalks is to
yering the entire plant. When
with/a turn i low' the stalks
ith a scooter. or .be cut with a
I weevil no results cili be ex
tlie stalks after frost.
Mould the stalks be burned as
tioni would pay for the turning
4 become (1ry-' enough to hi I'n
for the weev-ils and the time
Oss.
i le to get anly one entire eomii
s. Yet this shouldI not retard
riing hi. lnder or destroyin g
go into liberlnlation near their
1, begin to feed in the spring.
period.
\TAUGIIAN, County Agent.
TENNIS TOURN El STlARTS
'T'hree Fast Contests in Singles Played
at Country ('lab Yesterday After.
110011.
In p4)ite of the rather soggy courts
three fast contests in men's singles of
the tennis tournament were played at
the Bois-Terre country club yesterday
afternoon. Earlier in the day it ap
peared that wet weather would pre
vent the players from using the courts,
but the tiny peel of sun in the milddlc
of the day served to harden the court.
sufficiently to make play possible.
Winners in yetserday's contests
were .R. R. Nickels, of Laurens, ant
J. F. Jacobs, Jr', and T. D. Jacobs, of
Clinton. R. R. Nickels defeated W
P. Jacobs, of Clinton, in the first con
test of the tournament. The first se
resulted In a score of 6-3 in favor o
Nickels. The second set went int<
love games and finaally resulted 11
to-8 in favor of Nickels, eliminatini
Jacobs from the singles and carryin
Nickels into today's contests.
J. F. Jacob, Jr., defeated J. 'F
Blackmon by scores 6-0, 6-1 and 6-1
Although these games appear fror
the scores to have (been one-sided
Blackmon showed a fine line of ten
nls andl ,rushed hIs opponent .hardi
nearl'y ever'y game.
Thle last contcst of the afternoo
was betwei'en . D). Jacobs and Joh
Spratt, of Clinton. Spratt lead o
witth a victory of 6-3 in the 'first so
but Jacobs 'steadied himself in al
phfases of the game In the two follow~
ing sets and won out 6-0 and 6-2. .
The contests in sIngles wIll be'rt
suimed at' 2 o'clock this afternoon ant
will continue until the 'finals whic
will probably be0 played Friday. 0
account of defauilts of several player
the tournamlent dill hardly last a
long as at first expected.'
'l'he contests in doubles willl begi
npext Tuesday aftornoon/at 2 o'choc1
The doiubles games in all probahilit
will prove the more exciting of tI1
two classes.
* .To Eree Xcew Manse
- ,' At a congregational nineting at ti
SFirst Presbytei'ian . Church -Stinda
.the congregatIon endorsed the recon
mendation of the deacons that a ne
'manse 'be built. Tihe matter wvt
'turned back to the deaconill to ma]
~final arrangements, the congregatic
B deciding, on a~ few of the fundament
plans, It was decided thgit the-:buit
lng .be of, brick veneer with- a slA
roof, tihe' cost tentatively placed'
'fi$0,0 .o~The 'house will be ebuilt<
Ite ch'urch uproperty, :adJhoceg to $1
church facing 'Main street. t'he Ac
cons plan to lhave 'the building 'cor
snence at once.
-' sA 'tes" Estrb ar
FOR[IGN SHIPPRS
FIGHT LIQUOR [4W
A' IOIINEYS FOR SHIP OWNERS
DECLARE TI'AT. FOREIGN SHIPS
NOT WITHIIN EXPRtESS INIlit
'TIONS 1 TIIE PiOHlIBITION
AMElNI)lEN''.
New York, Oct. 17. Whether the
mere presence of liquor in sea stores
on foreign vessels comes within the
scope of the 18th amendment, and the
national prohibition acts is the real is
Su In . Attorney General Daugherty's
dry she ruling, said Van Vechten
Veeder, 4: unel for the -White Star
line, in arguments today before Fed
eral Judge l1Uland asa to the validity of
the ruling.
Mr. Veeder declared that foreign
vessels had been allowed to carry
liquor in their sea stores ever since
prohibition became effective and this
right Was not <questioned unil Octo
ber 6, when the Daugherty opinion
was promulgated.
Mr. Veder was the first of a nun
her of lawyers for American and for
eign ships to present arguments be
fore .ludge I land on the hearing of
temporary injtntions, restrailing the
1 en0fremcinent authorities from pllttin g
in effect the ruling forbidding all
ships, leaving Iport after October 21,
to carry liqiuor under seal to or froni
A mierican ports.
Mr. Veeder aasserted the rights of
foreign vessels in respect to carrying
liiquor wer,' not tiuestioned until It
becalne desirable "on the grounds of
expediency,."
Ilie said the <tluestion of liquor on
government owned vessesl of the
Unitgd States was raised when it was
pointed out that to remove liquor from
them would result. in unfair competi
(1 tion with foreign craft.
Foreign vessels are not within anay
of tile express prohibitions of the pro
hibition amendment, Mr. Veeder main
tained. If they did come within the
terms, he continued, these prohibi
tions are not to be applied in a special
sphere, not covered by the 18th
amendment, because of their generahi
ties..
'A PPY RICKS TIIUR$)AY
n _
it First. Atitraction of the Lyceum Course
- to be Oliven at Opera House Thurs
't dany Night.
1- The first attraction of the Lyceum
d course, sponsored this year by the .
Business Women's Club, is to be giv
en at the Opera house Thursday night,
beginning at 8:30 o'clock. On account
of the wide ,)opularity of this play, it
is expected that a large number of
rs people will be here from out of town
points even though they may not be
ticket holters in the course itself.
The Cappy Ricks play enjoyed a
e long run in New York and tie cast
it that gives it here is said to be one
ld of the ibest that has ever appeared in
ethe play. .-Saeverai menmber's of the
com~pany were members of the Friend
0ly Enemies' c'onbeany in the Redpath
Chautauqtua hre XGst s'mmer and
wi ill be rememblered iby thc(se wh~lo saw
10The Business WVomen's Chuib is en
d3I(eavoring to give tile city a series of
excellent amusement numbers this
s-year' and is expecting .tihe people of
n- the city to assist them in thet'ir amli
Utionl. Yesterday afternoon they had
not sold as many tickets as they had
expected, .but they hope for a more
uI- lberal response befor'e Thursday
nighlt.
fe_____ _
oLAUREINS PLAYS (IlNTON lIIIDAY
as Flushed with Victory oveor Gray Court
of Owings, Loeals Expect to Defeat
ns Olintonites.
r's. The local high school football team
he wvill meet its ancient rival, the Clini
m1, ton highl team, in Clinton on next Fri
d.t-(ay. Last year Clinton won its first
1b0 victory in football over the local team
on .in years, anml this year 'Laurens is
te hloping to add another victory to its
Ors long string over tile Clintonites,
he The local team is in excellent shaplo
re- after its ,easy victory over Gray Court
last 1Friday when they won 46 to 2.
The pr'obale line-uc for 'Laurens will'
be: Young, center; Killgo or Wingo,
of right guard; 'Hludgens or flprns, left
bat -Iuard'; Thmnpleton, right tackle;t
for Counts, left' tackle; tCricp, right end;.
tal Wright, left end; ThOmnpsqn, Quarter- *
or- bank; Gllenn, left hait; igewington,
eri right' halt; Tidwell, tfullback, Substi
ann tutest 1&Cuen, Btabb, iWallee4 Ma-.
Ohe 'leod' .urns8, Ii'
'lTl'iEiltNS( PLANT SOON
''O BE I NS''ALlE)
ommlissioners of Public Works 'in'i
Ii ur to Furnish Laurens with Pure
Water.
Announcement was made last weelk
)y the .ty waterworks and electric
ight commission) that bids would be
let November 2nd .for the new water
works plant conltemlplated when the
bond Issue of $65,000 was voted sev
eral months ago. Plans for the new
plant have been drawn -by W. M. Platt,
municipal engineer, of Durham, N. C.,
who has been employed by the com
mission as its engineer.
The plans of the new I'lant, asa out
lined several (lays ago by W. R. Mc
Cuen, chairman of the commission, in
clule a new filtration plant, a storage
reservoir of 525,000 gallons capacity,
accessory equipment and certain
changes in the source of supply which
will eliminate the possibility of con
tamination to tile minimum.
The new filtration plant and reser
voir are to be built adjacent to thc
present waterworks plant on proper
ty already owned by the city. The
water will be ,lumped from the mair
stream of the creek instead of fron
the canal which has previously furn
ished the supply. The canal will i
retained as an important part of til
water system, acting as a. protectio
to the main supply by carrying off the
surface water which has caused mucl
speculation as to contamination in th
Two new pumps of 750 gallons ca
pacity per )minute will be installed a
tile source of supply to carry the Wa
ter, to the main plant. After passin
through the clarifying process ler(
the water will .be pumped by two oti
erl- pumps of 1,250 gallons per minut
to the stand-pi:e. In cases of emet
gency or where the pum1ps at th
creek get out of order, the stand-pip
and reserve reservoir may be calle
on to supply water to the extent c
'50,000 gallons without being repler
ished from the creek. The plant wI
have at capacity of 1,000,600 gallons <
water per (lay and will be construe
ed in such manner that the capacit
can be doubled if necessary.
h'lhe entire system will be moder
in every respect, said Mr. McCue]
and will take care of the needs of ti
city for many years to come. Its in
tial cost, he said, may be larger tha
the commission first anticipated bi
the cost could not be mnaterially r
lced without sacrificing importal
features which the engineer consi
ered vital in securing an adequate an
safe supply.
'COUNTY QUOTA RAISEI
FOR WOMAN'S BUILDJD
Laurens and Cliuton Organizatiol
Contribute $200 in Life Membe
ships for State Fair Building.
Laurens County has raised her qu
ta for tihe Woman's Building at t:
State Fair, according to announceme
made by Mrs. George M. Wright al
-Mrs. T. S. Bennett, cairmen of t
1Laur'ens County committee. Thell (il
ta assigned to this coulnty 'was $2(
Sand it wvas one of thle first of the cou
'ties to raise the Aesired amlou~nt. J
Ssubsipitionls were seclhredl In t
townsi of Laurens anld Clinton, t
folwn organizations hlavin~g tak
01ne or mlore life memllbershlips of$
each: Clin ton Civic Imiprovemnent I
sociationl, Clintonl, three Life Me:
ii bershlips; J. B. Kershaw Chlapter,
II D. C., Laurenls, 01ne Life Membersi
II Civic League, Laurens, one Life Me
a bership; Business Women's Club, Lt
a rens, one 'Life Membership; Wedni
day Literary Club, Lalurensl, one0 L
Il Membkiers~hip; Laurenls Graded Sche
SLaurens, one Life Membership.
Y Tile cornerstone of tile Woma:
C biuildinig Nill ibe laid "the Monday
Fair Weekl 1ilaborato ,preparati(
are being nmade for tis event. M1
George W. Vanlderbilt, presidlent ofi
0 North Carollngt State Fair associati
"will be the guest of 1honor1. All col
ty chlairnmen have theen invited to
in the receiving line at tile recep~t
a to lie tendered to guests of the St
LO Monday. All the committees, wor'k
n and friends, who are interested in
lenterprise are invited to attend the
"ception'.*
t -Underwent Opemtion Monday
nFriends Qf Mrs. T. 7. Bramnlett,
eO Lee street, will be sory to learnt
-she. had. to ungdergo on. 6peration
1- gall atones at h'e 'iLatirens Hoap
Monday. She pased thrughl .the
deal suocessifully a111 unless furl
M antlantonE deanian her. phsw

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