Newspaper Page Text
AS TOLD BY CORRESPONDENTE
FAIRFIELD COUNTY NEWS
-otm from Page One.)
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Johnstor
are the happy parents of a tw<
week's old son.
* The Fairfield Chapter C. of C. hek
an interesting meeting with Mrs. J
F. Coleman Friday afternoon. A
the conclusion of the program ther
was a business meeting during whic]
the following officers were electe(
for the coming year: President, Mis
Elizabeth Brice; Vice-president, Mis
Helen Stewart; Secretary, Miss El
len W. Brice; Treasurer, Miss Mar!
Jane Patrick; Flower Committee
Misses Alice Mcllroy and Emil,
The Mizpah Christian Endeavo
Society had an enjoyable social Fri
day evening ait the home of Mrs
Sam Brice. A bountiful picnic sup
per was served on the lawn, afte1
which the young people found amuse
ment in music, games and convers
Mr. and Mrs. Witherspoon spen
the afternoon last week with th(
Mr. Gordon and Mrs. J. R. Ligoi
spent Monday with the Ligons.
Rev. J. E. Brown spent the da3
with the Ligons last Thursday.
Mrs. Brown and daughter cam4
home Friday night.
Mr. Strother Ford and a few ol
the Mitford teachers went to Wat
eree Saturday night to a candy pull.
Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Hair spent Sun
day with the Fords.
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Ford motored
to Mitford to see their mother, Mrs
J. S. Glass.
The people around Mitford ar
very glad that Mr. Yongue Ligon ii
getting along so nicely.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Thomasson ani
family motored to Rock Hill to see
her daughter, Miss Mary Thomas
son, and Mrs. Thomasson's mother
Mrs. Fannie Hayes.
Mrs. Thomas Robinson, of Colum
bia, visited her sister, Mrs. G. W
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Smith returne<
home Saturday after spending ,som
time in Asheville.
Mr. Ernest Castles, of the Uni
versity of South Carolina, speni
Sunday with his parents.
Mr. W. G. Smith has been visitinj
relatives and friends here.
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Castles spen
Shnday in Columbia.
Mr. Harry Trapp, of Columbia
was a visitor here one day last ,week
Mr. James 0. Moore, of Ridgeway
spent Sunday evening in our com
Rev. and Mrs. Holler were thi
guests of Mrs. E. F. McKeown Sun
Mr. W. M. Estes spent Sunday in
Columbia with his daughter, Mis!
Cathryn, who is a student at Ci
Miss Montgomery spent the pas
wreek-end with her parents in Whit
Mrs. G. E. Preston and little Mis:
ganantha Jane, of Atlanta, havr
been spending some time with Mrs
R. M. Mann.
Messrs G. A. Robinson, C. H. Leit
ner, 0. C. (lauthen and J. P. Brook:
motored to York last Sunday to see
Mr. Sharp. They are glad to be abli
to report him somewhat improvec
and making plans to return home
within the next week.
.The sermon at Crooked Run las1
Sunday by Rev. Yarborough on "The
Rich Young Ruler" was deeply in
terr~&ting to fairly good congrega.
Mrs. Amos Estes and Carolyr
spent a few days in Greenwood re
e-'tly with relatives.
Mrs.~ Phenie Smith was a visitoi
at Mr. T. J. Perry's last Friday.
Mrs. John Howell and daughter
M~iss Donner, spent the week-enc
hi Mrs. T. J. Perry.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Scott and niece,
of Birminghham, Ala., have arrived
to live with Mr. Ira Scott at the
The delegates have returned fror!
-th Chester Sunday school associa
tion with a good report in general
and a very pleasaint time.
Neeley Bankhead read the aceouni
of the scribe's cane and -decided he
would beat it. And at the last re
port he was still measuring his
The quarterly conference of Grea1
Falls charge met at Ebenezer Sun
Talent Has Been Especially Well
SURE TO PLEASE EVERYONE
Iyceum Course Part of Modern
Community Life-Ticket Sale
Should Be Large.
The attractions for this season's
Lyceum course have been definitely
announced. The course is an especial
ly excellent one and tle sale of season
tickets should be large.
The attractions on the course are
all to be furnished by the Redpath
Bureau and this means that they are
sure to please everyone.
Lyceum courses, with their informa
tIve, inspirational lectures and good,
clean amusement, are an integral part
of modern community life and there
is no question but that the local
course will be splendidly received.
The numbers on the course are as
V. 8. WATKIN&
Prebably no class of platform speak
er or entertainer is more popular and
mofe appreciated than the master in
terpreter. V. S. Watkins Is in the
front rank of the profession, a fact
evidenced by the repeated and insist
ent demands for his return.
Mr. Watkins presents a book. He
makes us see and feel and enjoy the
story as vividly as If we were seeing
the story acted by an entire cast at
Ets artistic attainments are great,
his dramatic ability being unusuaL
Probably this is heightened by his the
v. S. ATKN. -
atrical experience before entering his
present work. But underneath all he
-possesses the strong character and
personality which are fundamental In
acquiring the highest degree of per
fection in the art of interpretation.
No difficulty Is experienced in di-e
tinguishing between the different
characters of the story when inter
preted by Mr. Watkins. Quickly a
definite characteristic of each person
represented is noted. No matter how
suddenly or frequently a change oc
curs. his skill is such that the audi
ence can easily follow the story.
Mr. Watkins' repertoire is large and
is being constantly increased. For
six successive and successful seasons
le lhas been scattering the sunshine
and presenting the subtle lessons of
George Broadhurst's story, "Bought
and Paid For," and entertaining and
icaptivating his audiences with the hu
morous and intensely~ interesting sto
ries of "The Fortune Hunter," "Bambl,"
and others which he presents. Each
season finds him more popular and
in greater demand than in the past.
He-Ire on Oct. 19th;
A Remarkable Record.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has
a remarkable record. It has been in
use for colds, croup and whooping
coughi for almost half a century and
has constantly grown in favor and
popularity as its good qualities be
came better known. It is the stand
ard and main' reliance for these dis
eases in thousands of homes. The
facts that it can always be depended
upon and is safe and pleasant to
take are greatly in its favor when it
s wanted for children.
t:y with alarg crowd present.
Thisis he astquarterly conference
forthi coferncethis year.
The people are cooking their syr
p. They expect to plant more next
yar than they did this.
All the cotton will soon be picked
tround Mitford. The boll weevil
idn't leave much, so the farmers
are not having a very hard time to
In Every Departni
TH the entire store partici
paigwith every department :
ifull winter array, tomorrow
will open a series of fashion events
that will definitely present the final
trend of the mode for winter-what
Paris has settled and America accepted
for the winter season of 1921.
The central note of the show
ing is the presentation of Peggy
Paige Dresses for winter; the,
dominating thoughtis Smartness
-the mark of Peggy Paige gar
ments, the motive they express.
This showing brings definite word that
skirts will be longer and irregular at
the bottom. It brings the message of
little or no change in silhouette but
marked diversity and originality in .
trirmigs and sleeves.
* As Paris Sees Them
PARIS ha lengthened the glove but instead of
smeeting te uleeve, it is worn wrinkled around ,
* the wrist, leaving the forearm bare. The favorite
materials are moequetaire and blaek suede.
Even with the short-uleeved dinner gown is
frequently worn a band gauntlet with a much
trimmed and'stiffened cuf. Black and white ef
fac'redominate. Other desired styles and mater
ials await your choice at our Winter Opening.
"The Store You Hear
!ent of Winter.
y the Accepted* Mode
ent of the Store
Altogether, it is a showing notable
in distinction; truly expressive of the
iewpoint of Paris as modified by
American taste; living up t.o every ob
igation of the Peggy Paige label in
he fine workmanship, honest fabrics
and exceptional value at each price
isplayed; furnishing for winter ward
obe selections, a genuinely authorita
ive array of the styles that are un
oubtedly CORRECT at a price that
Laves them without rivals.
If you care for correctness, if you
re fastidious about the style of the
:arments you wear, you will be here
t the opening tomorrow to gatheir in
Frmation and to see an exhibit that
~an guide your every fashion-choice
a4 Fashion Note in
LOW shoes are stl extensively worni and France,
as usual, 13 respon~sible for the leathers and! co ors
inshch thee Amerave omen wilc b ahoay .
inhi. Suede slipersave omen rplacl b. he
black patent leather pump, worn with or without
large cut steel buelete. St'rap slippers are shown
isma'y intric.ate forms and on black patent
o Much About.'