Newspaper Page Text
FAIRFIELD COUNTY NEMI
TOLD BY CORRESPONDENTS
(Continued from page one.)
R. C. Thomas left Wednesday for
a mctor trip to the mountains of
North Carolina. He will be accom
panied by Mrs. Thomas at Glenn
On Friday afternoon Mrs. Joe
Parker gnd Mrs. A. B. Hines en
tained' in honor of Miss Emma
Kennedy, at the home of Mrs. Par
ker. The guests were received at
the door oy Mrs. Heines and Mrs.
Traylor and were taken into the
beautifully decorated parlor, where
they enjoyed a guessing contest.
"Love in the Kitchen," the prize
being won by Mrs. Julius Bourn.
Misses June Nelson and Eloise Par
ker announced the bride and little
Miss Annie Bell Parker, dressed as
a tride, rolled in a decorated wheel
barrow filled with useful presents for
the bride-elect. The guests were
invited into the dining room, where
iced tea and sandwiches were served.
Miss Emily Guerry entetained hi
honor of Miss Marion Mar
shall on Tuesday evening. Bridge
was played and a picnic supper was
Miss Leila Brown is spending a
few days at Hiddenite, N. C.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Oxner, of
Leesville, are the guests of Mrs.
Oxner's sister, Mrs. J. R. Stewart.
Mr. and Mrs. Rogers Ma-ill, of
Washington, and Mr. and Mrs. Felix
Luck, of Atlanta, spent a few days
with their brother, J. J. Magill.
Mr. Wiliam O'Rion, of New York,
zs visiting his brother, Mr. J. P.
Miss Jeniiv Thomas is the guest
of Miss Bessie MeMaster, of Colum
hia. for a few (lays.
Mrs. W. H Phillips has returned
to her ho;ie in Tampa. Fli., after
an extendeds visit to her mother,
Mrs. J. .1. Wilson.
Axiong the out-of-to.n _ruests of
the Kennecy-Davis wedding are:
Miss Georgie Ott, of Fort Mill: Mr.
and Mrs. Jas. Goddard, of St. Math
ews; Mrs. Wallace Coleman. of Co
bia; Miss Cooper, of North: Mr.
es Coleman and Miss Grace
of Cedar Springs; Miss
, of Sumter, and Miss
the evening. ce cream -end
cake was served.
little niece, Rebecca, have returned
Mr. ar.e .:s. 1. L. elleney and
home i... - . sant trip to the
mno.untaix .~ Nort Carolina.
Misses Louise andi Annie Harden,
of Flors., i.. v isiog their grand
paeents, Mr~. ami Mrs. George Har
Mr and :drs. Elliott Robinson and
children, of Union neighborhood, vis
ited her father, Mr. WV. F. Rutland,
Messrs. Edgar Timms and Ray
mona i oung, or mciory Ridge, vis
ncea .uii. .uIaxey Young Sund~ay af
Mr. ans. .urs. McIntosh and son,
Aloert, se s. we-eno at narLw
vute. Mr. Mcintosh was calleu
there on account ox his brotner s ili
mne enoir of tnle Etpiscopal chuten
Spent a very plea~aant evening on
tnle lawn near the enapei T'uesday.
several games were played and re
ireshments weire served.
M'essrs. boyce 3 nu I oung P'ara
and their s:ster, Mss Rosa P-ark, of
Hill Crest, visited Mrs. W. T. Mack
in Sunday. They were accompanied
by Miss Elizabeth Kerr and her lit
tle sister, Sheila, of Blackstock.
Miss Ruth Mackin. who has been
sick for some time, is still improv
Mr. Wesley Rutland, of Columbia,
spent the week-end with his family.
Miss Dorothy Ligon, of Green
brier, visited Miss Jessie Lee- Hum
phries Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Drew have
gone to Gold Hill to visit friends
Mr. J. L. Shupping has gone to
Florida tJ spendi his vacation, while
Mrs. Shupping has gone to Salis
bury, N. C., to visit frie~nds and re
Mrs. S. C. McBryan spent several
days with her sister, Mrs. T. H.
BURY ThEIR GOis
Natives of East India Have No
Use for Banks.
Vast Treasures Hidden and the Secrel
Confided to Those Who Cannot
Doctor Vogel, a former superintend
ent of the archeological survey in in
dia, has been telling us that the pres
ervation of public monuments in India
is largely dependent on public opinion.
It is due to the reverence and the
-religious spirit of the people that so
much has escaped destruction, he says.
But this spirit of reverence Is respon
sible for more than the preservationt
(of monuments; it is responsible for
losses. Great treasures have vanishei
through tidelity and other qinalitie
maintaining the secret of their hiding
It iR the habit today of natives of
India to bury gold. Only the year be
fore the war it was authoritatively
stated that' nearly all the gold (lug
from the earth in South Africa is, by
a fresh digging occultation, d4piosited
again oeneath the soil of India. That
is what we may call -a piecemeal oper
ation; but imagine the operation con
ducted upon a wholesale scale!
Such things happened during the
trouolus dlays of war and conflict and
raid which preceded British rule. A
wealthy prince or merchant, fearing
armned robbery, would deposit all his
-old and jewels, not in his house ox
in a bank, for houses and banks could
lie pillaged like a hazar; no, he con
cealed his riches In the earth. in cav
erns in the hills. among the haunts of
tigers and poisolious srinkes.
The practice was to entrust the ser
rer oir ii titposit only to the poor-st
and ,(liest, anti that fir varioas rta
sois. In the tirst p wane tre was the
I ief ill llative tilllity: t hell t e-re
was the exlectat iona thlia Ti-eopli so
ptuor wotild not -ivet rich treas-iure.
and would 14e susi eted if Ihey dhi
try to ispose of it : ar!. illyi1v., there
was the knowledge that peopte of su-I
ln11humble ta-te woli nlot be ailtwed to
t-ctnve-r-e with pople of hihrler -ase
to whetuli the bolard-d wialth wIld he
In riiz way the ery miittr(st of t
peopl- beeniro guia rdia m, of w-:naIti fil
told. hiddnI\ by their flet-ing lotrds. who.
iftr t-nOuigh, did not siivive the
biroils and hattis to returi and re
chiim tieir btiiie-d property.
The late Sir Mamrie. Gerard, who
Spent iany years ill 111(id and Dives
tigated the subject. dclared that enor
mous treasures are biurietl in some if
the old Irdian hill forts. The guard
lans are dead and the secret is dead
LuW On himself knew of places
nn s cling. One
w d rfare
q. the entire fopulation of three
*illage'. biding with th~ir possessions
ini a lil)'eave. were- bitr a;e-t to cat'
miues byv ihe lt-irkinig (f tiogs.
Refutnsinrg to' i-urrnde r. nihe refui ect
at tie -entrancte to their reitriat.N
r,:irivt- dare enter maw tin f-ar if t
Seiverial learel.ish.i were -nesn
slnhed. liut it is supiptoitd gint thiis tinr-.
falling down a ti'--suri. hmi foundt i: .
way to a jackal's homelui nid st-iarti-led
its way (oit to libterty.
IAunt Jane. who was a spinster,
came to visit her sister and family of
four children. And from the very tirst
anntie was very mruchi given to offer
Ing advice to her sister on the way to
feed. dIress and treat hen children gent
erally. The sister tlstenedi in perfeit
good~ humor, btut not sot Saly, her efti
rient helper. Antd frankly. Sally said
sot. "Lotok here, Miss .lant'." she lie
gan, "what do old1 maids like you anid
mae knotw abo-ut r-aisin' nlhildrern? We
liain't never had nonefl and~ a ptershn
hns tot have '-hildren to kinw how tot
Aunit .laine smil edi a tol-erant smfi .
"Oh. not alIways'. Sallyv." she-i-- retued.
"Now. take these lile tah-keins ottm
ther-e. Don'r yu think yotu kniowi
mort- than thui r rmother? Y'u feed-"
lbut Salyv ,?uer-rupted he-r. "Yas,
muiaan. I feed thi -n. if that's what v yu
meana. But I ha i'te ner yii Ta ugh t
any of ithem to scrit ih- lhav e I ?"-l n
dianapotil is News.
Owned or Controlled by Stinnes.
Voriwaerrs pubnilie- ii list of the
properne it' twit-.. i- uamr-tibii by
lig Sitig. German indimiirial
magnate. These iitnli-: Fior- eC
re-n ing irroun rwim. '.nd, 'pert'inn
mbI:5 imp Iinoru'to :inI - Ngh trin
moini--. fou rir nd1 i' 'iorpori
. nouninilgtu-1 nrup of' - ruI runs.
fec-r ' nd re tlos man--- -a rtno
pio---. ht rin n;: - nd t ib hing
Chipping lines anida- inrini .nd "X
pirtirg br:-dlne----,. whl~tnition to a
mirge numrnt ct' in- nd iranspoirtalticn
comanie IP antd neipaper 1 -' / rom the
Living A ge.
Not True to Type.
Attor- I pride nmy-'lf mny attng 1t
true to life.
Friend-Then you'll never suce-ed.
Vm.la-n. M real lif on not go azronnd
Maama Lady Was Sick For Three
Years, Suffering Pain, Nervous
and Depressed-Read Her
Own Story of Recovery.
Paint F v'k, Ala.-Mrs. C. M. Stegall,
of near 1 re, recently related the fol
lowing Interesting account of her re
covery: "I was in a weakened con
dition. I was sick three years in bed,
suffering a great deal of pain, weak,
nervous, depressed. I was so weak,
I couldn't walk across the floor; just
had to lay and my little ones do the
work. I was almost dead. I tried
every thing I heard of, and a number of
doctors. Still I didn't get any relief.
I couldn't eat, and slept poorly. I
believe if I hadn't heard of and taken
Cardui I would have died. I bought
six bottles, after a neighbor told me
what it did for her.
"I began to eat and sleep, began to
gain my strength and am now well
and strong. I haven't had any trou
ble since . .. I sure can testify to the
good thai, Ccrdui did me. I don't
think there is a better tonic made
and I believe it saved my life."
For over 40 years, thousands of wo
men have used Cardul successfully,
In the treatment of many womanly
If you suffer as these women did,
take Cardul. It may help you, too.
At all druggists. E 85
DICTIONARIES are in use by busi
ness men, engineers, bankers,
judges, architects, physicians,
farmers, teachers, librarinns, cler
gymen, by successful men and
women the world over.
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H 01Maps if o
- Springfield, Mass.
hereby givcn that H. E.
(aldwell. Administrator, of the es
tate of James P. Caldwell, deceased,
has his (lay mude application untc
moe for final discharge as such ad
ministration, and that the 25th day
of August, 1921, at 10 o'clock a. m.,
at my office, has been appointed for
the hearing of of said petition.
W. L. HOLLEY,
Judge of Probate, Fairfield Co., S. C.
July 25th, 1921.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS OF AP~
PLICATION FOR DISCHARGE.
In the District Court of the United
States, for the Western District of
In the matter of S. lPnvidson,
No. B-205 in Bankruptcy.
To the creditors of the above namedlW
Take notice that on July 25. 1921,
the above namned bankrupt filed his
petitumf in saidl Court praying that
he may be decreed by the Court to
have a full discharge from all debts
provable against his estate, except
such debts as are excepted by law~
from such discharge, anda hearing
was the upon ordered and wvil be
had upon said petition (In August
29. 1:921. before said Court, at Green
ville. in saidl District, at 11 o'clock
in the forenoon, at which time and
place all known creditors andl o'ther
persons in interest may appear and
show cause, if any they have. why
the prayer of said petition should
not be granted.
D. C. DURHAM. Clerk.
Dated at Greenville, S. C., Jul. 29
We are proud of the confidenec
doctors, druggists and the publi<
The increasing popular del
a period of years has given us bil
tire with a capacity of 16,000 tire,
On May 2, we dropped our
benefits of this big sales volume
standard for years---four plies I
non-skid tread. The greatest v2
Firestone Cord tires are m
gum-dipping each ply of cord g
with extra thickness where wear
car against slipping and adds m
Firestone Cord tir
tire history: 30x3
There are Firestone
It's the I
age and I
R. .J. REYNOLDS TOBAC
tand for the Firestone Standa
volume. Our Plant No. 2 dev
and 20,000 tubes per day cu ts c
price to $13.95 passing on t<
and this labor-saving plant.
ong staple fabric---extra gun
lue ever offered car owners. I
)rd Tire Valf
ide exclusively in Pl2nt No. 1.
ves thicker insulation. The r
is most severe. gives real effe<
any extra mies of service.
s are sc!d at the lowest price
2, $24.50; 32Y4, $46.30; 34x4:
TS OUR IDEA
st buy Camels and loc
est packing science lia
fresh and full flavor4
per outside-secure foi
venue stamp over the ei
eep it air-tight.
e this! There's nothir
kage. No exr wrap
e smoke. Not a cent o
come out of the quali
wonderful and exclusi,
, men smoke Camel;
fragrance of the finest
Men smoke Camels fc
gmildness and their fr
are made for men wh
CO COMPANY, Winston-Sal.
rd 30x3%j inch tire ov
oted wholly to this s9
osts kin every operation.
the car owner the full
This tire has been our
nsist on Firestone.
Our process of double
nassive non-skid tread,
'tiveness in holding the
s in cord
to Serve You
k at the package!
s devised to keep
ad for your taste.
1 wrapping inside
Ld to seal the pack
.g flashy about the
pings that do not
f needless expense
ty of the tobacco.
re Quality wins on
s who want the
r Camels smooth,
eedom from ciga
a think for them
A DVER TISE