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THE UNION TIME
M Duly Except Sunday By - UNION TIMES COMPANY - d Ktca , . Edit< unutfTtd at tba Poetofile* In Union. 8. C as itcond class matter. Time* Building Mala Stra Ball Tslavkoos No. 1 SUBSCRIPTION RATES >n# Year $4.1 tlx Months ?.( Three Months. 1.1 ADVERTISEMENTS ?ne Square, first Insertion tl.l Svery subsequent Insertion 1 Obituary notice*. Church and Lodi luticrs and notices of pub'ic meeting*, at ertainments and Cards of Thanks will I barged for at the rate of one e?nt a wop -ash accompanying the order. Count tl nrds and you will know what the co< I) he MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS The Annociated Preaa 1* eaelualvely er lillfd to the ume for republication of n^a !??n?tche? credited to it or not < "'? ! in ?hi? oaper ar.d din ??< *berein TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 26, 1922. The railroads of the country hav exhauoicd their surplus freight cat for the first time since Novembe 1920. This means that the volume c shipping has reached a higher pet. than at any time since Novembe 1920. It also means that busine* must be at high tide. Fuel and crof are the commodities being hauled ' greatest quantities, but other con modifies show a large increase i bulk. It appe irs that we are at tli beginning of a great business reviva Those who have planned for poor buf ioess this fall have missed the man we believe. For months the signs t returning prosperity have been In ev dence. Recently we read a report r the banks in Atlanta, Ga., and the r? port, which was a digest of all the it dividual reports, showed a vast u crease of the aggregated deposits i those institutions. We believe tli same is true all over the county Much money has found its way lm the banks. Money gets scared durln a time of stress and flees Into hidini If the scare is not too great th money stops in the banks. If th scare gets to be very acute, th money will not stop in the banks bi will keep on running until it lands i old socks, under loose bricks in th chimney corner and in holes in th ground. We believe the money, th time, stopped in the banks and wi now come out and go to work to carr on the work of the country. We ai today facing the soundest, greater real prosperity that has come to i since the year 1914. Our cat says a meddler is a nu sance. Our cat says a man cannot J happy when he lives at war with h conscience. ? Our cat says preparedness Is tl part of wisdom. Our cat says earthly fame fnd< r pidly. * * Our cat says the dog that how loudest is often the least hurt. Our cat says yellocution is oftc mistaken for elocution. Our cat says it is good to live in 8 age that requires reformation. Our cat says Henry Ford gave tl coal profiteers a good licking. Our cat says habitual fault findei are irritating. ? Our cat says those who live in coi stunt dread of misfortune are to 1 pitied. Our cat says race horses are alrigl for shows but not much good hitch< to a plow. Within a few years the all-ra route from Cairo to the Cape wi be completed. The Amalgamated Shoe Worke of America organized in Bost< lest .Tune as a consolidated organize <inn, including all branches of tl shoe trade and many independent ui ions under one head, is approachir the 100,000 mark in its membership. An ad. in Th? Time, gets results > S The Enduring Records in The HUIs of Lebanon ? Jerusalem, Sept. 1.?On the fade o 1 * i. cliff in the Lebanon bills Raaieaas II, king of Egypt, well over 3,0043 years ago ordered his stone carvers to inscribe a tablet setting forth his conquest of the land. The figures of |? .he ancient Egyptian ruler and his >o .nen till are visible. A few feet away one may see, carved in the same rock to by a British stone cutter, a record of > L_e coming in September, 191&, of * Field Marshall Sir Edmund H. H ? Allenby, G. C. B., commander of tho ? Allied forces in Asia Minor. And the * passage of the centuries rrom B. G ,l !300 to A. D. 1918 is recorded by vari* cus other carvings, in all not less than 12 anl each describing the march m of a victorious army. ,* The cliff selected for the carving of hesc historic records is at the mouth ~ if the Dog River, 10 miles northeast of Beirut, in Syria. This strip of ? country lying between the Lebanons a l ytl 1 ? ii _ a ? ? ~ auu ?ij;ypi na? ueen me onage PC's tween the ancient empires of the Valr ley of the Nile and Mesopotamia, and ^ over it has passed the armies of the encient, medieval and modem worlds, k The narrowest point is where the Lebanon mountains come close to the sea, is an dnt this place Rameses II set the precedent of commemorating his conquests by hewing out a panel on the face of the .cliff. His example haa been followed by others through the n centuries until now there are a doben k> of them. They are all cut about foui ? or five inches deep, from five to nine f et high, and from two to four and a half feet in width. The storms ol * more than 3,000 years have beateM >f upon some of them, but still the fig. j_ ures of the ancient Egyptian conquerors are easily discernable as the\ stand with their right arms uplifted in an attitude of victory. The hiero1_ glyphics have long since disappeared l- except to the trained eye of th< r archaeologist. i(J Several Assyrian conquerors led their armies through this pass, including the great Sennacherib, whe ? threatened Jerusalem, but whos^ g army was smitten by "the breath oi the Lord, and for a century and a uarter the city was saved from its foes. Iv3 Alexander the Great led his eon13 > quering hosts through the same deit file on his way to Egypt, and Greek in and Latin tablets tell of the conquests se of the great kingdoms of southern Europe when the march of empire ,e passed from Asia to Europe. Coming down to recent history a !1 ablet tells of the coming of the arms . j of Louis Napoleon in 1860, when the massacres in the Lebanons called foi European interference and Frane< first set her foot in Syria. 'Nearby 6C w years passed by, and then the English army led by General Allenby anc assisted by the French, *wept up Uk< a whirlwind from the south four yean ago and ended the rule of the Turi in the southern part of the Levant. A panel has been cut in the clifl near those of the ancient Egyptians telling of this great victory an< bringing this wonderful cliff-record oi history up to date. American Traffic Regulations Praised in London London, Sept. 25.?American visitors to London, especially prominenl . ones, are inclined to say pleasant things to their hosts, and EnglishI men are not disinclined to listen. Th< 1 latest example of this was given bj Governor Cox, of Ohio, who is quot ed by the Daily Mail as saying som< very pleasing things about London at a city. But would it not be better al around, asks the Daily Chronicle, it n iJ ... * * llicy WUUJU Klvt U3 3U1IIC CUIIObl ULUVI criticism ? Lamenting the frequency of accidents on London tsreett u> this paper says: "Why doesn't Lonia don imitate New York, which no* leads the world in traffic regulations 1 It is perhaps too much to hope foi the system of signal boxes, semaphores and colored lights that make Fifth Avenue a model of safety anc efficient traffic regulation. But at is least we could follow New York's examples in forbidding pedestrians to cross the roadway at dangerous Is crossings until the point polieemar has arranged a fairway and give? permiss.on to cross. This rule is sc strictly carried out that even the "a New York messenger boy does not infringe it. "Another rule that is universal ir 1.1 America and Canada compels all motor traffic to stop dead nntil a tramcar has discharged and taken ur 1(, its passengers and started off again Why this rule is not adopted in England it is impossible to imagine." "It is nice to have Americans corrn 13 here and throw lovely bouquets al us," said an English writer, "but 1 think they would do us more good il n- they occasionally told us point blanli ip of some of the things they find wronja with us. This mutual admiration business that goes on now is nol good for either of us." it >d New Swimming Record Set by Miss Hart iil Aldershot, Sept. 26.?Miss Harl ill has broken the world's swimming rec ord for 100 meters braast stroke, ac ' omplishing the distance in one minrs ate thirty-thifce and two-fifth sec >n onds. She swam in Aldershot Com n-i id Baths. The previous record iej?vas one minute thirty-seven 'sold 11-1 three-fifth seconds by Miss Van if Bogaert, in Belgium, on July 22 last Burma has an annual rainfall ol 000 Inches. Says Schools Should Carry Indians Farther ( Chicago, Sopt. 25.?The greatest ( defect in the present Indian educui tional program is that it does not t carry the Iiidian far enough along civ1 ilixed Ways, is the opinion of Dr. Elmer E. Higley, Chicago, superintend, ent of Indian Work of tha Methodist Episcopal church. ' "Our schools for Indian children dc not take them far enough," he said. "Open for them the high schools, afford them the opportunity of college ' training and the problem of "going ' back to the blanket" will be solved. It is estimated that not three per cent ' of those receiving high school education ever go back to their native cus, torn*. "Many object to the evangelizing 1 of the Indian because of sentimental \ reasons. 'The Indian in his^primitive condition is so picturesque,' they say. 'Leave him alone against the background of his colorful paganism and his untutored savagery.' "Certain Indians have resented the illtnilim A# nfktfa MtnM'a iviuoivii V* v*<w nmvt man o ivilgiuilt The cause of this resentment has not been so much in the intuitive desire | to hold to pagan rites as it has been I from hatred engendered by cruelties and injustices which the red men have ' suffered at the hands of their white [ brothers. "The Indians earlier contact with white men and the Christian religion was unfortunate. His opinions were I based largely upon what he saw of the I . borders of our civilization. To these borders came the white traders, us[ # f ually a class having no scruples against^taking advantage of the red man. I "The false impression has been and is now rapidly undergoing I change. The educated among them > especially are recognizing its superior merit. They know the old faiths are I false and now are asking for preachers and teachers to direct them the > way of the 'Jesus Road.' " | New Tube to Augment Radio Broadcasting Chicago, Sept. 25.?The world's . largest vacuum tube, standing three . feet in height and three and one-half ; inches in diameter at the bottom, has i been completed in the laboratories of i the Western Electric company, ofi ficials announce. The tube is capable of supplying i 100,000 watts, 200 times the power rer quired for the usual radio broadcast? ing stations of 100-mile range. The difficulty in experiments was I to make the whole tube air-tight and I to get the wires for the filament and . grid into the tube while keeping them | insulated against about 20,000 volts. I After much study the problem was i nArroWed down to finding a way to t make an air-tight joint between the heavy copper tube which forms the J "plate" and the glass of the upper , part of the tube and to bring the | heavy wires thrbugh this glass, f Credit for the answer is due W. G. Housekeeper, a company engineer, who discovered a way to*seal copper to glass which would make an airX tight joint that would crack at any or uuii&ry wurning Lfmperasure. ' Moving Pictures First Presented 2,200 Years Ago I>ondon , Sept. 25.?The earliest idea of a moving picture was recorded in the time of Confucious, the Chinese philosopher who lived 500 years before Christ. At least this is the deduction drawn from his 1 studies into the question by Will Day, f a well known figure in the English > film world, who has exhibited in Lon . don a collection of relics and mai chines tracing the growth of the mov. ing picture from the first primitive r idea to its present form. > The "shadow shows" of the time - of Confucius are the first of all known . endeavors to present animated pici tures. From this early time, howl ever, there was a long period of in> activity in development, for the next 1 record of progressive achievement is | found in 1646, when Athanasius Kir ' , cher published a book in Latin en- j i tit'ed "Ars Magnalycus et Umbrae" t in which a, description and illustra-1 > tion is given of a moving picture i which the writer had evolved with I I mirrors and a tallow candle for il-1 luminant. t Included in the collection is the or| iginal disc which Eadweard Muyt bridge used to settle the controversy > between two American millionaires , on the Alto Palto race course as to . whether the four feet of a trotting horse were off the ground at the same > time. I The experiments' which Muybridge [ carried out is said to have cost. the J University of Pennsylvania ?40,000, c but the fact was proved that a horse , did actually lift all four feet simultaneously. ' Polish Rail Traffic Show* Increase t Warsaw, Poland, Sept. 26.?Railroad traffic in Poland is increasing. I During the first six months of the . present year it was 20 percent great. er than during the same period of . last year. The Polish government has pur. chased from the United States 7,| 600 freight cars of a capacity of 30 | tons each, and it is negotiating for , a loan of freight cars from other countries, until \he Polish railway equipment factories art eble to dor liver the first lot of now being, manufactured. ?C*f fflL ^BUCAllU^W /f I ^ I Group of Gorman S Artists Will Sail Around the World Hamburg, Sept. 23.?Two German sailboats of small dimensions are due to brave die furies of the Atlantic on experimental trans-oceanic voyages within the coming year. On one of them a party of 13 German artiats and professional men plan ~ to circumnavigate the globe. They have recently tested their craft in a trip to Copenhagen, and are now trying to complete arrangements for leaving before the end of the year. The vessel is 58 feet long and will q carry three writers, three artists, and a number of "movie" actors from Berlin, accompanied by a Munich doctor. This todr is to be made by way of _ Holland, Spain, the Canary Islands, & Cuba, Mmrico, both coasts of South America,1 the South Sea Islands, . China, Jaban, India and the Suez Ca- ? nal. It i$ expected that three weeks V will be required in crossing the Atlantic, ana the party plans to return home in about two years. , The othir enterprise is to be copductaeh?)r^fc?e? German-sailors in<-a ~ 48-foot.sailboat of 12 tons, which they ^ themselves intend to build. They will attempt to make the trip from Hamburg to ew York, and are planning to g sail under the auspices of the Imperial Yacht club of Wuerttemberg. It has been reported that American interests agreed to bear the costs of the experi- ^ ment if the boat carried the Amevi can flag, but that the offer was re-| jected. These seamen do not expect to take to the water before next spring. For nearly 700 years copper ore, otherwise chalcopythe, has been taken regularly from a mine in the province of Dalecarlia, Sweden. The mine contains the largest copper ore de- _ posit in Sweden, and is supposed to be q one of the great chalcoyrite properties in the world. "There's nothing new under the sun," said the learned professor during an argument on progress and civilization. "Solomon said that ages y ago. "But be didnt say it by radiophone," answered his friend. Of short-sighted people more aro to be found in the cities than in the country. . y Common Sense 1 About Eczema and Eruptions! Ton mlfMlust as well know it right ,?f lUn eruptions. P ?* *o on. Is right In (M blood. There is no getJ'nS away from it Science has proved it We prove it You can prove it When thft oause of skin troubles and eruptions t? in the blood, it isn't com r&tanwwi,rsusv% >" what If haipiilBt In your blood. 8.8.8. la a aclentifjs blood cleanser.?It drive* out th# InapMHea which cause eczema, tetter, yeah, Jtfaoplee, boils, blackheads, blotched aim. other akin eruption*. When QMMOTNrftlw are driven out, yon caafb itm several very nloe thlny* from hilHnilBM Tour lips turn sat- ' v. urallt daar. "TTour eyes sparkle, your *' oopuilfrtOD Mars. It become* beaut3uTiOtr?o? looks like that of a prosperous, nddy, well-fed. rsrtned (enttenaa if at you are a woman, your oossplegKp becomes the real kind that theetfcoflfworld *o admires. S.8.S. F I* alee ?,j*Wful bodr-bulkler, be>n^more bloodJl I AN1 * MQ. U. S. P THE STE ' ^ k GAS >c* I I STAN DAR < PF.riAl AnVFDTKBMCNTsI OR RENT?Large, commodious ga rage located on Gadberry street equipped with lights and sewerage connection. Has lathe machine with electric motor. Surrounded by streets except on one -aide. Gas tank and pump, also stand for n washing cars. For terms and rental See W. S. McLure. 1427-Sa&Tu-tf DISON PHONOGRAPHS and records. We have the best stock of these that has ever been in the te\> ritory. Calhoun Office Supply Co., mad Spartanburg. 1493-2tpd UR COFFEE is the best coffee in 7 town. If you want real Mocca an.i Java coffee call at George's Sani. tary Place. 1490-4t IONEY TO LOAN on city or country property in large amounts on easy terms. S. E. Bktron. 1406-tf /ANTED?You to know that I am still in the well boring business. Call on me if you wish to have a well bored. T. K. Foster, Union, S. C. 1493-dtpd /ATCH FOR THE BIG Ctyro-Cola Balloon Saturday afternoon. Bring them in and win a prize. 1491-5t CHOOL CHILDREN can secure a delicious sandwich for 5c each at George's Sanitary Place. 1490-It NICE four room cottage on Sardis road, and near City, cemetery. This is an attractive house and a very large lot, nearly acre, wired in, and running water. This is the Kohn !? place. This nice and attractive lit- <<_ tle home can be purchased for p $1,800. Suitable terms can be arranged on both these pieces of property. S. E. Barron, selling agent. 1476-tf !ASH BOOKS, ledgers, journals, day books, column books, in fact, .all kinds, both loose leaf 'and bound for nnv IrinH n/ Knnlrlraanfnff fol houn Office Supply Co., .Spartan- I bars:. 1493-2tpil I ITHILE YOU IJKE TO EAT some- ^ thins good, don't you forget the delicious and appetizing sandwiched """ served at George's Sanitary Place. ^ 1490-4t fATCH FOR TltE BIG Chero-Cola | Balloon Saturday afternoon. Bring them in and win a prize. 1491-5t 1 ?. OME FOR SALE?A six room = house, practically new, and attrac- ^ tive, sewerage, water and lights, on Plassergnme street in West Union, tB a nice locality and desirable place w to live, price only $1,500. S. E. Barron, selling agent. 1470-tf woman to take orders for 100 absolute necessities, and remit our share to us. A special proposition makes prices lower than "cut rate" stores. Our representatives clearing from $25.00 to $60.00 weekly everywhere. E, This is the most extraordinary direct selling proposition ever offer. ed. Write today for particulars. < A. Rasmuasen, Dept. 10, Herrs Island, Pittsburgh, Pa. [1 9-19-21-26; 10-Spd l| ESKS AND CHAIRS for the office, B all kinds for all purposes, nnd the I prices are right on thesa, too. Ca!- f houn Office Supply Co., Spartan- |j burg. 1498-2tpd H 0 YOU LIKE a real good and f healthy drink? Better than any other kind of drinks? Come and do try one of our delicious milk shakes. Ce George's Sanitary Place. 1490-4t ^ ~ DR RENT?Two upstairs rooms, fee furnished. Apply .to Mrs. J. E. wil Kirby. 1488-tf ^ ' ' ? Gtt OR RENT?One 6-room house. I Lights anl water. Located en Ma- toe brey Ave. Apply to Mrs. M. J. Ma- jfjj rbey. 1484-tt Advertise in The Times. , ana - ' .J .? i . ,Y'? iLwAVt n9ui.' I I V' v. ?. -, OAF ATOrF. [RUNG I ON A ^ ill | I PUMP t D OIL CO (NEW JERSEY) W'^HJ Sold for 50 years fo a Gweral Tonic. H and keep you well.. Could Yi More That's a strange question, answer for the most of us. . more money! How ? The plan is simph saving?so much each week ui been accumulated in the bank, you need to begin. "Large Enough to Serve Any?Stj CITIZ NATIONAL For Electric Wiring ai You will do well to consult n good quality of materials and my estimates before placing y< W. T. Sll kLL KINDS OF CEMETERY WORK Jnion Marble A Granite Co. Main St. Union, S. C. p ? ?J tl lubscribe to The Union Daily Tiroes ?< ? *' ' ? ^ G ill I r uauirn ? IILL MUKH ANY WOMAN WHO: WRITES" MUM Restored to Health byLydia PtoUuua's Vegetable C?ipeid Makes This Offer Cumberland. Md.?-"My mother gave 4 > JLydia ?. Pinkham 's Vegetable Gomwhen I wu IIU|iAAAAA|Ul||| between thirteen WyWW and fourteen year* /? ^ l old and was going to r. school, because I f IftJJH suffered with pains *** M and could >t ""est. I . Jjk-': Rn did not have any t -r~Xr ,illl roore trouble after l*8 ' ^iltl that until l.was mar- 1 ried, thert I always Was troubled in my a child and coulTncft my work until K took the Vegetable npound. Iaaa strong, do all my waahr and ironing and work for seven Idmn and fee) fine, I always have an (y time at childbirth and what it did " ' ma ft will do for ether women. I am filing to answer any woman if she 1 write asking wlmt.it did dor me." Ira. John HbeS, 63 Billey St., mberkuvd. Md. taring/'girlhood"sad late rearing tberhood Lydia E. Pinkham'wVegele Compound brought relief to Mr* ler. Her case fs but one of many we MaflUy buhnwh HMbmmeiMing ear _ petsbis Compound. She is willing to iwer your l?'ter? Write to her. r . v y . k^ ^ L t*'>sH* / i ? MARK ME? v|^'u>^H|t tflHHH "> ' '. / MPANY I. SMITHS uTonic ?r Malaria and m elos build you op HWMIHTwiIns* I. Iilmaltk CknakM 0*^11111 I MlUllMi^ ou use T Money? Of course, "yes" is the Alright then, let us have a and easy. Systematic , ^ itil a snug little sum has , And determination is all UA rong Enough to Protect All." ]E.Nlv3' . E? ANK_ id Electric Fixtures ne. Expert workmanship, at reasonable prices. Get our brder. 9CLAIR Palm Beach Suits Cleaned We can clean and press your aim Beach suit very quickly lese days. We have the [guipment and the know how. ive me a trial. Will appreate it as much or more than ay one else. Phone 167 and we will call romptly and return your suit oking like new. Hames Pressing & Repair Shop Nicholson Bank Bldg. Phone 169 sund motor cycle will calt ii-J- _ ! 'Better Stationery I * Better Prices fl.QD Double Package Pontes Linen at 68c STOfeM'S DRUG STORE Phone 76 AUSTELL'S SHOE STORE FOR" BETTER SHOES Look st. the little yellow Isbsl.