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The Laurens advertiser. (Laurens, S.C.) 1885-1973, November 20, 1912, PART 1, PAGES 1 TO 8, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067760/1912-11-20/ed-1/seq-2/

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* Princeton Locals. *
Princeton, Nov. 17.?Mr. and Mrs.
O. D. Kiddle of Greenville, spent the
week-end with the latter's father, Mr.
Js T. Madien.
Mr. Carl Grier of Honea Path, was
a Sunday visitor here.
Miss Sara Dritt left Sunday for the
Horse Creek school In Greenville
connty, where she begins work Mon
Mr. It. W. Arnold made a buisness
trip to Anderson Friday.
Prof. G. E\ Welborn, of the Pelzer
graded school, formerly principal of
the Prlncetoii high school, was a
week-end visitor here.
Capt. J. n. Humbert, one of the sur
vivors of the "Wallace House" went
to Barnwell Wednesday to nltend the
Drat reunion of the members of the
"Wallace House".
Miss Klddye Arnold will go to Co
lombia Tuesday to attend the Wo
men's Meeting. From there she will
go to Neese's to spend a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Allen and daugh
ter. Helen, of Honea Path, spent Sat
urday with Mr. T. H. Carter.
Messrs. Joel Blgby and Jones Wash
ington of Pelzer were Sunday visi
Mr. J. T. Machen spent a few days
In Greenville last week with Mrs. O.
1>. Riddle.
Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Gambrell and
son, Marvin are visiting relatives in
Honea Path.
Messrs John Woods of Greenville
and W. M. Woods of Honea Path,
were business visitors here Wednes
Mr. P. W. Sullivan of Honea Path
was here a few hours Sunday.
Hon. R. A. Cooper and family of
Lanrens, speut Sunday with Mr. J. T.
Mr. Bramblett Wood made a flying
trip to Pelzer Sunday.
Mr. John Rldgeway of Honea Path,
bas been visiting his father, Mr. J. Q.
Rldgeway, who has been quite sick
for several days.
Mr. M. U. McCuen visited his daugh
ter, Mrs. Clyde Willis, at Fountain
Inn last week.
Misses Sara and Susan Britt and
Prof. Huff made a Hying trip to Clin
ton Saturday.
Miss Mazle Knight spent last Tues
day in Greenville.
Miss Tina Cason of Chandlers, is
visiting her sifter, Mrs. M. L. Trayn
Mr. and Mrs. Jno. M. Woods wont to
Laurens Wednesday on a shopping
Mr. Jno. D. Humbert and 'amily of
Anderson spent Sunday wit. Capt< J
B. Humbert.
v" A. Sharpe. Miss Maude and
Mr. A. W. Sharpe, spent Sunday with
relatives in Woodruff.
Dr. J. B. Brltt made a business trip
to Helton Monday.
Tylersvllle, Nov. 18 ? Rev. J. E. Ma
haffey, cf Clinton, will preach at
Sandy Springs Friday evening at 7
o'clock. Everybody Is Invited to at
tend this service.
Mr. J. W. Donnan was In Laurens
Saturday on business.
Mr. Ix>wry Blakely, of Soartanburg.
spent Sunday with his father. Dr. S.
F. Blakely. who Is quite sick at this
writing. His many friends hope to
see him out again at an early date.
Miss Nina Poole of Spartanburg
visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T.
P. Poole Sunday.
Messrs. Steeve and Floyd Clark were
in Lam ens Saturday.
Misses Irene and Annie Laurie
Wright were in Laurens shopping
Misses Kll.t ?md Mattle Belle Pe
terson spent Friday in Laurens.
Mr. Furnian Poole was a business
visitor In Clinton Saturday.
Rev. J. C. Davis delivered his last
sermon at Sandy Springs Sunday
Perfectly Delightful?Full of Refresh,
ing and Invigoratting* Qualities
that Put Life, Lustre and
Beauty Into Hair.
Use Parisian Snge and your hair
won't turn gray: won't look faded or
grown thin and scraggley.
Dandruff will disappear, hair stop
falling; the sialp will become immacu
lately white, and all germ life will be
promptly destroyed.
At dealers everywhere, 50 cents.
Sold by Laurens Drug Co. who will re
fund your money if you are not satis
fied. The girl with the Auburn hair
is on every package of Parisian Sage.
Tribute of Respeot.
Since God In His mysterious way,
has seen lit to remove one of our hon
orary members, Mr. Andrew Jackson,
therefore be it resolved:
1st, The? wo the members of the
Womans Missionary society of War
rior Creek church, huve lost a devot
ed and intelligent Christian member,
and deeply mourn, but recognize the
hand of Him, who garners His sheav
es to Himself. In His own good time.
2nd, That, believing in the wisdom
and love of Him. who never errs, we
bow In submission to His will and
with joy look to the time when we
shall meet again.
3rd, That we extend our consolation
to the bereaved family, and commend
them to the Great Comforter.
4th, That a copy of these resolutions
be presented to the grief stricken fam
ily and that they be published in the
Baptist Courier and Laurens Adver
Mrs. M. W. W. Fowler,...
Mrs. Laura Burns,
Mrs. Ida Yeargin.
Gray Court, Nov. 18, 1912.
It's such a simple matter to get rid
of stomach distress that Its great pre
valence can only be accounted for by
Keep a few MI-O-NA Stomach Tab
lets with you all the time and take one
with or after meals. They will surely
prevent fermentation, heaviness, sour
ness or any stomach distress..
No matter how long or how severely
you have suffered from Indigestion.
Gastritis, Catarrh of the Stomach or
Dyspepsia. MI-O-NA Stomach Tablets
If taken regularly will end your mis
ery and put your stomach In first class
shape, or money back.
Large box for 50 cents at Laurens
Drug Co. and druggists eveiy-vhere.
Free trial treatment from Booth's MI
O-NA. Buffalo, N. Y._
Senator ixnamun?Who Is this Mc
Cbunkerson that wants a consulship,
and what claim has he on me tor a
political job?
Private Secretary?He says de's the
only man who hasn't been mentioned
as a candidate for governor ot Illi
Young man, read Clardy & Wilson's
ad in this paper and act accordingly.
Separated More Than Eight Years,
Couple Meet in Court?8pouse Re
married and Had Family.
Philadelphia, Pa.?Separated from
his first wife eight and one-half years
ago. James Kynoch of A street, Ken
sington, believed she was dead until
he found himself facing her in the
Central police court, wbero sho
charged him with nonsupport. Several
years ago, it develorod. Kynoch mar
ried a second time and is now living
with his second wife and child.
The peculiar situation was disclosed
when Magistrate MacFarland asked
the woman, "How long has It been
since he gave anything for your sup
"About ten years," replied Mrs.
"What!" exclaimed the magistrate,
and thereupon th? elory was unfold
ed. Kynoch declared that his first
wife left him about two weeks after
their marriage, and although he
searched diligently for her, all trace
of her was lost. Believing her dead,
he married another woman sevoral
years later.
Mrs. Kynoch'g experience seemed to
have been similar to that of her hus
band. She said that she left her hus
band and went to Wilmington, where
she worked for several years, after
which she came to this city, where
she learned that her husband was liv
ing and married to a second wife.
Thereupon she procured a warrant
for his arrest. Mrs. Kynoch refused to
have her husband arrested for bigamy,
and said that she did not want to send
him to jail. All she asked, sLe de
clared, was his support. Magistrate
MacFarland held him in $500 ball for
Descent Easy Enough, but the Return
Is Ons of Extreme Diffi
Sheridan, Wyo.?Standing for hours
in cold water at the bottom oC a deep
cistern and racking brain and body to
escape and save tbw life of her little
two-year-old baby, lor whose sake she
had descended, was the experience of
Mrs. A. W. FrazieT, a rancher's wife,
residing on Buffalo creek, 30 miles
from Sheridan.
The story of the mother's heroism
and devotion came to light when
mother and child were brought to
Sheridan for medical treatment.
While at home with her child, miles
from the nearest neighbor, the baby
fjeJl int.Q..tho..-clitej:n?. while, at nlay.
The mother followed rnsllntly, Jrop
plng to the bottom of the well by a
rope fastened to the top, and finally
succeeded In rescuing the child and
herself by climbing the rope and haul
ing the child up after her.
Brooklyn Boy Is Dismayed When His
Honesty Receives No Substantial
Reward From Loser.
Chicago.?Virtue may be Its own re
ward, but the next time Charles Her
tie, a messenger In the law offices of
Ruger Brothers, No. 375 Fulton street,
Brooklyn, finds a pocketbook loaded
with yellow br.eks he probably will
ask the anxious owner to pay a reward
In advance.
Hertle picked up a woman's pocket
book in Fulton street and on opening
It was astonished to And $1,200 in bills
and r.cma change. He was still look
ing at his And and figuring how to
spend it when he saw the owner, a
handsomely gowned woman, looking
all around on the sidewalk.
The boy asked her If she had lost
a pocketbook, received a description
that tallied with the one he had found,
turned it over and to his dismay the
woman put the purse In her hand bag
and turned away with a hurried: ?
"Oh, thank you.**
Authorities Want Newspapers to Quit
Printing Reports of Person*
Killing Themselves.
Copenhagen, Denmark.?So alarm
ingly Is self-destruction on the in
crease In Scandinavia, that an an-tt
Buiclde movement is being advocated
for Denmark.
The promoters urge, to begin with,
that the newspapers should refrain
from publishing sensational details
about suicides.
After that they propose to agitate
for restrictive regulations to make it
more difficult to obtain firearms and1
poisons. Such legislative action Is,,
however, regarded as quite secondary
in Importance to the checking of pub
licity, for hanging is by far the most
usual suicide in Denmark and the de
tails published from time to time pro
voke a widespread ebullition of sui
cidal mania.
Highest Waves.
The highest waves eTer met with
In the ocean are said to be thoso off
the Cape of Good Hope. Under the In
fluence of a northwesterly gale they
have been known to exceed 40 feet in
Fox (to bear)?Come over tomor
row and we'll play a game of golf on
the licks.
Bear?All right. I don't know wbat
the game Is, but If there'? any Job
you can put up on the lynx I'm In
with you.
Heal Tough Luck.
Our Cedar Point correspondent Is
recovering from a stroke of paralysis,
the editor's office was burned, and the
Bulletin's head reporter is about to
write ap her own wedding. It is what
you might call tough luck all around.
?Florence Bulletin. ?
Young man, read Clardy & Wilson's
ad In this paper and act accordingly.
"Nobody Loves A Fat Man"
liiiiwimiwii ?.mi ?.imim-iratiwiriiimi.in -luiiuwh
Don't you believe it for an instant. We love them, every one of them,?likewise their ex
tremely tall and extremely short brothers. In fact we love every man who is hard to fit in reg
ular ready-made clothing, because we can fit him Easily, Perfectly, Economically--in clothes
which have been created for his special needs. If you want Clothes, Satisfaction, come to our
store. Try on one of our Suits or Overcoats--and go home a satisfied man like all our regular
CJopyriihl, 1912;
?dwU. f*un 4 da*
Rochester, N.Y.
Gents' Department!
Hand-tailored Suits.$15.00 to $22.00
One lot Suits that sold at $15.00, $16.50,
$18.00. Choice $10.00.
We have a lot of small size suits, not new
styles that sold at $10.00, 12.50 and 15.00. Choice
for $4.50.
A few last season's Overcoats that sold at
$8.00. Special $4.98.
Boys' Knee Pants Suits 1.98 to $8.50.
Underwear at Special Prices!
One lot Men's Shirts and Drawers 18 cts.
Complete line Men's Shirts and Drawers at
25 cts to $1.50.
Union Suite for Men 1.00 and $1.50
Men's heavy wool Sweaters 98cts to $1.48
Ladies' Department!
Our stock of Millinery and Ladies' Coat Suits
is so complete; so comprehensive and so up-to-date
that your satisfactory selection is a matter of ab
solute certainty. Special values in Coat Suits at
10.00, 12.50, 15.00.
Don't fail to see these Suits as they are the
the best values we have ever offered at these
We have a big lot Dress Ginghams, short
lengths, worth 10 cts per yard, at special the
yard 7 cents.
Big lot Outings lOcts value at 8 cts the yard.
Shoes at Special Prices 48c, 98c., 1.49, 1.98.
Some of these Shoes are worth double the price
asked for them. Some are a little off in style.
Edwin Clapp Shoes for Men at. $6.00
Bion Reynolds shoes for Men at 4.00 to $5.00
Rigmas for the Ladies who want real fine Shoes
3.00 to $4.00.
Buster Brown Shoes for Boys and Girls.
Laurens, South Carolina

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