Newspaper Page Text
Miss Margaret Neil Social Editor.
Mrs. John W. Lyles has returned
Miss Maggie B. Turner went to
attend the Fair.
Dr. Boykin Lyles, of Spartanburg,
spent last week in town.
Miss Rae Stevenson spent the
week-end at her home here.
Miss Lutie Robertson spent the
week-end at her home here.
Dr. and Mrs. L. A. Riser, of Co
"bi, spent Wednesday in town.
Mrs. D. L. Stvenson is spending
several days with Mrs. Julia Long.
Mr Sam Jordan, of Baltimore, is
visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Har
Mrs. Tom Jordan spent this week
with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jordan in
Mrs. . G. Martin and Miss Mat
tie Martin spent last week at Gre'at
. Dr. and Mrs. R. H. Boulware, of
Rock Hill, are visiting Mrs. Frank
Miss Ray Matthews is spending
-everal weekb in Columbi with rel
Messrs I. 1M Brice and Marion
Boaley, of Columbia, spent Sunday
Mrs. A. C. Timms and little Miss
Marjorie spent the week-endlin Char.
Miss Ella Beaty spent the week
end in Gaffney with her sister, Mrs.
W. A. Haffner.
Mr. Cliftord Gladden, of Charlotte,
visited his sister, Mrs. A. W. 73rawn,
Mrs. L. D. 'Spencer left on Tues
- day for Charleston, where she will
spend the winter.
Lieut. Marcus Boulware, of Camp
Benning, Ga., is here on a short
leave of absence.
Mr. Clarence Arnold, of Colum
bus, Ga., spent the week-end with
F. L. Candee.
Mrs. Robert Hood is spending this
week in Columbia with her daugh
ter, Mrs. William Lever.
Messrs. U. G. DesPortes, D. A.
Crawford and S. C. Kennett spent
last Friday in Greenville.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. V. Wilson and
children are at the home <f Mrs.
John Seigler for several weeks.
Miss Mary Seigler, wo is teaching
in Hickory, N, C., this session, spent
the week-end at her home here.
Mrs. W. P. Peyton is spending this
*week in Dlarlington with her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Brunson.
Miss Susie Dawson, field director
of the Red Cross in South Carolina,
- spent several days in town last week.
Miss Kathleen Willingham of the
Chicora College for Women, Colum
bia, was at home for the week-end.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Workman and
little daughter, of .Raleigh, N. C.,
are visiting the Rev. and Mrs. G. G.
Mrs. J. P. Caldwell has reti'rned
from a visit of several weeks to her
son, Dr. J. P. Caldwell, in Char
Miss Ruth Wallace and Mr. D. A.
Holladay, of Columbia, were the
guests of Mrs. H. E. Caldwell for
Mrs. Longstreet Gantt returned on
Tuesday from an extended visit to
-c daughter, Mrs. Ernest Fergu
son, in Charleston, W. V'a.
Mrs. Jack McLaurin and little
daughter, of Dillon, spent part of
this week with her parents. Senator
and Mrs. G. WV. Ragsdale.
Mrs. M. M. Stewart and Mr. F.
M. Clarke were called to Greenwood
on Tuesday on account of the serious
illness of little Miss Isabel Martin.
Misses Margaret Brice, Margaret
Ketchin, Bertha Turner, Merril Tur
ner and Etta Lee Scruggs of Win
thop College, spent the week-end at
Mrs. A. Lee Scruggs returned from
the Cohunbia hospital on Tuesday
afternoon, where she undewent a se
rious operation.. Her many friends
will be delighted to know that she
Mr. and Mrs. Moffat McDonald re
turned to their home in Columbia on
Tuesday, after spending last week
with Mr. and Mrs. J. E. McDonald.
On Wednesday morning Rev. W.
P. Peyton received the sad news 01
the sudden death of his sister-in
law, Mrs. M. M. DePass, of Dar
MRS. GADSDEN ENTERTAINS
LOCAL CHAPTER D. A. R.
Mrs. F. M. Gadsden was hostess
to the Thomas Woodward Chapter of
the Danghters of the American Rev
olution at its October meeting on
Friday afternoon. The roll call was
answered with the names of historic
homes in the United' States, Two
very interesting papers were read,
one on the battle of Kings Moun
tain, by Mrs. M. W. Patrick, the
other, the Economic Development of
South Carolina Following the Revo
lution, by .Mrs. J. H. Cathct% It
was unanimously voted pt this meet
ing to ask :the State Oonvention of
the D. A. R. to meet in Winnsboro
next fall. Chicken salad, sandwich
es and coffee wete served.
PREPARATION'bF PARCELS FOR
Dpe to the 6flfure of platrons prop
erly. to prepair pakeels for the
mails, and to the action of many of
1'es in ac'cepting improperly pre
ared .parcels, many have beei'dam
aged in transit, resulting in com
'oaints egainAt. the service *nd .losses
a Ts also itas. addi
onal heavy expene, as in the lar
ger -offices two or - more employees
are engaged regularly in re-wrap
ing improperly prepared packages
received from other ocfis.
During the month .of November
the American Railway Assochtion
and the American Railway Express
wil conduct a "Perfect Package
It is urgently requested that all
persons having occasion to ship
Packages by mail to be very careful
and wrap them properly. In this
-v only win tey be received by the
pbt office department.
COMMUNITY HOUSE PROGRAM.
Friday night, October 28.-,Elsie
Ferguson in "Sacred and Profane
Love." This is the play sle starred
in while on the stage. For two years
it. was the sensation of Brodway.
Seldom we get an opportunity to
have a star of 'a dramatic show to
interpret the same show for'the. mo
vies. This is truly -a wonderful play
and you ought not to 'miss the chance
>f seeing it.
Monday,. October 31.-Viola Dana
in "Puppets of Fate." You remem
ber how well you liked her in "Cin
derella's Twins." Also a Christie
Comedy, 2 reels.
Wednesday, Nov. 2.-A Cosmopol
itan production, "Straight is the
Way." A superfeature that pleases
THE EED CROSS CAR.
In Fairfield county the nurse is
supported by tihe county, but the
Red Cross Chapter, until th'e past
few months, when funds ran low,
*has given the nurse her transporta
*tion by supporting her car. Thus it
was the Red Cross that made it pos
sible for the health work to reach
every section of the county, so that
advised If - -childr'en were under
schools could .be inspected, parents
weight, elasses given for mnid-wives,
to decrease child mortality, so that
every bit of her splendid service
could be available all over the coun
ty. Do you want her to come to
your school next year? Do you
want her to be able to oome to you
when you have typhoid or tubeculo
si or some emergency sickness in
your home? Then join the Red
Cross November 11.
FREE TICKETS TO SCHOOLS'
TO CHESTER COUNTY FAIR.
Th Fair Bureau, of the Chester
County Fair gs placed in the hands
of Mr. J. L. Brice, County Superin
tendent of Education, 500 school
children's tickets for distribution.
The dates of the fair are November
, 2. 3, 4. Fairfield county school
children will be admitted free on
Friday, November 4th. Mr. Brice
has gladly consented to distribute
tickets and it will not count against
the attendance record of those who
attend the Chester County Fair on
Any school who does not get a
ticket will be provided with same by
-plying to Mr. Erlee.
FINE MILK COW FOR SALE-See
T M. Hanes*
BIRTDAY PARTY. -
Little Miss Elizabeth.Heustess cel
Bbrated her third birthday "on last
Wednesday afternoon. About tir
ty-Ave little guests were present.
The decofttions and favors,. which
greatly pleased the little, folk, car
ried out the Hallowe'en idea. The
young hostess received many beauti'
'1 gift& Ices and cake were served.
One of the largest manufacturers
of paint and rooflg materials, which
markets its products direct to the
user, has an opening in this section
for a salesman.
We want a man who is well and
favorably known arid who enjoys the
confidence of the community. We
nrefer ;a man who has had some sell
ng experience, but this 'is not ab
We have no "get-rich-quick"
scheme, nor are we offering an op
portunity to make a fortune over
right.. But we are offering a chance
to form a life-long connection with a
reliable manufacturer. And furth
ermhore," a chance to make a larger
income than the average man earns.
With our long line you, can. sel in
winter as well as in summer.
Write to The Tropidal Paint and 0101
Company, Cleveland, Ohio.
WINNSBO O MILLS TEATRX
On account of the late closing Of
work day at the mill, the Theatre
will not start until 8:15.
Saturday, Oct. 29th-Viola D
in "Puppets of Fate."
Tuesday, Nov. 1st-Thet18th, i
and 15th episode of "The.
GUERNSEY BULL FOR SALU
Two years old. Rasrn for ssliu
is to prevent in-breeding.
FOR SALE-Butter, buttermik
sweet milk. Mrs; Moses C.
STRAYED-October 11, oa
tan hound dog, medium aim
last seen near Cornwel.
from near Ridgeway,
Will pay reward for his4
J. E. Cornwell,. Chester, 8
'The Story of
Our States I
By JONATHAN BRAEE
* Spanish9 -
pbrer, Is re
pted to have
K a nsas In
nearly one hundred and seventy
five years later, when the
French in~ Louisiana sent out an
expedition to Investigate the re
mote portions of what was then
their territory. Most of the pres
Ient State of Ksnawasa pat
of the Louisiana Purchase and
so passed from French hands
to the United States in 1808.
A small additional part was
later added In 1850, being ceded
The Lewis and Clark. party
traversed this region in 1804,
and Lieutenant Plke' sied
through Kanas two yesarsr..
Kanas history really becomes
interesting In the middle of the
century, when the slavery agita
tion gave it the name of "Bleed
ing Kanas." It had been an un
organized territor since 1821,
at which time It adbeen corn
sldered a portion of the Terri
tory of Missouri. According to
the Missouri Copromise, If
Kansas became a state It could
not be a slavery state. The op.
position of the South was so
strong the Kansas-Nebraka bill
was passed in~ 1854, ming this
vital question optional with the
Inhabitants in each proposed
state. With this law in force,
the two factions actively started
colonizing Kanas. Immigrants
from the slave states of Arkan
sas and Missouri Immediately
founded Leavenworth. The Mas
sachusetts Emigrant Aid socd
ety sent out anti-slavery settiers,
who founded Lawrence, Topeka
and other towns. Conflict be
tween these two parties broke
out at once, and It was only put
down by the intervention of fed- j
Seral troops. The Northern set- ~
tiers came in such numbers that*
they soon were in the majo'rity
and in 1861 an anti-slayery con
stitution was adopted, so Kansas
was admitted to the Union In
The political dispute over Kan
sas was the cause of the forma- -
tion of the present Republican
((c@by McClare Newaper SradIomta.)
Just received-an attractive line of Ladies' Sweat
ers,. t $5.00, $5.95 and $645.
Ladies', Misses and Children's coats at very low
Ladie' Sit Snug union suits at $2.00.
Ladies' Sit Snug under vest and pants at $1.00
Children's E. Z. Union Suits, 2 to 11, at $1.00 per
Men's all leather dress shoes at $3.00, $4.00, .$450,
$5.00, $6.45, $7.95 and $8.45.
Ladies' all leather dress shoes from $2.50 to $8.50
Children's shoes at 65c, 85c, $1.25, $1.50, $1.75;
$2.25, $2.50, $3.00 $3.5 and$&95.
Mens' Work shoes from 2.50 to $5.95.
A prtty lot of dress ginghams at- loc.,, 20e 25c.
Young men's suits in assorted dolors, comprising
worsteds, cashmeres and serges, at $13.95, $19.50;
$24.50, 25.00, 29.50 and -.50-.' -
Quality -at Low Price.
"THE ONE PRICE STORE."
Winnsboro, S. C.
To Our Patrons
We appreciate highly the kindness and
good support which we have enjoyed
* ' from the residents, and all the people of
Wirinsboro and Fairfield County since we
have been with them, and We-Are Here
Trying Harder Each Day to Show and
Prove to Them Our Appreciation By Our
Effort to, Serve Them Better.
For Good Service and Lower Prices Eat
at The Royal
The Royal Cafe, Inc.I