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Ncxt Dose mav Salivate, Shock
L Liver or Attack Bones
a k Ow it. caommel ik. J t's mer
: alonei is (langerous,
-Win o bile like dynarnite.
I : I : , ling you. C1601me0
-th.- how-s anid should never be
I i bi,l ii. h eahy, consti.
U a i kll wokeI 011. just go to
uH -0 a 11(41le of Dod
nI f r II It -wI eenhts whieb
w t tlie substitutte for
n-lTake :1 spoonifuil and
I OII I %ol I i r n
a i at yorlver anhd
11 ui p b11 letter and quicker
b mol aml without making
i u -! o back and get yomt
l ! 1 t1 makes you
.y it. loes You a dav's
n Liver Tone st raightens
- .1nd you feel I greatt. No
I V. o vei t th ch(Iildren
peictelly harmle.ss an~d canl
Say "Bayer" and Insist!
1 W A
~nhs8 y~ 5' f.e l n11e "Bayer" on
i:w18e or o ta'hiet you are 'not get
I 'ln! the genuili. pl ayer :noduct pre
I ibled by phiystioiains oveI - W ..o
I';! i . nd pI oved d If '. :l'l.1 i, for
(oI.,. I leadache
Toot haichie Lmbago
Neuralgia Pain, Pain
.\ect--1 "Btayer Tahbls ol Aspirin'
oliy. ach unbrilfokiein package contains
;poper, direcI(tons. I llandy boxes of
v. e I:t lb ts coS t f(w c:ents. Drig
is ot l sell bottles of 24 and 100.
.Aspirini is he trade mark of Bayer
alanu facturI of AIonoaceticacidester of
Orverhaul motor .. .. ..*16.00
O rol rear IxN' . . . . 4.50
Replo universal ioit.. 2.50
1rilI valve". elen (arhon 2.50
Rein ii raInm issin. . .1 2.00
Install pi in r(11 ings .. *. .00
ihe 1 Hcoln ro . . .1.50
Rebuish 1ront axle . . .. 1.75
Ove rhtaul genierantor . . . . 1.25
All Work Guaranteed
Send ' Us Your Next
. Au.thorized Dealers
Laurens, S. C.
Try a sack of new
flour from the 'mill.
There is none bet
We Deliver It,
SLAIN BY GRIZZLY
Trapper Lost Out in Stand-Up
Fight With Forest King.
From Evidence it Seemed That An
imal Had Been Taken In Trap,
but Had Broken Away.
Joseph Duret, pioneer hunter and
trapper, a man who knew all the tricks
of the game, was killed near Livings.
ton, Mont., recently by a grizzly bear.
Durel. owned a nice ranch in thei 1oth.
ernI' part of Park county, Montana, near
the boundary of the Yellowstone Na
iotil park, and he knew all the tricks
of the hunting game, was well aware
of the danger of encountering a vic
ious bear and yet he appears to have
tlirled with death in trying to kill alone
a huge grizzly, and to have lost.
Duret caught the animal in one of
his game traps-a huge steel device
that fastened itself with a clamp about
the paw. He hastily returned home
for his large-bore rifle and told his
wife of his eatch. Mrs. Duret never
saw hitm again. is failure to return
prompted her to search the hills with
dogs i vain. Then she appealed to
the Yellowstone jAtrk rangers.
They spread ,out over the country
and aft ri a long search W. Hlutchings,
assistant at the park buffalo corrals,
and lltnger William Deilff found
Duiret's mangled body nearly two miles
fron where helad engaged in a life
antl-death struggle with the beast. It
was it wild, desolate place not ten
itiles from where Duret in 1910, was
l inroduced to and warmly greeted by
I'ieces of hair and torn flesh, rem
nits of Ihe broken trap and a clawed
atl chewed rtIle told the story of the
tight IAuret ilalde. Superintendent
Horace M. Albright of Yellowstone
park, who Investigated the old hunt
er's death, said the grizzly was a
veteranl brlie of the paric for which
hunt, Iers hail envered many a mile. It
apianrently had succeeded in breaking
away fron tle trap after 1uret fired
a shot. It is believed the hear broke
a chiin which atiached the trap to a
tree, then littacked the hunter, whose
rIlle had apparently jammeld.
It was apparent that Duret had
triel it) defend himself by using hl
rifle as a 4lub, but hIs light was use
less. ()ne arm and a leg were torn off
anl the .houiy was mangled. It is be
lievedl he became unconsclotis, then
revived after the hear haid wearied
of his 1wey and dragged away the
chain atttched to the trap. Signs in
ditted that Duret managed to etrawl
about two miles toward li, home. The
rangers say he must have retained full
possesslon of his facultIes, as he was
making a s'traight line to his ranch
when death overtook him.
Mortality of Trees.
Fluman beings cannot compete with
trees in the matter of longevity, but
huruan beings are mnore fortunate than
trees up to certain ages, according to
mortality tables. A forest at maturity
contains about 5 per cent of all the
trees that have started life there. The
percentage of persons living from ten
to fifty is much greater in the case
of trees. About 95 per cent of oiur
trees die before they are eighty years
eld, while only 87 per cent of persons
will dIle before reaching that age.
But when it comes to trees 100 years
of' age andi over we have t.o go back
into Biblical history to find human be
ings who compare with them in length
of years. Methuselah and Noah were
far ahead of the majority of our comn
mon trees as centenarlans, but no man
and no nation has lived as long as
have the sequoia trees. The sequoia
attains an age of [about 4,000 years.
England's Daylight Saving.
Daylight saving in England passes
under the ter'm of summer time. It
has been under consideration in the
British parliament, where new statu
tory authority has been given. It
seems there is something of an agri
cultural bloc in England, too. Its ac..
tivities resulted in shortening the pe.
riod for early rising by three wveeks at
each endl. In other words, England,
with its high latitude, and the conse
quences upon the relative length of
sunlight and darkness, will next year
bqgin daylight saving late in Apr-il and
end it early in Septembier.---From the
What Made His Hen ill.
Mr. Bagley of Beaconsfield makes a
hobby of pdultry keeping. Re gets
pleasure out of it, and occasionally a
Trho other (lay, for instance, he
thotught of one of his chickens was ill,
and decided to kill it. .When he
opened it tip to ascertain the cause of
the trouble, lhe found :
Pieces of tin, and
The chicken, lhe afterward learned,
had been peeking for food In a build.
er's yafd i-London Express.
' Labora4aving Implement,.
"Do you -find that takiiig sdmmer
boairders lightens youfr burden as as
"I'll iay It does," deelared: farmer
*Cerntessel. "It's 'd heap easlei' to get
yohmr toinia 4)s with a can :opefter than
gA $ tsed In tI thtee
1 tet tn 1100o~l, ~ nflove
CARRIES MUSIC MANY MILES
Horn Said to Have Transmitted
Sounds Distinctly for a Most
A length of 35 feet and an open
Ing of 12 feet squitre are the menas
tirements of the world's largest horn
for broadcasting music recelved by
radio. This giant horn Is in success
ful daily operation at Idora park, a
public amusement resort in California.
The broadcasting capacity of this
huge instrument is suflicient to carry
radio music throughout an area of
approximately 29 square miles.
in add]Itlon te the genera! interest
in its sheer size and amplifying range,
it is of absorbing importance to the
radio expert because of the fact that,
through the use of its electro-dynamile
reproducer, such true tones have been
produced its to eliminate what is
technically known as "distortion."
One thousand feet of clear airplane
spruce lumber went into the construe
tion of this horn. The engineers who
built it were confronted with diflicul
ties of design and erection, owing to
its giant size. It 49 equipped with
a late type of radio reproducer and
Of course the constfuction of the
horn was more or less in the nature
o~f a spectacular "stunt" on the part
of tie amusemente park, .but the basic
idea is nevertheless impressive. It is
just another indication of a far-reach
Ing influence which warrants atten
EVEREST TOP STILL UNTROD
But British Explorers in Recent At
tempt Got to Height Never
The highest point above sea level
ever reached by a human being afoot,
27,300 feet, was attained, with the aid
of oxygen-breathing apparatus, by
two members of the Mount Everest
exledition at noon, the 27th of last
May, says Henry S. White in the Pop
ular Mechanics Magazine. This brought
the explorers within 1,702 feet of the
summit, the highest point on the
earth's surface. The final attempt
was to have been made June ), but
Ithe monsoon broke June 3, definitely
frustrating any further efforts for this
year at least. When the monsoon
breaks on Mount Everest, there is no
alternative but to get off the moun
(ain as soon as possible.
It has now been defitlitely proved
that the mountain itself at the highest
points reached is not difficult to climb,
and the two explorers who came so
near to reaching the actual summit
were able to proceed along the north
face without ropes. The one and only
obstacle that made the summit unat
tainable was the had weather, and
with the monsoon left out, it is cer
tain that the summit will be reached
at the next attempt. The two explor
ers who reached this highest point
were Capt. Geoffrey Bruce, one of the
leaders of the expedition, and George
Finch, a scientist attached to it.
Rough Men and Robins.
A few days ago a car inspector,
looking over a coal train at Arkville,
N. Y., discovered a bird's nest on the
top of a journal box of an empty car.
Investigation disclosed two baby rob
ins in the nest. The orphan birds at
once became the center of attraction
for the yard men and the various train
crews. PIt wps quite evident the young
robins needed parents.
In an effort to find the home of the
young travelers it was learned that
the empty car shad been picked up at
WVest Davenport, 54 miles distant. A
udelegattion of switchmen, yail-imen,
trainmen and other interested persons
iimmediately waited on the division
superintendent. The car was hooked
on to an engine and taken back to
West Davenport, where it was spotted
in the railroad yard at the exact place
from which it hand been taken. The
frantic mother bird found her little
ones and everybody was' happy.
There was a wild and frenzied scat
terment. Men, white-faced and star
lng-eyed, fled as it. pursued by a pes
tilence. They dlropped whatever they
had in hand and stood not upon the
or'der of their going, but departed like
frightened roebucks, hitting only the
high places as they wen.
"Why are the people fleeing?" we
''A candidate who calls himself 'the
friend of the people' has just come to
towh," replied an innocent bystander
who had no vote.-Kansas City Star,
Seeking History 'of Tibet.
The "Fdrbidden City" is to be visited
by a British mission in the hope of
obtaining real information on the his
tory of Tibet. Every member of the
party'-is a British Buddhist, and they
believe throligh religious afmliation
they can obtain what other travelers
and explorers have sought In vain,
Fioreigners who have entered the "''or.
bidden City" ate far ahd fewv between,
and no one heretofore has been af
forded the oplyortunity to study the
religionj literature and history of this
/ A fli-ed business Man.
"What is, the exact age of Mr. Grab.
"ft's kath~et' uncertain"
nthe evenlig .at i Ja t4 regdr~
he lgemn te , po~t ad~ymoite thtW
forty' b it Wthe hoV ~ti4 giown to theo
tfMce lit the ipraingAhi ~4#' do~~t
sij JN~ t
P4 66Y: IT IS CRUELTY TO
, PEGYa EV ERY T lING&
HAPPEN TO ANOTHER.
Gash Department Store
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING,
Printers and Publishers
Read- The Advertiser and Keep
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Wells Clardy Co.
Two Big Stores
Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes,
J. C. Burns & Co.
RED IRON RACKBIT
More Goods for Same Money,'
game Goods for Less -Money
Laurt~ens Coca Cola
Quench the Thirst With a Bottle
of Delicious Coos Cola
Buy it By the Grate
Quality Iligh PrIce~s Low
On the Square
R. W. WiliJs
Furniture of All Einds
We gavite Toti nbeytIon
Laurens ira C.
t Bt4Dr ge i ty e
Phibsophy of. Peg
j' BONER A
TE INNOCENT NO TO PUN5H
APPENS FOR TME BisT, WH~r
p Your Eye on Peg
iillard Baatteries and Service
Promp~t and Courteous Sprvice
East Laurens Street-Phone 446
-i PeOple Loan &~W~
p EYournEe BanP
WJilli attre Soond ev
Ias Lautron treet-oule 4one
Furitre, anSitor Recrsro
er-omples oan &unshr
W. A. WATSPUGieH
H. L.ooer &kcudb do.e
WH nan Furnitunre Coll
Wr H.p HOUe,
th e .1oSqhin
HAPPEN3 T0 ONE MAY
Capital and Surplus $100,000.00
J. J. ADAMS, President
GEO. H. BLAX-Y,Caahier
YOUR ACCOUNTS SOLICITED
'The Princess Theatre
N~ot Only for Amusement Rtt for
Diversion After Business Hour.
THE BEST PHOTOPLAYS
A. L. Mahaffey
rIRST CLASS BARY
Ask for Our Pullman Loat
L. B. Blackwefl
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OFFICE Si SCHOOL SUPPrass
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Choice Veeta&bles Sn Seao
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mnet, Mill 8uaplls, &w.
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