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The Laurens advertiser. (Laurens, S.C.) 1885-1973, November 08, 1922, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067760/1922-11-08/ed-1/seq-2/

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COL. I 4io'ILi, .iN WIlf)
hIll.L1 d1)fIJt, IS l).%J)
Ontt' iIeted %Iayer e.f Ex-Setiator Mar.
-~ T'r.~, Nov, -.F~~a
. .ul : al o
Ni~i' -
. e ' ou l
- n
It~~ ~ ~~ 1) L.T.(h
Sia, a n o
*i f i , a'
MIIvr,. Say, Mur Troule Is With
lark (-tinitL Syste.4-i
rij h word, Nov. I. .i-nator N. B.
ai;, Il:- addr'ss to bulsiness inen
n: :fa:3-r'S hern last niaht made anl
at :. ,- in hr present cotton futures
t t .. w. it( it II ind 1-.nite (cOntrast
. : a d propos.ed a imiedial plan
by nakini 'h'. e entrac; d-finite as to
23 j- ': efi that could be rnarket
-*I .a-;.-fI'I n aoperty1 ini othir Hsec
li1n ,. e said, " d I have'. bcome
tonvinced that the trouie with -s is
our miark't ting . ystemn. I am not .fight
tiln (( ert(n buyer and 31( exchainges but
tt.m-r'i: want an ufair systemi cor
:'?t31d. 1 Th t lutur; '(jntract rntarkets
cont~!, M- fjt 33!iton market. Th'ie
10ro : fnd buytr or, cnt tonl~2r wats icot
I On to ii t up alndt the man31 who sill hiIt
wat 231- 3o 233 do (fwt. As the' future
-nwr~tkfI !(Jf downj'v~. the spo3t mtarket
L'038 down~r in stym;.,athy. A\Ilnost ten
I time- a-s mulch etttoni i.s sold each ye'ar
Senator liaI then1 sketched thle hils
tory of the cotto e311Ixchan21Igea a nd tihe
cot torn ftur Ies a ws aneti ad vocat*d
arnlifnding thle :otton fultures staitte
'A? 30ermit thle buytr to select half of
the cotracI(t in anly two gradeis and
th i. eller: selie t half I of thle? : co trac:t
In anfy t wo grade:s of good cotton. TIh1a
hei a1rgtued, wouldi inatke tile con tract
diefinite enou:ghl to pr otect the buiiyer*
andi elastle enough t. o t radlablie.
Senator Dial ailso crlticlzetd the re
Imll iicanu~i arty3 declaing t hat t hc
heme~iis mii Iltatedi agaInst the prios
lier'ity of the south, causting uto 10ose8
ou~tr rightsi and privileges o nacc~ount
of concentratlon In Washington." Ihe
chiaracterized Sec ret ary H-ioover as tihe
Santa "'laus of the world and con
dene d .what ho termed gove'rnmecnt's
rp vjeatedi interf'erence in buisinns
chatrging that thei prlice of c:oai hail
been advatncedl $1.10 per' ton by sutch
Quiting Business. No---just winding
up the Partnership Business at J. C.
Burns & Co. Stores.
Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic restores
r~ergy and Vitality by Purifying - and
riching the Blood. When you feel its
engiithening, Invigorating effect, see ht~w
brings color to the cheeks and how
i- .:proves the appetite, you will then
appreciate its true tonic value.
Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic ia simply
lron and Quinite suspended in syrup, So
pleaestnt eveni calidren lIke It. The blood
neede QUMNNE to PurIfy it and IRON to
Enric)t.; Dpsetrays Malarial germs and
-Grip'genns by its Strengthening, Invigor.
aiina Efect. GOc.
Date of Human Being's Apoear
ance in America.
Probability Is That He Crossed From
Asia When the Continents
Were Connected
L.ii;a.g -i-' ir tin: prsn the
toih f tie N. ,- ka 'pr;-:1a :1.*' no
- : r. A.. , --i- b, '.n n '!'" in .\:, -
i--- of :nen- i .-d in .\frica, in M a
b1ab, In A -li it velf, and -:-.---n in FEu
r'pi'. \\ '' --- !!n. r'r-nranin 'f a whole
'ru' .4 '-'.tin'' hiumai i Wbehind the
l~oizo -f te pre-rnt. the shoirt up
s' .r~i .Iavna l 'ii-nthr'opus, a Iuin
in b.'!;. bm ll . p il 1n k:l1; the Af
.r~ *p'- hn..n. tall, c-r--t in-i dark
sk innd , h with! no foreI.ead: thi
Ia..-i.: h b rg inan. a creai
4r w - a' c 'hildr.-n had r1 ouths at bi g
(.il - of lairg'- sh t of t.'flav: th
..-. - l'oi!town... andi -11int. s o l
.sz'.:Ji'-l N..m-!'rtiai-. wv.'ho blbb-I
. rl : . I:. th ' .!l- of their f pect. p er
.:: n t 2:irid, v6r-ve eyes fr ii 1 be
N . A'r -wio uir
n .b.n ur.tI thie r ldi- off ti
:: - -1- 1
b e:. .e . f.- " -r ~.- ' .ir.- i i ,
- ; II":- , t e i n l o
r *-.-- i- .i ' n.:- - .\ br;':-'.2t
n -!.: Joe :1..re ev1ainl .wa *
Y r L.. it a
t - : s ,b'P 1.-: 'i1l-o h a'' re i -
f. -m. < ut-;-N~ th nr~n r --rn
r f A -rin. The l ia n! i ,%.
Tim n' - t r h is r tab !:.'. i
I.. . r # 4
i o t 0 f th 1: ftrIt.- o mesv tLw:. Iniho
ro.+n off bAn -rred bys h hr llow
A*\ i t- 2iwiv L;.':., lee'-n alivoi %v t'
tm-n whornii we '-all .\'anguls. I1i'.+
%%hrianw'.m re-0 i thait the I4.''li
ent uiry A. Ii. saw th ri-i of twi iial
rzr' of 2:en, who '''tally erl1" 2n-1
wutdit.mn all Ithl- rw +s :6* 01 l The wh( Ite,
.\ryan ::nrid 'lli - -.-Ill M oi** In.
\\1:1.w I'w ou~' i2r rzacs' ::ro,'n.
The i i;In r ib-. I f i I - .\ !i n;: l t e e-venroo
gri'ati'r. 'Thiy ::r r'' zw~ 'prad.ing with
2 tch raid-t;;; th'.1 ve 'ithe r 'ro'wi-l
ed u or ahti be-1.1 il tle native wuite'
r .-n in An 2ier'ic: 1.-:- t's. .\long
of oth12er rale 4'withI whoiiin it int er
T i.- Ivih rfour ,- later "oa.rs
to our shores t11hant IndIans. They'
turi .s a'o. li ev aire' it ill couinig.
The ho i 'orn litoraili frimi reen
land to British Columi'at knows thetn.
have been found In otithet-aIty' v
i'-i .f Siberbi, in * orinov a, In the
Pillppunes, and even In umata.
'I'lTErez was ai tIme when eastern Asia1
waus linhbte'd by the prototype of
Amieriean Indians.
M~ongols camne dIown from the hIgh
lands of TIbet, and hav'e all but eradl
ritted their breed. TJ.hey' wouldI have
followed them to Amerlea but for the
rapkid sinkIng of liering strait, whieh
se'paIrated thet two continents and madie
the4 migration wait for the Invention of
meaans of navigation.-Chiicago Trib
Radio's Predecessor.
I'i'r1(acating wuIreless as5 a new~us
w4rv'lee is m2erely3 a develeopmnent of a
pu ln tiagurate many2214l yetars algo. In"
I 803, in lIudlapest by the estabilish
men'1t of the Tlelefor liermode or TJele
idhonie Newsteller, which soon count
i'd Its su2bscribers bcy thousands, att the
ra2 te Of 2a pefnny at day . News was 'ol
hee'd in Ite orinalf2ry' wayl, printed b~y
lithlographily o~n long sltipsJ of piapetr
and)4 tetleph~ioned by 5pch!itlly' tratined
"stenitors." ItsproVIde4d al8o for adver
I si'g. I or 'ne lorin the sttentors
wouldf i-eel off advertIsements for 12
-iii'.nds. ('nre'(flly3 sandwlching them21
between interestIng Itemis of news' so
that2( thle subIsc'riber w~ou1ld not discon
ne('t for tfour of mIssing something lhe
re'ally wantiedl to hlear.- Montreal1 (Ga:
Vaccination Must Be Thorough.
In or'deri to lie of value2 for protee
tive purpose aigainst smatllpox the
opera'2'tion11 of' vaiccaationi must be thior
otighily carrie'ld out. Thle umorer tho'
ouagh the vaccination the more piro
ttouncedl il be I le Iimmitmlty anid thei
longer' wil1l It b)e effective.
Th'le examiinlfl~lon of small11pox pa.
tints Inl hospi)tals hasi shiown 11hat
11hose who have only3 a small scar of
vacciniat ion tare more't nuiimerous, 22nrd
have the- disease54 mioreC severeLly, thanif
those( wiho showv h hIgher number of'
scars. Imper'fect .vaceiintion In a
comtmtiity is almost worse thtan n1o
v'accinaltion tat iall, fot' the limunlty,
Is shor't-llved and the IndIvIdual whoi
imatgines hligjt protected1 1s Dot
really 'so-New'"ork World.
Reptile Seemed to Have Small Chai-*
Against the Little Though
Fierce Birds.
We soron fournd that there were two
srarr.ow-hawks about, and by the 7th
oif Marih It s-vned evident that they
wire r:,ated arol were considering the
l<-'-aity as a surnier residence.
Wt- 1w "'a' them alil'.st laily. anil
ilmz' i'-r i.t d 'stic harmeony..indeed
I aun:.,a afecton.showni between
ths:ni, ani the- tender care and gal
ihntry o-in the part of the male. would
--in to su;gst a high plane of ev
lutiori. and rernInds one again that
all tho worll is kin. Indeed, what
ha'v. weo -Lf altrui-rn which may nut
have It. beginr!ng in the humblest
4: rv : re'?Jo
Ii ace'nd4 with history and tradition
ti..- rwals- was chief hunter, but very
oiftit .hAarf-d th- game with his mate
after the "killin:. Rushing to the
back window, attracted by a loud call
of killep. kille. killee. killee, we would
frequiezly see hun returning from the
hut with a rat, a mouse. or an Eng
li-h sparrow. and it must be con
f.-----i that even sinall song-blrds were
Plt strir-tly prihlbi t ed under his lib
eral interiprctation of the law. In a
rooenerat thec fen.ale would light on a
i.'r-h nearly. whereupon the male
wol'i imneditely remove the mouse
fr-rn is talins. with wbich the prey
i- :':st alw'.ays carriei, anl politely
'!.-'ivor it to, his ini tte frtyn his beak.
in.- lirL.ght. sun y afternoon there
was a:, unusially excitter ''ill heard.
It 's--. thait a vurter-snmake hald
.1- f.>rth fr--:a it- hidi:n place to
: th-w -arly s; ri ; wii roth. a ci r
riae fr ;h.- "tarly bie" than fir :,,
.r.-(:. . I lt a . 01r 11os 1i'ttr I .
--.- t l :-r e iltlr !r'I sli::htly
- in~sl ' th: l azi iikt're.. iying ab.>ut
fr-.n tr'e ti t:-o is if in iearch of a
:: ar- f - rah!-- t nd str: .in with
hl- writh1ii.L, prv-y. \\'he-:. th.e -; n;ake'
-, b i ;b-'apitate- fr:l sa Ver
in... - h-r.n ih de'vot:redI, it
*Irel siti itIy -Tl udedl to laa. of
'-1 t- thW inate, althi -;h it was Still
v. ar!-.n w hoi she- ae:.ted t he offer
at.- it w\ith evirlent reoish,
imllin.? It lirinrly on the baranchi un'l-r
iwi*r foot while sh- i'-uli-l off snijill
'i1et- s. Wh-i the tail wa., ri-naebel it
lcane very dijlii-nlt to hold this
slk-tiler, itaiering m'rs.--. 1Iarmm
steel Chubb in S<:rihewr's.
Was Marcus Aurelius a PersecutorT
Under the reign of the prince
philosuopher, Marcus Aurelius, were
the Christians lersecuted? After Ite
nan, Linsenrnayer and Allard have
charged the imemory of that eriperor
with this infamy, now A. 1'. Lener
cler, professor of Caen, In a preface
to his just publislhd edition of his
"IPensees," at the hand of hIstory, con
tests the statements of these savants.
According to him, the instructions
given by Marcus AurelIus to the legate
of Lyons were of a political and not al
religious nature. Besides, the prince
was then ill, and It was impossible for
him to control the legate's reports.
Several texts intimate that Marcus
Aurelius alleviated certain measures
taken against the Christians and that
those which he dictated were perhaps
exceeded. The discussion bears on
very remote facts. If M1arcus Aure
lius hod had foreknowledge of the
controversy he would undoubtedly
have crled with Antlsthenes: "It is a
royal virtue to act well and to let
calumny run its course."
The Old FamIly Toddy.
According to a rural paper a cen
tral Kentucky man lprldes himself in
the possessIon of a "toddy glass" that
has been In his8 family for over a cen
tury. Th'le "toddy glass" recalls an
old Kentucky custom that was an in
stItutIon dlown to ante-bellum days,
The "toddy glass" was utilized for
the mIxing of an old-fashloned toddy
that was passed around and partaken
of by company and the familly. Thue
common toddy existed before the sani
tary crusade startedl and indivIdual
toddles became the vogue. In these
dlays even If prohibiltion (lid not stand
In the way, the old-timne "toddy glass"
likely wvouid be placed under the
health law along wIth the common.
drinking cup.-Lowlsville Courier
Journal .
New Kind of Auto.
David Cookc, age five, of Wabash,
has been aroundl automobiles ever
since he was born, buzt was never at
Lake Wawiasee until last Sunday. A
friend of the Cook family had the
youngster out showIng huim the sights,
end finally- polfatedl out a saill boat
whleh was traveling in the distance.
Focr several minutes the boy was un
able to find the boat. Suddenly he
spied it and saId, "Oh, you metan that'
auto wIth the side curtaIns on !"
Since then lie has been telling his
playmates of the 'automobile whlehc
puts on sIde cutrtalns and then runs
on wvater.-Indianapolis New.
') Stool Used In Railroad Cars.
One million, five hfindred thousand
tons of iron and steel were consumed
in the prodluction of 1,007,000 passen
ger' cars andI trucks in the United
States the past year. This amount of
metal is approxlrmately 4 per cent of
the entire output of the mills of the
The teacher had aked the children
to bring in sentences containing coe:
tain words.. One of the list was the
word squtash. It was almost fatal to
the young wvoman's dignity when ond
little boy read from is' paper;i
"Squamfsh is whajut an India calls il
- . ;
As He Pants Round and I
But to See Rea
You'll have to visit COLLINS' DE
just bought, in large size and regi
Pants Factoay at such a big disc
Pants at less than regular whofet
ed Pants at only 95c; better qual
Meni 's all wool gray mixe< plants, bi'ivs y
weight. worth $4.00 at $2.48. :.\ie's fine
wool P'alits, extra size. herring bolne stripes
in b1tic and brown.. worth' $5.00 at $3.95.
Men 's Pints in blie stripes, extra qpuality.
worth k5.)( at '52.45. Mii's wool Pants inl
gray and black si ripes, wort h $4.50 at $3.45.
.ln's high grade wool Pants, b1lue cash
mliere. <hark st1rJjs, worth $50.0 at $3.95.
Boys' Corduroy Pants 7iw, extra quality*
navy bile Paits 98V, $1.25 and $1.45.
Men's Khaki Pants ................5
.\en 's Khaki Pants .... .... .... ..1.00
Aleni's Pants..... .... .... .. ....$1.95 2
Mlen's Pants, .. .. . ....... .......$2.25
.\en 's Pant k.... .. . .... ..... ......1.43
.\fin's PantA ..... ...... ... . . ..$2.43
.\eun's P'ants .... .. . .... ..... .....2.73
Mlen 's Paunts . .. ...... ........$3.45
Meni'.s Pants, worth $5.00 at ... .... .$3.93
M3iin's Pants, extra size ... .... .....4
M\en 's Panits, extra size. .. . ... ......$4.25
Mlen's P'ants, extra size ..... ..$4.95.
gray mar'e wa Inme(1 Meg, anid Mr. Blu-ns
said, A better never lifted leg, -hnt she could'
not egJImI the flying "'meteor'T of today at
the race track. anxl the Scotch 'Plaid bonnet
worn .by Mr. O~hanter at te Witches
D~ane was' not in a class with the handsome
Velouri IHats Cjollins sells for men, the $50
kjind a t only .$3.35.. TPam 's pleasures 'wer~e
brief at the ball and -Afra. O'Shanter~ gave
Forget not that Kollins is 'wi
still in their A B C's, when it con
save you money on every purcha
land on the, heights of Laurens' I
rockthere stands betweenyou a
Collinls' Dp
W. G. Wlaon's Old staind
tound the Rounded Ring,
I Big Things in
ulars, the entire output of a big
ount I can sell men's and boys'
ale prices. Men's 'Khaki Kolor-,
ity at $1.00.
h1irn the I)iekeis vweni lw e reahed hoie. Mr.
ilin. ' dSaitI: that p)-asilres; -4e like poppies
pred:You- >eize tle dhower, its bloom is
Shedl. or l ile isnow Ifalls in ile river. a
1ollient Whin. theln On. f'orver. or like
the. laiibows h0ely form Ihat 1 mislws amlid
.\T TI I- E )A N('l-;
Tam's falvorite wor. n gownI which Mlr.
lBurns desiribes as beinlg ill louigitude (Illite
sorely seauty, but Coat SIits for ladies an1d
nvw Dreszes inl ext ra sizes. for. ladies at C01
IAN N-' hic storv are eorrect in longitude.
vorreet latitlud and th e price not imuch -
over half. .
druniik and eriious as he a(icee grew falst
and furious, IoIlnipQes lold and loudkr
blew. Danvers (tick and (Icieker flew.
Ilornpipes. bagpipes, .Jigs and reels, .placed
life and nettle ill their heels, but they did
not glide graveefuhlly over' the waxc floors like
t he yonlig folks wearing Scoteh .bottolil, soft
sole shoes like COFAJ NN sells, wit l rubb4er
heels whielh 'Brelak the jar and halts the frie
I loll.
Boys' Suits ----.-- . ..19
. Boys' Suits ..-..--..--.. ...... .....95
Boys' Suits, 2 pairs of Pants..... ..$4.95
Boys' Suits, 2 pairs of Pants .... ...45
Bloys' Suits, 2 .pairs of 'Pants .. . ...$5
Boys''Suits, 2 pairs of' Pants-.. ..$6.45
floys' Suits.-..--..--.. -... ........$
Boy*' Suits---...... . ...$7.95 and $8.95
Boys' Suits, ,ext r'a sizes . ... .$7.95 to $9.95
ry over in Baker while others are
ries to buying in such a way as to
se.- Follow the crowds and you'll
'ublic Square, where, like a great
ndl high prices
)LI N$
Lauren., S C.

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