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Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic restores
Energy and Vitality by Purifying and
Enriching the Bllood. When you feel it'
strengthening, invigorating effect, see how
it brings color to the cheeks and hon.
it inpries the appetite, you will then
appreciate its true tonic value.
Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic is simply
Iron and Quinine suspended in syrup. So
pleasant even children like it. The blood I
needs QUININE to Purify it and IRON to
Enrich it. Destroys Malarial gerns and
Grip germs by its Strengthening, Invigor
ating Effect. ONc.
Free yourself from your
cough and your cold. Ds.
agreeable phlegm cleared
away; scratchy, tender
membranes soothed; cough
checked; cold broken up,
Now,today-asik your drug
--a s'rupor coughs&colds
A Beautiful Line For
Stationery Is the
L. B. Blackwell
Opposite~ Post Office
Laurens, S. C.
I I you'I'e forcedi to use a niag
n iying glass to( read you ar~e
adly ini needl of glasses. D~on it
lol the strPatin get thle best of
you. 1-4 will if you persIst ini
delaying the ittenition that
Al 'the first indicationi of .im
patiresd eyesight come111 to t:his
S'tore aiu We will give you
expertI servi (e inl gettLinig your
vision1l (prfectd with the pro"
Im kind of (Tlasses.
W. H. HOUGH
South Side of Square
LAURENS, S. C.
No WVorms In a tltcahthy Child
AMlebildreg troubled with Wetmao have an u113.
-healthy cold , which lndicats,po blobd, and aBsa
rule, there: is. dieor 1A eco ~ h dlistabace.
QRovES&T ' EL3 601J4r4P lV
)~r esot h r,wO tl jo
RACE STILL LOYAL
Dr. It, R1. Motonl, of Tuskegee, oni
Good-Will Tour, Asserts Ante-Ilel.
lum Friendliness Not Goite.
Atlanta, Ga., 'Nov. 26.--Negroes arc
.iust as loyal and friendly to the whitt
qeople now as lwere their anto-bellum
anicestors, Dr. It. Rt. 'loton, presideni
of T, ~g'ee institute. declare(d today
in ope.. ag a good-will tour of Georghi
designiedt to promote better relations
between the races.
Speaking in the city atditorium tc
ani antience or several thousand per
son1s, almost equally (ivide(d between
white and colored, Dr. Moton assertedl
that "the world hears much of tile oc
Clisiolial clashes between the races in
the south but little of the hundreds of
case--; of unusual and helpful co-opera
tionI between blacks and whites that
take place daily in every community
in the soith. The time has noaw cole
when we should emphlasize the thou
sands of good things that ir'e happ
ing right here in Atlanta, in Georgia,
and throuighout the south. rather than
tie occasional bad things."
The president of the big negro in
stitut ion in Alabama, asserted that
"we. as negroes, must not permit the
moral la:"nes here and there onl the
part of the few thoughtless white peo
Iple who frequently mnisrepresent their
SWi race to befog those unmistakable
1videLnes, of friendship and co-opera
ion on the part, not only of the lead
Ing white people, but frequently of the
veirage white persolns as 'well.
"On the other hand, we want to ask
the white people not to allow the acts
:i' the comparatively few ignorant
.riminal mnembers of my race, who hi
nilinte and disgrace our race, to mar
he ftood feeling that exists between its
'11d( to blind themselves to the fact
that whatever may be sald and (one,
Lhve neglo beli eves in the whiite race
Ind ean estly asks for a just aud fair
"'he negro," )r. Moton continued,
"i willing to give himiseif to the ut
mlosI ill co-operat Ionl with tile white
ipCopl( to iiake the south all that is
om.-sible to )econle."
Sketching the renarkable progress
hi.-; race has made inl the last half cen
tuty, the speaker pleaded rot' fair
treatiment for the negro.
"It is gratifying," lie said, "to me
that we hear little nowadays of this
foolish question of "social equality"
being brought up to disturb the good
feeling on the part of both races to
ward each other. 'When the negro
asks for better educational facilities,
adequate sanitary arrangements itn his
Part of the (city, good roads in hi part
of the couantry or equal railroad ac
eommodations, he is not seeking 'social
equality,' but he is asking for civil jus
tice, to be treated on his moral, in
tellectual and economic merits."
Declar'ing that it is a question of
"simple justice which is a iImportant
for the good of the white race as it is
foi the good of the black race,' Dr'.
Moton said, that the white r'ace is not
fair' to itself .when it is unfair and uan
just to a w'.eaker' gr'otup. The black~
raice is tilnfair to itself If it ipermits
itself to) become emiltter'ed or to hate
the whiaite race. The two iraces in the
N Ih have lived. fouaght. saca-ifieed and
die f( or' each other' and for ouri be
loved sothiland an ~h e relat ions lbe
Swetan tho races wetre never bettet', in
site' of ail that is said. We never
laadior aaaationig, untselfishi. (God-feat'
inig whiaite friendsa aightI hot-e in Go
gin, iandI in cveiry slate in tihe South
I h::n we hav:'. now. I count among my
best, anad most hielplful frioaids in Ala
bama:' anld in Tuaskcg(e, thle whi Ite poo
[1e of mylt state and comamunity."'
Saying lie had reccently r'etur'ned
r'omt a ti Ico Enlandl .where he told
the people of the progreoss both races
wea-e makin1 lg in Amer-ica in an effcet
to hlpI them to solve their own) race
pr'oblem thler'e and~ in Aft-lea, Prcsident
M(ton said1 I hat the negtro must learn
to ~p preeinte lah is)ootunities hecre.
110e1)0oint d out that they could bua
hand, ;ad had other' opport unities
w'.hicha are not o:pen to thecm in some
lIn a raenc~h pr1ecedinig Dr. Mot o,,
Ayor' James :L. Key, of Atlanta, In
nni initrodutotry speech, st rongly en
dared theo good--will tour' of Dr. Mo
ten, declsaring that they. the color-ed
pe'le, had realized they mnust wot'k
nut thb own salvationi. They had
learned, hiesaid,. that it wvas not a
rquestion of plolitics because "the demt
ocr'ats tr'aditionlally did nothing for
hemn andl the reOpublicans habitually
-Mayor' Key asseitedl that thereo was
not r'oom in the South for any anti
Ilegro s(ocieties and that ho w.ouldi vote
Figainst dhiy movement for sucht oi
ganization, "If they cut off my headl
Buy cotton goods now on basis of
IS cents cotton. "NuffI 'sed." J, C.
3urns &t Co..
Soui dotit ha'.' to risk a cont- to -bo
'Olioved of catat'rh. Get a''Hyomel dut
It from LAhren. 'Dr~g Co., the drug
tIsts and if it, does~ rtot satisfy, thicy
.vill refund the pttreh 00nvpIc
DIAL TO CONTINUE
-FIGHIT ON TO~IBERIT
Harding Again Sends NYame to Senl.
ate. Recess Appointment.
Washington, Nov. 27.--The turesident
today nominated Joseph Tolbort to be
marshal of the %Western district of
Mr. Tolbert was nominated during
the last session, but, was not even fa
vorably reported .by the judiciary comn
mittee. 'When congress adjourned the
president gave him a recess appoint
ment. fie is now serving. Senator N.
13. Dial of South Carolina stated this
afternoon that he would renew his
light against confirmation and would
Put before a subcommittee, to be ap
iointed, all facts bearing on the case.
Asked if he would declare Tolbert
personally obnoxious to him inl the
eient the nomination was reported to
ithe floor, Senator Dial declared that
he would prefer to make no statement.
It is not thought probable that rol
bert will be confirmed, however.
An old controversy between Prsident
larding and mem'bers of the senate,
was renewed today with his renomina
tion of Joseph 'W. Tolbert, Ropublican
national com mi tteeman for South Caro
lina, to be United States marshal for
the Western South Carolina district.
When nominated last summer, Mr. Tol
bert was opposed by Senator Dial
(Diemocrat) of South Carolina and al
so by some Republican senators who
prevented action toward con firmat ion.
A recess appointment -was given by the
president to Mr. Tolbert and today
when the renomination was made Son
ator Dial announced that "a fresh
start." in the flight against his confir
Imation would .be made. Senator )ial
declared at that time that Mr. Tol
bert was unfitted for the oflice and
opposed by a great majority of the
citizens of his state. 'He also publish
edl charges that Mr. Tolbert -had been
involved in a criminal case before the
Loose Leaf Ledners, Etc.
Advertiser Printing Co.
'rake notice that on the 19th day of
December, 1922 I will render a final
account of my acts and doings as Exe
cutor of the estate of Ophelia F. F1ow
ler deceased, in the ofilce of the Judge
of -Probate of Laurens counuty, at 11
o'clock, a. m. and on the same day
,will apLly for a final discharge from
my trust as Executor.
Any person indebted to said estate is
not.ified and required to make payniment
on that date; and all persons having
claimn against said estate will present
them on or before said da: , duly prov
en or be forever barred.
J. R. PATTERSON,
Nov. 15, 1922. 18-5t-A
Many who could well afford more expensive cars
are showing a marked preference for Dodge
They find it easy to drive, economical to run,
and comparable in beauty and elegance with cars
much higher in, price.
In the vast amplitude of Dodge Brothers closed
body plant, this sedan is constructed with all the
studious precision that marks the work of the
finest custom builders.
Eighteen days are devoted alone to the 18 rub
bing and varnishing operations which are respon
sible for the unusual brilliancy of its lustre.
Months of seasoning precede the use of the fine,
critically selected ash which gives the body its
The interior fittings, too, are chosen with thought
fulness and rare good taste. The upholstery is
covered with genuine mohair velvet of a singu
larly rich and beautiful pattern. The seats are
roomy and luxurious.
Steel disc wheels (with cord tires) harmonize in
a most effective way with the new grace and
smartness which Dodge Brothers have recently
brought to the lines of the body.
The.price is $1595.00...delivered
Easterby Motor Co.
Public Square ekone 200
d to stop and think of our blessings, at least once
Lanksgiving 'also bids us forget our worries and
good time at home and elsewhere.
-leans bring our "best suit" forward--in keeping
e inner spirit.
you're ready to "doll up" for Thanksgiving, we're
o help you do it right. Of course, you are always
ie, holidays or any time.
tings Ladie' Ready-to-Wear
CASH DEPARTMENT SToRE